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OUR LOS ANGELES LETTER (Exclusive to "The Mirror.") Los Angeles, March 15. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
MIR LOS ANGELES UTTE* (Exclusive to 'The Mirror.') Los Ang-eles, March 15. we are continually hearing of a series or film producers, over hero or late Within the last few days, as' many as fourteen round-table conferences were held in different districts. The sub ject, despite all denials, is a -roncerted plan for the cuttina- in salaries of film ;»layor.«. Albert E. Smith, of Vita sraph, is at the head or the movement They .claim that actors working on the stag-e Tor around the 400 dollar mark, ?Maim lieaiiV dOllhle. that nmniint frnm film producers. It is certain that the 'nim stars' will endeavour to coun leraci the move, and are holding- in formal meeting-!: with that object in view. Larry Semon wishes me to deny the statement r made recently that he' is to marry- Lucille Carlisle in a few days' Mme. 'it may come later, but don't rush the ranch,' said Larry. Lucille has been Larry's leading- lac'y for some time past. Jane and Catherine Lee, known to the Him world as the Leo Kidd...
Films, Footlights, Plays and players Theatricalisms Film Phases and Facts [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
pilttis, footlights, Plays and Players *& Theatricalisms S- ? CONDUCTED BY 'ALLAN' Film Phases and Facts . Popular Peter Pleases. 'Irene' nest Thursday evening. I heard Ernie Parkes at his best when I heard him warble on Sun day evening. Vocally — Em is in one trLn— in fict a treat to listen to. Sunday evening is usually a very | slow evening. To-morrow night you can 'speed-up' by attending the big 'Deary Complimentary Concert' at the Royal. Grade Lavers comes back to the city of Perth, with the 'Irene** com pany. Readers will remember that Grade was a member of the initial 'Going Up' Company, her place was later taken by the fairheaded Dor othy Bruntpn. ? It's qtftte the usual thing far girls to keep you waiting; they always bave.^ and always will. Ask them why, and they'll probably tell you their company will be much better appreciated if you'r? kept waiting. Now 'Irene's' playing the same ? game. It seemed quite like the old order of things at the Shaftesbury this week, w...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
BatMalBfflBBBBHBB^a^aW The BlflKBfllHHBJIJHBH; Na tion's H||BS9HBH|^^^|^h Pure »???-? BOWRA & ODEA - UNDERTAKERS GENERAL FUNERAL FURNISHERS CEDAR, OAK and JARRAH COFFINS ALWAYS IN STOCK. Note the Address — JPx«Bl? S£l?*Bt3'4», 'Phone, A 4308. Private 'Phone, A 2938. GEORGE VOSS, Hairdressing Saloon, Literary Institute ^Buildings. 10 CHAIRS GOING ALL DAY. All Leading Brands Smokers' Requisites Stocked. The Saloon opposite, known as 'Perry's Divan,' is now conducted under the same management. My Mctto: Cleanliness, Courtesy, Despatch. HAY-STREET, NEAR PIER-STREET. If you need FURNITURE, CROCKERY, HOUSEHOLD FUR NISHINGS, Men and Boys' SUITS and OVERCOATS, Ladies' FURS. GOLFERS, BLANKETS. Etc.. A. Macrow & Sons Pty. Ltd. THE EASY TERMS PEOPLE. Can Supply Tou Satisfactorily. Terms: 4s., in the £1 Deposit. Weekly Payments According to Value of Purchases. Note Addresses: 839 HAY-STREET, PERTH; 77 MARKET STREET, FREMANTLE; KALGOORLXE, BOULDER. Agents at NORTHAM and YORK. FUR...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
