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BLUE RIBBON LAGER. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
BLUE RIBBON LAGER. Wo havo received several enquiries with regard to this beverage. We are informed by the Ac I trallnn agents, Messrs. Teasdel and .Littley, ttia» I the American company which manufactures the beer at Milwaukee, U.S.A., won founded by Phillip Bes£ in 18-H, from which time until 1899 it was known as Phillip Best Brewing Company. A EOn-In-Iaw . of Phillip Best, named Pabst, then acquired con trolling interest in the Company, which has since borne his name. The present President Was born in America, and Is a United States citizen of the fourth generation. In addition to the American holding, a number o( the shareholders are natives of England and France.
A FUTILE ACT [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
A FUTILE ACT Wo trust that the Censor is thoroughly imbued with a realisa tion of the service ho has 'rendered to the Empire by the seizure of a' portion of last week's issue of 'The1 Mirror.' The Kaiser and his hosts ? will now Burely receive their deatli ? blow by reason of tho fact that ' 'The Mirror' appeared with one of its pages partially a blank. '?? It is to be hoped, that our readers who purchased the first uncensored edition carefully studied the second : expurgated issuo, so that they might know which items of information they ought to banish from their minds in case the Tur^s might cap ture a trench or two in 0&lhpo)i pr a German submarine be inspired, to ?greater activity, in , the Aegean. Sea. The action taken by the Censor last Tveok was utterly futile, :imd could .not, and did toot, serve any useful purpose whatever, ? except .to give this journal an excellent ' advertise ment and a gratifying increase in .its circulation, and tho. Censor's -..office and Poli...
REFERENDUM POSTPONED. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
REFERENDUM POSTPONED. . Tho announcement that the Referendum will )jo postponed until after the conclusion of liic war -by agreement between the Co m- inoii\viMilt.li Government and the Premiers of Hip .Slates will be received with very general !ii»l widespread satisfaction by the people of Aiistvsilin. YVf congratulate Mr. Ilughos on this strik ing success which lins attended the first few ;'tays of his tonur.o of office as Prime Minister f.i the Commonwealth. 51 r. liotmun and the other Prenueits are iil.so In lie commended for the practical and [i.'itvi'.lic steps which they have tnken to eo opiT;:t-? with the Comitio'iiwonlth Govern ment i;i jivi'i'ting political controversy at this tinif t»l' vv'ik:s.
SHALL A HUN SPY BE PERMITTED TO LEAVE AUSTRALIA? DE HAAS SCANDAL. GENERAL INDIGNATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
SHALL A HUN SPY BE PERMITTED TO LEAVE AUSTRALIA? DE HAAS SCANDAL. GENERAL INDIGNATION, L. (Special to 'The Mirror.') The announcement made iu the last issue : of 'The Mirror' that permission had /been K. given to Herr W. de Haas, the German Com I-- mercial Ag*mt, to return to Germany, lias ' aroused groat indignation through all sec j tions of: the community. This , wealthy, influential Hun,»who has done ns much damage and obtained as much information as he could during the past 16 months, is now to be allowed to proceed ., unchecked to the Fatherland. Is this not a tragic farce? There is still time to prevent such an act of national folly. We look- to the Prime Minister to take the necessary steps before it is too late. NATIONAL HARI-KARI. The head of a branch of one of the most Im portant commercial corporations in Sydney in , formed a representative of 'Tho Mirror' that if do Haas Is to be allowed to return to Germany the 1 Government which acquiesces in such a dastardly act, is ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
A&ti-Germaa league. Meetings will be held next week as under: — . Tuesday, November !):? Coronation Biii:d__ Ings, Bondl Junction, 8 p.m. Wednesday,. Nov. 10: Bowen's Buildings, Railway Square, Georgc-st. West, 8 p.m.; North Sydney School of 'Arts, 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 11: Watson's Bay Branch, Vaucluse Town Hall, 8 p.m. EAU-DE-&0L0GI8E. Women who discriminate In perfumes — womrn who will havo nothing but the most refined — oro indeed tho keenest enthusiasts for YAKDLJ5VS. THE BRITISH BRAND OF EAB-BE-COL0GNE. Now that tho warm (SSSSSSfe days ara here Eau- ' plUi f de-Colagno Is a ne- ffV 1 cesstty, not a lux- xMl ' ury. Purchase the (c^^S U highly concentrated g&fffiSnSwgSlin- VARDLEY Brand, *j&«filS*«fflB ' and thus you will | treRfEMaPtej get tho most oco- , tyjucicyj,* ' nomlua! and the I , eaudb J most pleasing per- ?- icolochs V fume. : -»^* « Tl.e name Is tha ? — ™-.—~»| guarantee of tha ] ?-'?'* « quality | t .^JSSS^W £25 Will Btsv Your Home ™-...
