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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
I™ ? irf3WH ? ''Pf'1 ? 1 l^lL manager: we must economise 9 Bj™|\ **\ foreman: why not msrat ? I \^Kj Economical I 1 XSffS^ Brilliant I 1 - Durable I I AUSTRALIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COY] 1 I Mazda House, Corner Wentworth Avenue and Goulburn Si, Sydney M I Telephone City 3510 (5 lines) M I Corner Queen & Little Collins Streets, Melbourne. 'Phone City 2646 I
THE REASON WHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
THE JtKASON WHY, vOn? ol the boys, detailed with otliein to taVo prlKoneni to the internment camps lit ? , wan nsketl l-y a Hun otttrer why lie was wnt tliiitl-cluss on tlie. train. 'Well, y' we, said tile AliMraliitn. 1 liutl to come witli you, an' our offleerK don't brlirve in tliclr men travel ling in cut I It trucks — ux you'd have 'ad to if we 'uiln'l U'eil bent with ,v\'
THE TALK OF THE TOWN Holiday Week. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
IflTALKormTOWlI BY 1X\TLER^ Holiday Week. With the races and Eight-Hours' Day follow i»H upon the scenes of revelry on War Chest Day it has been difficult to realise during the paet week that we arc in the fourth year of the world war, and that the disastrous strike is only row reaching its completion. A Contrast. Those who witnessed the Eight- Hours' pro cettion on Monday were asked to contribute to the support of the women and children who have been suffering from the result of the strike, and 1 could not help contrasting this appeal with the apparent prosperity of the tens of thousands of men and women oi the working class who visited Randwick on both Saturday end Monday. Prosperous Australia. I am told that the amount of money placed with the Totalisator and bookmakers compares very favorably with the investments in the ring prior to the war, and there seems no doubt that in spite of the war, in spite of the strike, and in spite of all our other troubles, Aus tralia's share of t...
AUSTRALIA WAS THERE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
AUSTRALIA WAS '1111:1(1:. At a pictuiv sliow (fivi'ii in one of the hoi-pitals in England,, a wene was uf the rush over I lie top. Differ «-nt Kritlnlr regiment K were kIiowii, in full action, and the elieiiif— of (lie British — were loud. 'W'erc'a the Hwi-etruliauKi' jdled a Tommy. 'W'ereV the HnrsetrHllanx, now?' The ve|i!y e»t»f at oiiw. — from an AnMralian: ''J'liey're 'olilln' tlio — ? — Geinmns back, wile y«uso blokes, is 'aviu' y'r [lictiux-u took. That's \v'er« the AiiMialiaiiR are.'
THEY SAY [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
THEY SAY !* Ifhat'llie Tote .at Randwick made all criticism appear puny. ? ? ' ? ? That Dunacles is a'mong the very first flight of Australian hurdlers. i ? ? ''? * That provided his leg stands, Westcourt looks like putting up a good battle for Sydney. in the Melbourne Cup. That most of the syndicates backing every horse on the Tote lost on both days, and would lose on most days, despite occasional big divi dends, * ♦ ? That Biplane is a stayer, notwithstanding tha oft-expressed doubt of his trainer. ? — ^— -**MT»-»IH 111! ?—— — — Senator McDougall counting his money aftee* receiving a dividend from the Tote. .. That a certain Labor legislator would have a good chance of being deported if he were not a member of Parliament. ? * » That the dream of 40 years will be fulfilled v/hen in November Sir John Forrest sees the first train running on the Transcontinental railway. ? * * That family reasons may induce Sir S. Pethe bridge to refuse to go to London a? secretary to the High Commiss...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
DOCTORS RECOMMEND r~~ ? -i ^'Hb. -OP V 'HSWfflk. WW| m VA *+o m^. -0^ «W . ^ ^*m ^ «^ V 1-his famous British spirit being M^ ? W 11 I %/ f n n\ TB ^k# #« f lil unsweetened and containing a Iarg6 U mm i 1 wHL I *€ W ^^ I D 1^ W ? M 1 I ml Proportion of Juniper is specially % 1 I I J 1 1 j M a. » I W ' B ^ B 1 1 I I 1 recommended to those suffering ^d& A fl iff dttaJr Ams® Mk 9*mP Mn^ JSL \b» A ^ji» AA 1 from Kidney complaints and for . rheumatism. PURITY AND EXCELLENCE IN EVERY DROP. I ? i — — n-i— ??— '' ' ? TUCKKK & CO., SOLF. AGF.N'TS FOIt N.S.W.
