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The Characteristics of Modern Armies [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
Te Characteristics of Modern r es By Colonel H. Foster. RE. (Director of Military Studies:, Sydney University). An army- in action, i a. .speclal instance- ot what may be termed a dynamic crowd-that Ia,. an assemblage of minen-?lted.Jor common action and. Inspired, by the- sname ideas Md desires. 'Throughout.history certali cimracteriatlca-have been exhibited .by assemblages so unitedi' ?ow ever differently they -wererecompcmed and no.-. luatter under whatcondntitnsa rtor?ards, whlt-' onds. they were acting -Pogular. assemblies in Sepoch of "vhncge,.splcitsA' hebulltions, such ao have mar-ed the orlginh r revival,-ot religions, Spolitical' partles;aind even- juries;hboards.. and comnilttees, nall. show. aimilar. phenomena. But the most atriklng :Lnstances or. dynamic crowds are -maobs collected for:action.- iuah lmose have S suallywloked.Bharm, whben they, mustioarlled criminal motbs; batha?ve otten been:-tlolentwith g"-ad.intenfians,- -as hen thi.ianns mob tnk ` the Basatlle Other ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
KIDNEYS .VALUABLE FORMULA OF ARABIAN -- SPECIALIST. For the almost immediate relief of Kldocf Troubles. Pains In the Back, and Blood Impurl- . ties. tho following prescription will be founb - .of value to thousands :-Put a teaspoonful of Epsom Salts in a 10-ounce (t-plnt) bottle with . : ounces of water; then add 2 ounces or Arablca. Extract (triple strength). Shake well. and thke a tablespoonful- three timen a day after meals. :I 'unable to ootaln Arabica Extract from your. cIhemlst. send 3/6 dlect to Arabian Remedle,-" Commercial Chambers, 80 Bathurst-street, Byk
Count Zeppelin's Air Failures Plan a Raid on Britain [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
0 e awr a &lt;on~ riain; countotzeppeli an s tataoniwth isgl starf at Wilhelntslaven. tram whinch pait the reathar raid ion the Britiashsles is to start A-nember.r tuhe-?.fof oneo.a the GermanJ prpers said lie met Coaite Zeplielin in the train g?oingetrm Berln'i to? Wthelesliave. -;? eh" ni.eo-".gravt lork. The Emperor alsgad oeide.th Count. Zeplto n the inventle of Geerais Vansy~u can: be-sre I lireene, returne Count zeppe~lin --~and l-i*lliprove:it very so~n." ,it-ins a?iep .vrin" ta i' the couhe teai'onai .mod in. e?_ an aor rtlies i.tl" th' iE erat' I -rlia.ona hat the Kaiser told, hn.o i? elie ohd hint "Gr grffat ?,orlk r The Empeora also ofered CountiZcep elin the title of Generalis mo dai9 theportasriai the "ror ais inof-theoh th?oun-++ot "seaiun. "nerIoidd foa iti :-l?+.., i relec e Is reurnmo angltatnd s t enavhale ittt¢ W?_lbahlmt.'?isoun~a" Cqiunt Zeptpe-+ lio + stali_ sa orn i?y andImda am?a?.the ,re atest serecy .1timriiuta~ds of i-ai-nio ~i~ifdalyl fro i~cePdei...
What Part is America, the "Never Waser," Playing? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
What Part is America, the " Never Waser Pl aying - For pure unconscious humor it would be difficult to find anything better than the present and immediate past Presidents of the United States. What Mr. Taft thitks of the Munroe Doctrine, and what Mr. Wilson hiad to say "unofEcially" to certain "callers at the White House," gives one furiously to laugh. As for Secretary to the Navy Daniels' the man who created a "grape-juice navy" in one night;-well, it is a pity that we do. not hear more of his doings, in these days when laughter issome times so much at a premium. America has played.so long at being a real live nation that the has become a victim to-her own imagin ings. Having built a-certain number of ships, she venture- to call herself a "first-class .Power." Having further inflicted an in glorious'drubbing on absolutely the weakest of the Old World nations she was accepted as such, and from that day to this has gone from? outsize to outsize in the way of hats. TIPPERARY BANNED. T...