GARRY STACK'S SAVOY CAFE (Downstairs). , NEXT METROPOLE HOTEL. i HAY-STREET. ' For seeds, Plants, and Flowers, I »ow. That you'ff find 4he finest on earth. Call or Write Dawsen, Harrison now. Their Shop Is in Barrac*-«treet, Perth. , ? : ? 1 For a Good Price and Quick Sale Send Your Goods to GUI i MNIEV Auctioneess and Property Agaots. 129 HURRAY-STREET ? ? ? - iNlixt Bon Maxche). * REDUCE LIVING COSTS . By Dealing With J. SPIGL For Tobacco, cigarettes. Cigar*. Toys, Fancy Goods, Stationery, Jewellery, - Watches, end other Articles Repaired and Guarantee Given. Shaving: 6tL, Haircutting I/-. Dark or Light Mixture Pipe Tobacco. 60. per oz. ? . - Flake Cut, Light or Dark, 6d. ox. 405 WELLINGTON-STREET. 778 HAY-STREET (Opposite Foy and Gibson). Country Oreders receive special at tention. DINE WHERE? WHY. AT STRAND CAFE HAY-STREET. (Under Vice-Regal Patronage). Appointments Thoroughly Up-to-date. Renovated Throughout. Sole Agents tor the Famous BELLINGER RIVER OYSTERS. At the Criterion ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
ALL OVER THE STATE! NORTH! NORTH! SOUTH! WHEREVER YOU ARE— HERE. THERE,! OR ANYWHERE— . SOUTH' EAST, ' BUY YOUR SHOES FROM THE MAKERS— EZYWALKIN —AND EAST' WBST'; SAVE ALL MIDDLE PROFITS.- ? WEST! EZYWALKIN LTD. (BARGAINEERS— NOT PROFITEERS), Open the Doors this Morning with a Speoial Bargain Feast 'ALL OVER THE STATE' NOW YOU CAN SEE BOOT BARGAINS WORTH SEEING! NOW YOU CAN BUY BOOT BARGAINS WORTH BUYING!* DONT WAIT— DON'T HESITATE— YOU'LL MAKE A MISTAKE PERTH and ^^ Wf 'V ^^\tkt A I ^C I III ^^ SUBIACG and FREMANTLE. Wm MB ? WW V^k ?!?) IR^ I l« MIDLAND JUNCTION. ALL SHOPS— FROM FREMANTLE AND NORTHAM TO KALGOORLIE AND BOULDER. ALL SHOPS— FROM GERALDTON TO ALBANY. ALL SHOPS— FROM PERTH TO BUNBURY, COLLIE, AND NARROGIN. Country Order Address - - - - Corner Day and William Streets, Perth BUY NOW ? If in Town, Call on us ? If in the Country, Write to us ? BUY NOW
Woman HER FANCIES AND HER FADS "Coming Fashions Far as a Trimming. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Wr\m *i n HER fancies ^ J tYUIII£u1 and HER FADfil*: Coming Faskxons Fat as a Trimming. Was there ever such a season for fur? -Fur coats, fur stoles; and fur capes are seen by hundreds, while those women who do not aspire to such wealth of peltry, content them selves'- with a touch of fur on one or more of their articles of apparel. Fur , caps and toques are very much worn, zind.hats are very often made of satin, velvet, or crepe de chine with fur trimmings. Tiny collars 01 grebe, ermine, or fitch are just as fashionable as the larger stoles of skunk or fox, while bits of mus quash, squirrel, marten, and our good old friend rabbit, appear on necklets, blouses, hats, muffs, and coats in bewildering profusion. I saw a most effective stole scarf this week, which any ' girl could make for herself with very little trouble- It was a yard and a half length of nigger-brown creps ninon, made on the aouble (that js, to be 20in. wide instead of 40in.). The folded piece was edged right round wi...
Fantasies of Fashion [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Fantasies of Faskion This Its Quite one or the smart - est styles Tor a little velvet or vel veteen frock of street wear or for ? the honse. The collar is a close - QHtng one, which is only worn buttoned up. The narrow fur trimming; adds a note of softness wbicb makes the somewhat severe style, suitable for any wearer. A very popular style and one suit able for velvet, cloth, serge, hop sack, arniure, or duvetyn. Braid and buttons form the only trim ming- with the addition of a suede belt.