FASHION, FREAK AND FANCY SEEN AT THE RACES [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
FASHION, FREAK AND FANCY SEEN AT THE RACES These snapshots, taken by. The Mirror photographer, show some of the people and fashions at the races at Randwick this week. (1) Freak costume worn by Mrs. ,, ?? Rooney,\wh'o wore, a creation of. varied hues, orange and green tones predominating, with Oriental embroidery. The freak caused a sensation. (2) Mr. and Mrs. -o7lv' T. H.- Kelly and their daughters. (3) The Belgian Consul, M. Watteeuw, giving some tips to a compatriot, Mine. Van Doosselare. (4) Mr. Andrew Higginson *^1^ and his wife (Daisy Revette), and Mr. P. Glenister, one of the oldest patrons of the Turf. (S) Miss Jean Morton. (6) Miss Betty Murray, who is acting with A ' Mt. Cyril Maude at the Criterion. (7) One of the freak umbrellas now in vogue. (8) The new jumper blouse with the roll collar, which is quite the latest * fashion. (9) Mrs. Val. Osborne, Miss Barlee Holdship, and Mrs. Bertie Dempster. (10) Miss Barbara Gordon. (11) Miss Maude Rowley and Miss Lalla de Bear© (on...
TWO RUSSIANS SOME ROMANTIC DETAILS A Romantic Record. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
TWO RUSSIANS SOME ROMANTIC DETAILS A Uoitiantlo Iti'vord. the career utuw eloMd) of Korhlloir, Russian liuttiut* and hut *u long »tnee In supreme cum* inaittl of the armies ol Ku»»la( Is one ol the mofet loinuntit and remarkable on the records tl (hat country of rental kably quick cttittisr.. He is the son ol a poor Co*«aek clerk, of Western Siberia, who reared a family on a hUetable pittance, and, as a child, the future wldier was tmployed Its rough work in the Io.-cm. He did not rceelve any Instruction- till he was nine years old, but his aptitude wan treat and his diligence tireless. Promotion by Merit, At thirteen he had qualified, mainly by his own exertions and by all-night study, to enter the Siberian Cadet Corps, composed chiefly of the sons of the well-to-do of the community. His gift was mathematics, and his work won the approval of the authorities of the Artillery School, to which he had gained entry solely on his merits. He was given a commission in the Guards, but. bein...
PLAYS THAT ATTRACT THE MODERN DEMAND FOR SOMETHING NEW [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
PLAYS THAT ATTRACT THE MODERN DEMAND FOR SOMETHING NEW v- The New Bin, «i (lit Playhouse, the note mm all tt-\.miU-' i)ur»«m*, *o »«r a» the t'luyno go. Mut \ht« play ojkm* u|- ulhtr lines «» ttumfclUi liKl'.it'HlMt Mottt 'I the Uklts thai ssin popularity. H Mill ha* all the qualities that c-!!ii*iahOi tuvcm. ai*d then— as the Americans uv — an«i then some. For u Mart, it get* away from the everlaM hit lure am! motive of sex. There is no woman in the vai-t. There is no undercurrent of MMial atifcal. The one sexual incident al Jutfed to, that between Maximilian and the I- ir' in the mantlet, rather repel* than invites tyir.pathy, And \herc is no pull of sentiment, the senti ment of convention, the frail seduced eirl, the unhappy heroine in the snow, pish, and pa»h. In The New Sin all the characters are people whoFe minds centre healthily in their own con cern*. WORTHY OF ATTENTION. Now, all this departure from the established ,'ulet; of claptrap drama makes The New Sin ii play peculi...
REASON WHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
ltl. \SON WUV. An ulil woman sat on a seal sit the railway firulion wiping her eyes with her handkerchief, when a portly ?mm full of sympathy suid to another : 'II in loo Kiiii to i-ee falling tears. It ahvjys make; my heart ache to we an a«ed mims'.ii in (rouble.' Walking up to her, he kinilly said : 'My good woman, why do you weep 1' She took down her handkerchief, looked up in surprise, :md bluntly answered : ' 'Cos I've j?ol the wu»l cold in my Load I've h:id lor M.sl.v-six years.'
RESCUE UNDER DIFFICULTIES [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
RESCUE UNDER DIFFICULTIES When the drowning person is struggling, and difficult to manage, turn- him on his back, and take a firm hold of his arms just above the elbows. Draw the arms upwards at right angles to the body and swim with the back stroke. This hold will put the drowning person under the control of the rescuer, who can pre vent him from turning rpund or clutching. When carrying a struggling person on the surface of the water, it wil! be of advantage to keep the elbows well out from the sides, as this expands the chest, inflates the lungs, and adds to his buoyancy. The legs should be kept well up to the surface, the body being as horizontal as possible.