BOMBARDMENT OF ZEBRUGGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
DBOMBADlENT' OF ZlBRUGGE. fNot only dotbe Germans recogntee the enor-, mous advantage.in the possession of-Zebehgge ~sa nlral base, but our :Comnmahder-ln-Chies also :sees the importance of preventing themi rnom establishing. one there As .-poiiited out iast week, this pOrt is the most snitable on the .ihole Belgian sogst and as. the Germans have,' during this :war. show ..reat -peasisteny' in I ayring to obtain certain'pliccs, no. mattkr what obstacles liave bgen placed in their way, we inay'be slire thatthe last' has inodt been.teard of sulmartines at Zeebrugge..especiallyil--the Germans should be ..sccessful in establishinI --evy guns which can hope to c?p1e stih r4 guns in the bombardiing- shilp. .Elven in this case the advantage of movement 6jy siur ships should be able to accomiut for- their giis,'. as .i- is' unlikely ta'i inder sU h circurmstani~ es our ships-would venture twithin range incleur. weather, but Ia'uld waiF untit the weather 10as si,-ciently thick to alloW them ...
ARE OUR SHIPS' BOTTOMS FOUL? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
ARE OUR SHIPS' BOTTOMS oOUL? One often hears the queotion, does our fleet get any chance to keep -their bottoms c'-n ? It has been suggested that Adaqiral 3dicoe1 may'at the psycDological moment have some of I his- ships away in doer for this purpose. u:. it is hardly likely that the Admiral is going to lose his numerical.superiority in this fashion wrhenhe he does uengagie the enemy. In ordinary times our submarines, etc.. have iloating do.ks at their headquarters, and it is probable that these have been transferred to the bases on the east caast-.and-.are constantly-~in-useior smaller craft. As it-is but a matter of minutes to get a vessel out of these dogks, no.boatr are likely tobe aWa5 from. Osrfleet when required. But withsthe battleideet .nd larger ships, this is- a different ratter, s at ith most there woUld. be only two docke where these ships could go and still be withthe fleet when re quir?. These may be in use or that pur pose. but it i.is probable toot the auxiliary met...
King of the Belgians the Idol of His People [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
of e eO~dnsi elolofHis o It only seem's yesterday that -the city of ntwehrp fell; so that littie excuise is needed foir the publication of the following accounnt of wn eye-witess' of th'e scenes marking the initia.flight. from' the German attack., - Itis e' interest to note that amidst the thousands of figures that passed before the eyes of this man, none was more striking than that of the heroic King Albert, whbose nanie will go down to'history as one who was a king in deed as well as in name. " I have had -some experience ,.erites Per' -cival Philips to the 'Dailjr Express,' nder date October "8, of' troops in-retreat, of great disasters, and of the panic of crowds, but. I lave never before -witnessed such .scenes as SI eaounteired to-dy- on the roads :lending out St[ Antwerp when I started -for.-the ncw generaltheadquarters of the Belgian army.: Clouds of dust:-arose ofr the. motor. cars which sped past me, ~trowded with-.weary, dispirited .refugees.. Womenurin f?rsand hat. less;...
British Prisoners are Kicked, Beaten, and Cursed [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
British risoners are Kicked-eaten, anid Cursed The following letter received by the mother ao ago omcer.; prevoosly reported oissing,. shows ehait:the humonue treatment of prisoners., oftet recorded olthe German soldiers., i- not ooiveroai : - I'?.fonolr re' t and-weht to find-one of our? regliments, and rai into mbre of the eOemY.;lt wsee quite dock end the enemy were all.round so I- got lhtot ar pit. -?w?ce driog- the .nIght S"tried to get away but could' not. nd when dov came I ounad-myself in the' middle of the German;llneo. Two Germans spotted r me; but I tiut them bth sndhen for .it; -hut they ap peesrd o-il reimnud,-ad I wao Ilnoiy nIthon the hieod with a rulel hoti.t A cobtoin In the - woos token th~e oome night, sod olos some othler oldlets.'- The "er mn% treciea us obomialy" they tobk-everything we had and beat "s asd k aied u G. --- folnte in'the'rOad- nda Cr tnsn- bfcer lkell him on the head, sond he h li lost thw 'slght ron "one eye. . They- m~do ? us go between two lin...
Cynical Reflections on the Hague Place of Peace [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
Ky£ical Reflectiofls onthe Hague Palace of Peace The world is ablaze. War is everywh?erc and the few European countries where-peaze;l not without difficulty and risk, has so far been maintained, are.wondering whethei they will not have to draw their sword to-morrow. The mere word "peace" has a gruesome, a farcical sound. And still there is a "Palace of Peace" in The Hague. The wind of war blowing over Europe' has not yet .blown' it over. .'But, in spite of its splendor and wealth, in spite of the noble ideal it incarnates, the palace is aban doned and looks distressed, writes: Rene H; Feibelman in the "Daily E'rpress??. - The Peace Palace convtys the impression of a wonderful buildlng--ln dreamland, andil built by a sankrupt ! '-The- Palace of Peace spells failure. "It tis a palace of disillusion and dream. - Mr. Carnegie and his distinguished: associates thought of eaverythiung-e-cept the essentials; the palace is itted with electric bells and clocks, and eteiey tither modern appli...