Homily for the House wife [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Homily for tke Housew ife A Lemon Hint. — If you peel le mons before squeezing them, you will find it much easier to extract the juice. Making Linoleum Last Longer. — If you have a thin oilcloth, you can make it more durable by pasting a good coating of newspapers on to the back, of it. It acts better than merely laying them on the floor. ? ? n ? A Good Mouth Cleaner.— Two drops of camphor on your tooth brush will give your mouth the freshest, cleanest feeling imaginable, will make your gums rosy, and pre vent anything like cold sores or af fections of your tongue. Cures for Ringworm. — Dissolve common soda in hot water, and ap ply it to the ringworm. Another way is to paint it with iodine, then put on it some healing ointment, as the iodine burns the skin. When Boiling Potatoes.— To boil old potatoes that go black, put a tablespoonful of milk in the water they are boiled in, and, when mash ing, about enough baking powder to cover sixpence. They will then be white and fluffy. To Pre...
Really? [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Really ? The long-talked-of drop in prices has evidently struck Australia at last, in the drapery trade at any rate, for all the fir,ms are holding feen satioiial sales, and once again reafl bargains are to be found (says Mel bourne 'Table Talk.') This has not been the case since the war, for though there have been sale reduc tions, the original prices were so high that they were only small by comparison. But now they have been slashing drastically with the blue pencil, and things i are being truly sacrificed, especially the made up goods. One proprietor of a big business returned from overseas re cently and went through the great emporium like a rushing wind com paring the prices being asked with those now prevailing in England SMAUTAESS AJVD GRACE. THE LAST WORD: This model, in a rich scrKc with em broidered .panels or Russian braid, would grace any occasion, and the small waistcoat with a row or iwarl buttons is ihe last word iu feminine fashion. The effect depends wholly upon th...
Modern Life and Dress [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Modern Life and Dress Something new is the cry of pre sent-day humanity. Fast motors, flying machines, the feverish urge to distraction form the background for exaggerated styles and a strain ing after false originality. We are reminded of the jaded lady who ac costed her designer with the blase remark: 'I have seen all the flowers there are. Can you not fashion a new one for me?' It requires conr ige of a high order for the modern^ woman to resist the fascination of bizarre fashions and to assert her innnermost disposition for the truly artistic in dress. * History is filled with examples of inspiration which noble women have given to great men in the field of Top.: — Smart Fuji Blouse, in Mag yar Style, made to slip over ihe head. It has a roll collar, edged with bind ing- or check silk, which also forms a smart little tie in front. Below. — A Dainty Blouse in Plain Fuji Silk, has a roll collar, a fancy shape, and ifarrow revers. ? The sleeves, shoulder scams and fronts arc hemsti...
Are Women Monkey-Minded? [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Are Women Monkey-Minded ? 'Miaouw': Are you monkey minded? I can't tell you what a joy and brightness that question has brought into my life since the ' day before yesterday, whei&I.SBw it stated in the paper that wani.ii were monkey-minded. f^^' I have asked it at every *flinner table, and discussed if inthe^Enrkish bath. Am I monkey-minfled? Pon my word I don't krtow, .because although (I have seen many mon keys, both in jungle and cages, I haven't known them intimately enough to gauge the exact quality of their minds. - s You know the saying. 'He was more a monkey than a friend.*1 Thai applies to a lot of people I know, though they mightn't like it. if they knew, that them's my opinions. If you don't realise the class of people to whom that delicious little saying applies, it's no use my trying to en lighten you. They're the type of person whom one uses to enliven duli dinner-parties. I don't much mind being monkey minded, as long as I'm not mookey faced, and that I know ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
FISHER BEARD & CO., Adelaide Street, Fremantle. See These Dainty Blouses To-day THEY COMBINE BEAUTY AND- UTILITY WITH LOW PRICES. Youil be agreeably surprised at the moderate yriciag of these at- ; tractive Blouse offerings, ladies. The showing ib particularly exten ave, embracing a wide range of designs, which naturally easily per mits of you choosing a style that satisfies. INSPECT OUR SHOWING TO-DAY. This List Comprises Only a Small Selection. (1) Ladies' Navy Georgette BLOUSE- beautiful quality, smartly designed with hemstitch ing, and* finished with roll collar and turn-back cuff, 45s; Now 21s. (2) Ladies' Champagne Georgette BLOUSE, nicely tucked and hem stitched, smartly toned witb floss stitchings, and finished with round neck and bell sleeves. 45s.; Now 29s, 6d. (3) Beautiful Shell Pink Crepe de-Chine BLOUSE, smart high ? collar and buttoned cuff, finished with sprays of floss stitchings and '. small pearl buttons, 39s. 6d.; Now 29s. 6d. ' (4) Few Oniy Fine Quality ...