THE HOME DOCTOR HOME ADVICE ABOUT THE EYES. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
ti»; home; doc 1 ok MOMI'i AOVK M AIIOUT nil! I-JVIW, Til* I'J'lUL'iillDII U«|)4Hlll»!lU U II')W «J.)lll- it iirifil 'l^l of li^lul witk tit lit* ic!i')-)U lit \-)-)k- hit) *iM iIid Ii**IUi ol IU (ts.'!i'iUi=t A «lok «lfl 01 \---y cttiMiui itfullt by itw--\\4, inJ tkkiim «J«' pvniJ=- to HiiK'lt on UiiurdiK* ilui we »ln-ulii «i)l l-« uNiclut Uk heliiH lolJ -ibijut our b*idi«* dtttl IlilW ID C4I# fur tilVIIL A uoo'l *l«*l o( ailetuioii t« v#ty ptutxrly l»»|ij Ity Ui« »cli«-ol (Jint»Ji» to tli* eye*, ami iltU wv«b we are giving mmt tiluU wlitv.lt dliouM he very ux-etut t« every Mirror reiser. Show them to your father* and mother*, t To children sulferhia from dittvlurgins eyei. For titlld KWi. tt itttte horack avid powder tit tepid water u*td at ait eye Uatlt would ftive re tier. For the »-«ore serious ca»t%, thU lotion i» et- (votive : SiKty grain* of l-i»ul|-hatc of quinine, ZOO graitt« of ttuwdered Uoracic acid thoroughly Oiv»olved in 1 (tint of rain water and straineJ through a iti...
RESULTS OF COMPETITIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
RESULTS OF COMPETITIONS. (I. ASS A.— Won by Knillic White, It years, funilwr lanil-road. Aiiliurn. ' ll'.uoriihle mention : .lean Coil: (llulniwooil, MiKK-iloiii, Lottie IVgB (.Uarrisville. i).). R MaeKeuzie (Aleviinilrinl, CLASS It.— Won l.y Muy Ariimlell, ]- yciir». Unimiiidi, North (oast Line, ll.iiioral.le mention : .lean I.aw-on (Loimuevillei, Noel tam;iljell (.MudKee), Keith Carroll lllnonvillc. Tas. 1. -I.\SS ('.— Won by .Tovee Miller, 11 years, Hfl Myall u.u-rojil. Mosin in. iionorame meiiiiou : juiuie ci'.' Pluter (lioeKd.ile), KWp liriinl (Iroyilou), Nancy Wil lijim (Itiilmaiiii. -'. Mitldlelon, Hazel Clark, KiK.v Itruee, Hazel lluwell, (luude liulione, Winnie Miller. (LASS K.-\Vim by Koina lleanfort Tiekell, T. anil f!. Kbits, Syl'iey. Honorable mention : Annie Weaver (KtamiO, I.'imta Kensey (llulinuin), Klinor M. Smith (Seven Hills). ?
NEW COMPETITIONS. [?] IN TO[?]R AND NO[?] [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
NEW COMPETITIONS. loll iH'IOIIHt VS|» S'cU'lMlttlt ? !(»- \, |.» t»|.|i-U IMI»M tv^.'he A I'-! «'- .|,-«H|i»»«mi 1*4 Ou» Midi (-.-«*?!» ol \*» -**I\j» ')'»«' '«'« -??' .»( uut S*(i'MUl rt.jwcf limit lh- u»»^-. i*«»t *???'- w* IU»M» -« (Iw »il«l *-«--»» I'M w|l'(»« --»-'« W*U« t' MIIUWK » -*«? It, (itlot I.M.HlW, A »-WM4 t«J' '»' v Wlf IM..HU- |.I,HV -U |«««t»-. i-H-- --'» * »«''?' »' «'W I'1''11'-'' unit itu^ t ttk»H -t(ii««4|tU\ »\ «U-- «i«ii, itf (.--tiili* »ui,vh.' \V»«.- wi'm.mM v»» »?--???;* lt»n\»» ll:«IM IM hctOim', -ti| iM wlltl'l |MCt«lv \-»'f '''« Jl'l»'»l III VIUI. * h' l». t H.li'l -i«l((*M-.|. \-l ,.»?-- 'Ml Ml' »-'-? \,MM\ ItirtV |l JIKU,-, -H.| \\lul( (.!.)««', M( |Mtl II -Mll pliv in |h-. i'.(un- IiImoia itl Ait-ti-lu. i llu I'. -( niter I*. VM III 111' l^iilo'1 i-'i'i ??'» ' ut W(H-I« l(H«H.y| ll.MII (lll- «-»^l Itottlllsll'H'. Nl« «V«»Vl.- «(int- m |ii«|k-r tiAiHi-» i« W uwvi; iik w-ii U llui v*i'i»t It,, ivinil 111 smiv vUihIvikI iliiU'Mim.i ; -'' JiMi-m- t.- lie ...
