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Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
WEDDINGS. &nbsp; The wedding was celebrated at Wyalcatchem Cathedral on Friday last of Miss Ida Fitt, thirteenth daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hadda Fitt, and Mr. Hava Banana. The bride entered the church on the wing of her father, who gave her away, with a packet of cigarettes, and she looked very charming. &nbsp; She wore a wreath of roses, and her train was carried by two members of the Undertakers' Association. After the ceremony, the party mot- ored to the bride's parents' residence, where counter lunch was served.
NEW POSTAGE STAMP. Melbourne. Sept. 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
NEW POSTAGE STAMP. Melbourne Sept 28 It is intended to put the new 2d postage stamp in circulation on Oc tober 10. It will bear the King's head, and be orange in colour. Orange! Another insult to Old Ireland! And these were the peo ple that kicked the kangaroo off the stamps. Anti-Australianism and sectarianism go together. * I wish I was a miller bold, My chest with pride wduld swell, Tey get.no flour cheap from me, I'd see them all in . . .L
Where to go To-day WHERE TO GO TO-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Where to go To-day WHERE TO GO TO-DAY. Mundaring Weir Excursion. From Fremantle, 10 a.m.; from Perth, 10.45 a.m. Stations Perth to Mid- land catch 10.20 from Perth. Ex- cursion fares. Weir is overflowing, and the wild flowers are at their best. Canning Bridge and Applecross. By ferry boats leaving Barrack-st. Jetty at 11 a.m., 1.15 p.m, 3 p.m., 5.30 p.m., 7 pj.m 9 p.m. &nbsp; &nbsp; The Zoo. Open all the afternoon. By ferry. &nbsp; Gingin. — Midland Railway Excur- sion. Fremantle, 8.45 a.m.; Perth, 9.40 a.m.; Midland, 10.50 a.m., ( Point Walter: Trams from Fre- mantle every quarter hour. &nbsp; Esplanade, at 3 p.m.— Massed Band Concert (in aid of Dinghy Club Appeal). Social Democrats, etc. ''Evening: Dinghy Club Concert at His Majesty's Theatre, at 8.45 p.m. Royal, 8.45. — J. Warren Kerrigan, in 3 x Gordon. Grand: Mary Pickford in the Hoodlum. Literary Institute, at 8— Mr. A. Needham lectures on Spiritualism. Government Gardens: McMahon's Concert Band...
Polish War: London, October. 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Polish War: London, October. 1. The Poles claim the capture of a large Russian force between Slonin and Pinsk. The Reds are retreating towards Molodetechno. Unless the Russians have grown a new army overnight, this report must refer to portions of the North- ern Army, which was reported to have been annihilated a few days after the relief of Warsaw.— Ed. Mirror.)
FRENCH LABOUR IN congress. Paris, October 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
FRENCH LABOUR IN Congress. Paris, October 1. .The Orleans Labour Congress is &nbsp; discussing the question of affiliation with the Third Internationale (Mos- cow). It is understood that Moscow asks the French organisations to adopt the name of Communism, but considerable resentment is felt at the Russians' attempt at dictation. The voting subsequently revealed a determination to refrain from poli- tical action and to adhere to mat- ters concerning industrial and eco- nomic conditions. How to become rich. Employ others and grab the biggest share of the product.
Our Cables Ireland. RAIDS AND REPRISALS. London October 2. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Our Cables Ireland. RAIDS AND REPRISALS. London October 2. A body of Sinn Feiners captured the barracks at Malbay, securing large supplies of Lewis guns, rifles, munitions, and stores. The people, fearing reprisals by police and mili- tary mobs have barracaded their shops and houses, and are camping in the open fields. The continuance of brutal repri- sals is becoming a serious scandal. Although the British Government deny all responsibility, many com- panies of British soldiers in Ireland are on the verge of mutiny, and threaten to take drastic action un- less these atrocities cease. London October 2. Evidence given against a Tipper- ary man charged with being in pos- session of Sinn Fein instructions, show that orders were issued to the Tipperary Third Brigade of the Irish Republican Army to shoot no policemen unless a battalion com- mander was present. Another in- struction ordered the seizure of all explosives and military stores.