MAGAZINE PAGE DIVERSIFIED READING FOR EVERYBODY The Motor Car Talk and Coots motor mad [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
\l A ft A 7IM IT p A P, F diversified RE^fi^p Cbe motor Car «»« motor mad She is a beauty I Many men de sired her, but she is mine — all mine. Her beautiful lines have inspired ad vertising artists, both here and abroad. When, we drive out, all i'Jjassers-by turn and watch her; you sea, she glides so smotbly and with such wonderful speed. What? No, no! I'm not talking about my wife! I never talk about her! . She is quite an old model. I'm talking, about my car — the first and only car I've ever owned. I am quite mad about it. (If you doubt me, ask the asylum doctor I had owned my wonderful car for some weeks when an old friend of ours asked me how my wife was? (I have forgotten my wjfe's name — lost it somewhere amongst the gears ? that whirr and grind in my head. So I call her Differential. She doesn't like it; but I've got to call her something, and Differential does quite nicely). I looked out from underneath the car and replied, 'Oh, you mean old Differential She is running well...
Colored Petrol [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
Colored Petrol ? w ? The practice of selling to motorists inferior grades of petrol at top pri ces has led to a new measure of protection — the colouring of petrol. The colouring has no harmful effect and causes no sediment. One com pany is discussing the adoption of a distinctive tint' for each of ifc grades. At present^ though motor
motorists Worries [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
motorist? monies — a — Some motorists are so highly strung that they are considerabl- worried over any unusual noise or rattling they hoar when driving their car. There are others. of course, who appear to be imper vious to any kind of pandemonium caused by' the mechanism of the car,- so long as it will stagger along somehow and eventually complete its journey. Neither of these two extremes of temperament charac terises the really contented motor ist- who succeeds in steering a middle course between extreme fussiness and entire disregard of any unusual symptoms in hrie car. The numer ous petty annoyances, such as the rattling of loose fittings on a car, which jar the nerves of the sensitive motorist, are not without their vir tues, as a moment's reflection will show. The petrol pipe which rat tles against the chassis frame even tually chafes (into a hole, but if firm ly secured when the rattling com menced it could have been1 avoided Those peculiar noises which become audible when l...
Men and Memories [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Men and Memories &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Father Time deals gently with Tames Lapsley, our chief fire-fighter. The superintendent is held in high esteem — not only by the public — but by the men under him, who gal lantly battle it out with the fire demon. Tom Bonnor, formerly Corporal' of Police at Kalgoorlie, and later Orderly-in-Chief at the Supreme Court, is a native of this fair city. Remembers pog-wogging:and gilgie hunting on the site of the present Central Railway Station Jim McEncroe,of the big .horse and stock bazaar, conclusively1 de monstrated his capability as a trot ting horseman by the masterly way in which he landed home a winner on Monday night last. It ^as .a well-judged, artistic effort, and the popular' Bazaar chief received quite an ovation — though his mount was Cocky: 'Ticket for the missus to Sydney!' Clerk: 'First or second V' Cocky: 'S...