HUNS AND "MIRROR" READERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
HUNS AND 'MIRROR' READERS. The mall bag of 'The Mirror' now con tains dally numerous letters ? referring to the campaign which we have been con ducting with regard to Germans and Ger man trade. We have received expressions of opinion from all over the Common wealth and from members of every class and section of political opinion testifying to the great Interest which has been aroused in our articles. The following extracts from recent let ters are typical of many that we receive giving us and asking for information: — ON TOA8T. J.L., Neutral Bay: As a constant reader of your admirable paper re Huns in our midst, I wish to inform you that there are several Germans trading in Sydney who are, in my opinion, too dangerous to be allowed at largo. I wrote the Defence Department months ago about them, and they have done nothing as far as I can ascertain. . . . If Senator Pearce were a German hoMIng the same position in Germany, and'actlng in the same way there, he would bo shot at sight im...
TRADE AFTER THE WAR. The Editor, "The Mirror." [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
TRADE AFTER THE WAR. The Editor, 'The Mirror.' Sir,— I have read with Interest your, leader on tho above subject, also letter by 'Business Man' In your columns. ! Mr. Braddon, of the Chamber of Com merce, has urged us to go In for trading with the enemy after the war; ho says wo will have* to do so if we wish her to buy our wool. On the other hand. Mr. O. C. Beale, of the Chamber of Manufactures, who ha3 Just returned from England, writes strongly on the other side, and urges us not to trade with the enemy after the war. Both these gentlemen are prominent business men,' and it would bo Interesting to hear further from them on this sub ject, which is hardly of less importance 1 than tho war Itself. I am neither Importer, I exporter, nor manufacturer, and am puz zled to know why Germany should not buy our wool if she needs it. Neither can It be argued that Germany has for years shipped cheap goods to us in order that we may be Induced to sell her our raw products. : Her object was of ...
FOR WOUNDED SOLDIERS. Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Woollen System Co. Ltd. Sydney Branch, "Carlton House," 38-44 York-st. Sydney, Nov. 4, 1915. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
FOR WOUNDED SOLDIERS. Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Woollen System Co., Ltd., Sydney Branch, 'Carlton HoUBe,' 38-44 York-st., Sydney, Nov. 4, 1915. The Editor, ' The Mirror,' SI. Andrew's Place, Sydney. Dear Sir,— Herewith please find a cheque for £25 as a donation from our Company towards the relief of wounded soldiers. In handing you this cheque we wish to explain that having recently instructed our .solicitors to take legal proceedings against a trader for infringement of our trading name and rights, we agreed not to press for un injunction and damages in consi deration of his handing us a cheque for! like amount for the purpose of such dona tion, and Bhall be obliged if you will see Hint it reaches un accredited fund, and will favor us with the treasurer's receipt for same.:— Yours faithfully, DR. JAEGER'S SANITARY WOOLLEN SYSTEM CO., LTD., (We have handed this cheque to the Red Cross Society tor the purchase of to bacco for wounded soldiers. — Editor, 'The Mirror.')
LIVERPOOL CAMP. COLONEL KIRKLAND'S POSITION. MELBOURNE, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
LIVERPOOL CAMP. COLONEL KIRKLAND'8 POSITION, (From Our Special Correspondent.) MELBOURNE, Friday. New South Wales members In the House of Representatives find It hard to suj/prcss their indignation over tho re tention of Colonel Kirkland as Com mandant of Liverpool Camp. Several questions were asked on Wednesday, and In no gentle tone Mr. Fleming fired a very pointed iiuiuiry at Mr. Jensen when he asked If the Government Iniendod to change the camp commandant 'before there was trouble.' Mr. Jensen merely gave the stereotyped reply that he would bring the question under the notice ot Mr. Pearco. Mr. Plgott called out louaur across the Chamber, 'Have the Com mandant removed.' As a matter of fact, Mr. Jensen ceems to have very little to do with military matters, everything be ing left to Senator Pearce, and Mr ' Pearce cannot, or will not, see that the country is crying out loudly for adminis trative changes, members of Ills own party as loudly as the rest. i Most of the complaints voi...