Shocking Accident. "Mirror" Staff Mutilated. Sat., Oct. 2, 10 g.m. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Shocking Accident. 'Mirror' Staff Mutilated. (By the Printer's Devil). . Sat., Oct. 2, 10 g.m. Late larst nite 3 shaiples masses that looked like sides of beef gar- nished with rasberry jam were in- valided 'ome to this 'ere offis. Up on post-moribund examination they turned out to be the Editer, Sub Editer, and Sub-Roser-Editer of this 'ere haper. It is feered that these gentilmen must of met with a ac- cerdent. Later. It now transpires that the Editer, Sub., and Sub-Noser Editers didn't meet with a accident. They only tryed to keep to the left in Barrik street. [They must of add a bad attak of Publik Spirit.— Printer's D.]
Jamming Passenengers ON TO OUR TRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Jamming Passenengers ON TO OUR TEAMS. Overcrowded tram cars are still the rage in Perth Tramway circles, particularly those running before eight and again before nine in a morning, and on which the toilers are forced to travel to work. &nbsp; Increased fares by the elimination of workers' return tickets; notwith standing the absolute inconvenience of the Government trams, is truly appalling. Every route is bad, so bad that opinions conflict as to which is the worst; perhaps the palm for rotten- ness can be given to the Leederville and Mount Hawthorn line, where 70 to 90 passengers are usually cram- med on to cars, which have a hold ing capacity of 56. Bumping and jumping with the excessive and badly distributed weight, the car re- luctantly brings its living freight of men and women packed like sar- dines, to their jobs in the city. They say that "once -upon a time" big bogie cars used to run to Leeder- ville— but that is a thing of the past. May we suggest to the "heads" th...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Alas! our pleasures- have soared with our flesh pots. Even reading, our great national relaxation, is straining our purse-strings. Ye Olde Sixpenny Novel is now 1s. 3d., or even 1s. 6d. Fortunately, every great need brings its remedy. And so AL- BERT and SON, LTD., the well-known book-people, of Murray-street (near Boan Bros.), have overcome the high cost of these novels by taking, back those re- turned in good condition, and allowing Is. on each, &nbsp; if a new 1s. 3d. novel is taken out. On their bound 2s. 6d. novels they allow 2s. on the same terms. Which means that after the first book your novels will cost you only 3d. or 6d. each. This privilege can only be extended to Customers shopping at &nbsp; ALBERT and SON'S ONLY ADDRESS IN PERTH. 180 MURRAY-STREET (Near Boans). Postal Address: Box 67. 6.P.O. EVERYONE ENJOYS. . . CASTLEMAINE Beer and Stout
TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
TOPICS. ? rv— In connection with the proposed sale of 300,000 tons of next season's wheat to the Egyptian Government (the Melbourne Leader says) it was stated last week that the price the Federal Government demanded is 10/- a bushel ci.f. In order, if possible, to /eradicate sheep scab, the 'British Ministry of Agriculture is enforcing an order for double dipping with an interval of not less than seven and not moce than fourteen days. The Ministry does not. consider that universal double dipping could justifiably be made compulsory, but the order is being enforced in areas where sheep scab is or has recently been preva lent. A Victorian wheaj expert esti mates the value of the forthcoming Australian wheat harvest at £100, 000,006. He considered the yield would be easily a record for the Commonwealth. The New South Wales Minister of Agriculture in June last, at the re quest of poultry farmers, purchas ed a line of 44,000 bags of barley, to help tide the industry over the shortage of ...