The War in Ireland [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 11 June 1921
The War in Ireland The "Manchester Guardian,'" in an editorial under the title of "What the World Thinks Of Us," dealing with the report of the American &nbsp; Commission of 100 created by the New York "Nation" to inquire into the conditions existing in Ireland to-day, says: — &nbsp; We print elsewhere the substance of the report on the state of Ireland which is being published in every &nbsp; American newspaper. Of course, it is unofficial. No State could official- ly hold such an inquiry into atroci- ties committed by another against its own subjects at home unless it &nbsp; was prepared for war or at least a cessation of diplomatic relations. &nbsp; The American inquiry into the com- petition in murder and arson in &nbsp; Ireland was of respectable private &nbsp; origin. It was initiated by the New &nbsp; York Nation, a great journal, if not holding its old unique place among the great newspapers of the world. We bel...
Second-hand Cars [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 18 June 1921
Second-Band Cars Hudson Super Six, 7-seater, as good as new; painted royal blue. Seat covers. 'Overland 90 Model, practically new; purchased in Sydney few months ago; only do^ie 6,000 miles; beautifully painted, nickle finish. Overland 90 ModeL Tyres like new. Will repaint if required. Complete in every detail. Overland 90 ModeL Just out of paint-shop; new hood; seat covers; large tool box; three new tyres, two really good. * Studebaker, 4 cylinder, 7 seater, seat covers, tyres good; nickle fin ish. An ideal car for hire work Hupmobile, late model; just been thoroughly^ overhauled; will repaint to suit; electric equipment; in per fect cSndition. Maxwell, 25; fully equipped, ready for the road, at a bargain price. Fords: We have several good cars cheap. TERMS MAY BE ARRANGED ON ANY OF TH*E ABOVE CARS.
Gardening notes. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 18 June 1921
[?] AS sooiba? the leaves turn yellow, daultas should be lifted! Do W» cut ibe stems Tlgni down' to tte tabus* ' leave at least eight or nine todies! In all cases the stems gboald tew moved toy cutting, as breaking -tbem Is likely to cause Injury where they 'mre attached to tbe tubers, and that is the part from ^whlcn tbe next season's growth win Issue. When lifting- lie careful dot to bruise the tubers/ aitf store the latter where .frost cannot *T itx-h xaciii . one or our most success- ; rul dahlia growers stores tbe tubers un der trees during-' tbe winter ? mopum The point or chief importance to re member is that tubers wittionnrjjlece of tbe previous season's stem attSrigtf will be useless lor planting. y^pwsSrF^i rad^y ^rwm^ ground level. Ail summer no&kriiue JESS?15 ^onld toTC 1»«SB deanSllw three or four weeks ago at the latest, and tbe ground they occupied enriched aug. it should now receive s dress ing- seedlngs of hardy annuals.' Web niale and perennials. Those who...
A "Crave" Injustice [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 18 June 1921
* Grave jfcjiMcc It cosfe more to be 'pifltated' nowadays. Reasons: the Karrakat ta Board decided to slip a bit more on to the cost of living — we mean, dying. As about 28,000 peop!e'Mve been buried in- Karrakatta in 21 years, the increases are necessary to pay the office salaries and rent of a big show in Perth, and incidentally recoup those excellent citizens who perform the more or less difficult job of signing grave deeds, etc., more or less frequently. As a guinea is handed out to each of the eight in cold cash after a ten minutes' sit ting, 'The Mirror' is of opinion that there can .be found in -the city hundreds of public-spirited citizens who would do the. job as well and better for nothing. Anyhow, why should the office be in Perth? Kar rakatta is tbe place for it. Besides, there must be a lot of duplicated work done as a consequence. The increases amount to extortion and savor too much commercialism. 'The poor we have;always with us,' but the poor also die. In fact, more p...