NUTS AND CHESTNUTS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
NUTS AND CHESTNUTS Sweet fce'cnieen (to her partner) : 'S-. I trod on your toe, Mr. Hriggs V llriggs (excessively |n,lile1 : 'Not at all. Nol lit all, I aw-nii' .von ! I':ip!oii nif for having 11 Ice.' Lady dnecting ohl Kr-rv.niii : 'Why, yen lelt 11-, .lano, I.ecan-e we couldn't pa,\ yon higher w;iu-'.*, an.! inw you s:.v .v.inVi' \u.rl;inu far :i ni.i.-ter win. |-;ivs \on ndlhini' l-.r ,v- ur lahor !' .l.ihe (Siiilly) : Ves. ilium. I'm inmricil, ilium !' .Tiilif : 'Mr. Shiillowpalc is Ml (he il...or. Kh.'ill I lell l.iin ^'oll are nut ':' Miss 1'rii.nlc : 'Show him inlo Ihe parlor. .T.n.e, an.l alter lie has laid liis Ims t.r cliwolates (.11 llie tuaulel picce U'll him J .1111 out.' Mil' : 'Why I'm not really to inarry, Mr. I us'tm.n.' He: 'WiM-vott lei me Know when a 011 are!'' 'Certainly, sir. I'll scinl you a woiMii.i'-nii'.l.'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
THE SUMMER FASHIONS I ? ;AT ANTHONY HOffiDEBNS' lf%1jr.'4®W' A visit lo Anthony Horderns' Fashion CM-jii0%jw Showrooms or a perusal of Hhe Summer \^& ^^Bta&W Fashion Book — posted free on request — . ^TVsJn^p w'' convince ladies that it is possible to '\l*L^~*\ k° distinctly fashionable in dress at an JwUJjf £ economical price. Blouses such as that il .sJs^jgjEk-- lustrated are favorites -with ladies who X^*t^^^^oWO^ *''te 'ne'r house blouses to be up to date #ni\ V V& Qlo 0Ul in style- of BOOC* wasn»ng materials, and.. ?m 'i|V4 Ifw £| |l low in price. Here are a few suggestions : III /l \ ^fjW^RvliAv No. 12G8 (as illustrated).— VOILE BLOUSE, i ft '?-/A\&tf'\kffirfKMi\ a showing the latest collar, trimmed con ' Vt'^M^ih^tWv trasling shades of Voile, trimmed hem ^?ffiftrS^Ww OTHER USEFUL STYLES. . \UV:lJmvO^$W!^ No- 222— LAWN BLOUSE, with now Sailor * \ ^^yS^^^X^vLlJSL Collar, finished hemstitching and pocket \Xi4^^/|yM\V^3 f No- 342.— VOILE BLOUSE, th...
HATS OFF TO— [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
HATS OFF TO— All who have assisted in the restoration of tonditions which will make the going easier for the boys at the front. The gas meters of the metropolis which have worked full time all through the hold-up of Eupplies. The workers for and subscribers to the War .Chest Fund, who secured such a fine collection.'
THE CLUTCHING HAND III.—THE ASSASSINS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 6 October 1917
THE CLUTCHING HAND Ill.-THE ASSASSINS Every week now seems to provide for us Kcme new outrage, and both in Melbourne and Sydney since our last issue serious iireB have been discovered on vessels lying in our pw;ts, and substantial damage has been reported, There Beems little doubt that-in these cases the same sinister influence is at work as in the case of the Cumberland, Matunga, and Port Kembla. In England the Goverment seems to have been pushed into acceding to public clamor in The Rajah of Pudukota, \vatching the races at Randwick. . . - . ??- ' the matter of reprisals for ait1 raids and the bombing of civilians. ' ' ' ?????? In Australia the Government should not heed pressure to perform its obvious duty, for is not Mr. Hughes at its head— the man who has used as emphatic language as anybody else re garding the inwardness of the German menace and the need for combating it by drastic, and even ruthless, methods ? Yet there appears to be ho outward sign of activity on the part of...