Producers' Column PROFITABLE FARMING. Denends on Three Things. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
Producers' Column PROFITABLE FARBONG. Dsnends on Three Thines. The United States Secretary of Agriculture, Mr. E. T. Meredith, has stated that the profitableness of the farm business depends on three things — ample production, mini mum cost involves more efficient methods and economical operations. Factors in this are— better utilisa tion of the soil; more intelligent use of fertilisers; and ust of better seed; the growing of more produc tive strains and varieties; better methods of preventing soil erosion; more effective methods- of combat ing insect pests, plants and animal diseases; the production of more and- better grades of live stock; bet ter utilisation of forage and rough age and waste materials on the farms; better maintenance of soil fertility by conserving soil mois ture and manure; a greater' use of legumes in rotations and as com panion or intertilled crops; and the greater use of machinery and prac tical mechanical power on farms. Mr. Meredith regards the problem of s...
GOOD INVESTMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
GOOD INVESTMENTS. 'The United States Department of Agriculture, through its work, makes for its stock holders — the peo ple of the United States— a profit of several times 1000 per cent, per year for all the money invested in it. As evidence that it is paying big returns, I will give but a few typical items out of a large num ber that could be cited. We spent 250,000 dol. establishing durum wheat in this country. The durum wheat now produced in this coun try is worth 50,000,000 dol. a year. We spent less than 200,000 dol. in troducing a .rice and establishing the industry in California; the rice crop in that State . is now worth 21,000,000 dol. a year. We spent . 40,000 dol. in introducing Egyptian cotton, breeding it up and estab lishing the industry in the arid re gions of the south-west. The Ameri can-Egyptian cotton crop is now worth 20,000,000 doL a year, and is increasing every year. We discov ered a serum that prevents hog cholera, and its use, as demonstrat ed by the departm...
MORE FROM OUR DICTIONARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
MORE FROM OUR DICTION ARY. Relations.— A tedious pack of peo ple who haven't the remotest knowledge of how to live, nor the smallest instinct about when to die. Repartee. — The sassy habit of talking back. Reputation. — A personal possession frequently not discovered until lost. Resolution. — A fragile bit of crock ery fashioned on the first day of January, and usually broken on the second. Resort (Summer). — A place where the tired grow more tired. From , Eng.: rest, and Greek: orizo, to 'limit. ' A place where rest is Urn* ited. Restaurant. — An institution for the spread of dyspepsia. From Lat.. restauro, to repair; and Greek: anti, against. After patronising you're up against repairs, and should use Dr. Sheldon's Diges tive Tabules. Rice. — An effective field-piece, used for assaulting the newly-married. Rumor. — The long-distance cham pion of the human race — a mon ster with more tales than an oc topus. Regrets. — An excuse for nonattend ance at a social function. Occo sionally...
Maylands Mems [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
Maylands Mems ? w ' One -wonders if there is any Roads Board belonging to May lands, except at time of. collecting rates. The main road (Guildford) is at present closed to traffic owing to- its dangerous- nature. One has only to stand near the Blind School at night to see motor cars being bumped all over the place, or get ting stuck fast in the sand holes in the road. It is nearly time the Board got a move on and repaired the road/and made it safe for the travelling public, as one cannot see the warning notices at night time. On. the other side of the line three roads are covered with water, and no hope of any drainage, while sev eral houses have water over the floor. What are the Board going to do? I wonder if this is the result of electing a member to the State House who was going to build roads and bridges galore, and when he got in forgot all about them. There will very likely be three picture shows running in this lo cality soon. We wish them all well, but are afraid some will ...
Midland Notes [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 10 October 1920
Midland Notes Some time ago there happened at a dance an incident that is worthy of recollection. The lights had gone bung, and two irrepressibles placed an — er — er— jamtin in the middle of the floor. The lights came on again just as another gen tleman was about to remove it. What do you know about it, Bob? There is a girl in Midland who amuses herself by tying tins to ducks' tails. If ducks could speak Australian, the said' girl would live in a blue atmostphere for a month. T. and his Triumph have been causing: the neighbours to indulge in much unseemly merriment. T. took his Triumph to pieces, . and having put it together again was asked if he had lost any parts. He replied 'No,' but that he had done a good stroke of work, as he had half a dozen over. The Goldfields* winner of the Todyay to Bicton road race was a pretty downy bird. The Council. have £3000 (borrow ed) to spend. What about ear marking a couple of hundred to re pair the trotting track on the re creation ground? Mak...