Wilhelm's Pomp and Bombast [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
elmsPomp and Hombast The Kaie r is nt exactly the imposing per sanalitY he" appears in 'his phbotsigraphsu'· His beiiridg'could not be described as knlightly; nl shape he does:not rlial Apolo. Thnt, amongs otherthings. is mad~e cldar in the interesting article which Appears in the "Daily Call'," a new London paper, and which described a day in the ,life of the German Emperor at the iront. Rid yourself first of all,". says the writer. "of the idea that the Emperor William is an heroic figure- He isln man, not exactly of small. stature, but distinctly below the average height. He is rather fat, so that ,he is more like the typlcal German ber-drinker md. sainago -eater than a knightly cavaller. Moreover, bhs lelft arm is about ten inches shorter than hlsright arm, and is partially paralysed. The deformity strikes the eye unpleasantly; though one cannot w.ithhold a certain admiration for the energy which has enabled the Kaiser to become a good shot and pashabloe rider, inspite of thi.tr...
What Women Have to Contend With in Flanders LONDON, October 14. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
at 0outh en a - onten - i i Flan ers LOWON, O~~so ctober . 14. , " - daresoy? that terear? a nunsber o6f :New South Wales -nurses? wvho ore. anpibous to" get • . ,to the front and follow Itht e; elle-t(ecampie of.thdse wxh'o did ,suck goodi wvorlhin South ,,.-,Arca- PerhapssomnC willb hate left.-.the hlores.,o( Atstral?".?before, thes¢ lineshe racah you; for we :have alreadyhiieiard :over iere with; -"o ingonsidecable "pride? oP "the. probpose firs. ' . Australia "general hospital. In 'any case, the', iory .told below by-the pen of -a British' ~ed: Cross nurse now in?Belgiuim has in :itelf-sfi-i? cment interest to be acceptable:in the~eyes of the general an well asthe special:rerder~ of these paces. It is?siimply told,: :and -or: thati reason perhaps more' than,:danyo.dther carriies an appeal thaf is sonielunes lacking-in-.the very'artificial stuff-that coabei of.the Y'rgular? war- corresponfehnt (Sic)?are tueng. out. -Thi7 article is contributed under the "initials" " M.S.W." -It a...
The Cavemen of the Aisne [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
The Ca'i/ernnO e - Writing of the British Tosmmies' experientces while entrenicled along the Aisne, a British correspoodenf sayi - - - -. " What a lovely sense of-humor fills the Teu tonic mind I You know the old British Ani : trck--stick e helmet on the end of a rifle baril *and laugh while the enemy:fire vain shots, at it ? The Germans have learned a trick worth ten of that. Why prop-up a dummy when you have beter mark-lying to hand beside you ? Pick it up, that useless log which was once a soldier mate, that dead body of a lad from the S"Rhine, lying in a trench beside.you. Hoist it : higher and higher until the ghastly grinning face and helmet shine ,over the top of the : trench. Then laugh with guttural joy as the o fools of Englishmen waste their ammunition on the dead. If one does not draw, prop up an other l Fill a whole trench full and.watch the cracki marksmen a few hundred yards away as they. drill holes in the row. Come back again to,- d the English trenches and see .wha...
COPYBOOK STRATEGY TWO TALES FROM BERLIN ? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
COPYBOOK STRATEGY . "'TWO.TALES FROM BERLIN.? Two delightful stories. full of that charming fancy- tor which the Beruin wireiess messages are becoming tamed; are told in reports re ceived by the -aircohi Company in London last .month. They are as follows:--". . ' . 'Count -Barolhinngen of -'olsaam. 'whose ponther is an American lady, has been awareld an Iron Cross for a daring feat which he car-. ried out successfully. . Wearng' the raincoat of a British officer. he made his way. to the French -lines; aod there asked Ato be led to someone speaking Engish. ... " '"He was talkcen before the comnanding .gene-. ral. and said : 'I am : British adjutant. When do-you propose to attatk, from what position' will you attack, and what'are your plans ?' - "It was dark, and the eneral id not notice that teneath the Bris oercoat vras'the .uni form of a..Prussian ollicer, and he gave ll thu: information that was required - _ '"The count then rerened to the German lines and communaicated -the. info...