THE MIRROR OF LABOR. THE REFERENDUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
THE MIRROR OF LABOR. (By 'P.L.L.') .HE REFERENDUM. The postponement of tho referendum is a triumph for secret diplomacy. a e « The officials of the various political or ganisations were completely In tho dark up to Monday or Tuesday, and tho sud den announcement on Friday morning was an added surprise. The executive or the N.S.W. P.L.I1. was holding a meeting on Friday night. Was the announcement made on Friday morn ing to forestall any opposition to the postponement? ? ? ? On Wednesday, Senator Grant, np- ' pointed by the Federal Labor Party, opened an office to organise the Reforen dum campaign in N.B.W. Was he in the dark, was his appointment a bluff, or was it made in anticipation of the negotia tions falling through? ? ? ? .It is as well to remember that the re ferendum 'arrangement' has been made between five Labor Stato Premiers — Jtes7rs. Holman (N.S.W.), Ryan (Q.-, Vaughan (S.A.), Earlo (Tas.), and Scad dnn (W.A.), a Liberal Premier (Peacock, V.) whose Milnstry is tottering...
The Bevelled Edge [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
m- ? : ? :: ? ' ? I \ Vw-tCTuilLi»».lliiuill»W''nwr»rirnrrTnCTB',.«-iiiiiv.ii.«ir-.i»r,il,ii\1l'^ A mirror's function, as nil men allege. Is to reflect the world in colors true; Tho proper purpose of the bevelled edge Is to look aidewavs and see things U3kew. Too Old. ' A cry ig being raised in England against the old men in the Ministry. That par ticular yell seems to have some reason behind it. The men who are doing Eng land's business, particularly her war business, want to have plenty of energy and eo about them. Age is apt to be slow, though here and there a veteran remains young in spirit. It has been noted that in the wliole course of British naval and military history only one great battle was completely and effectively won under the direction of an old man. . The tattle in question was Campcrdown, but Admiral Duncan, who smashed the Dutch' Ion that occasion, though seventy years of '? 'see, was a giant both In size and strength. : JGenerally speaking, It takes youth, or i' ...
BEFORE THE WHISTLE BLOWS. THE WAR MORALISINGS OF LONG SAM MARTIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
BEFORE THE WHISTLE BLOWS. THE WAR MORALlSiNGS OF LONG SAM MARTIN. By 'SMOKE-OH.' *SVot do you think of us now?' said Warrego. 'Ain't we the great people to fight, 1 don't think? Didn't they call for more men? Didn't they como along — millions of 'em? Wot are they doin' with * the men how tliey got 'em? They got 'em sfttln' in rows somewhere they ain't wanted, eatin' bis cuits and watchln' the bloomin' world blow up.' imtis asm Diew a clean white cloud of smoke and watched it slowly pass away. '. 'Things is bad, Warrego,' lie said, 'but still they might be worse. Filnstanco, we might be talkln' peace now and ecttln' our tails down limp ? and mean, and 'stead of that we got a fine fight on among ourselves as to why wo don't hit harder and qul'ltar and often «r. Kaiser Bill, he's ; niilln' soft and low, but doin' some hard thlnkin'. 'Taln't comln' out tho way Im thought. That's why he says to America, 'Your ships was hit accidental,' and tries to remember If (here ain't a handy peaco a...
SOLDIERS' PAPERS SOLD AS WASTE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
SOLDIERS' PAPERS SOLD AS WASTE. (Special to 'The Mirror.') Persons who have generously contributed news papers ami periodicals for the mcn.nt the front have already been Informed that a portion of their gifts ncwr -reach their intended destination, owing to postal bungling in Egypt. But they will be surprised to find that newspapers addressed to men and hospitals are sold as waste-paper in Sydney. We have received information that a consign ment of papers was recently sold by an organisa tion known as the Khaki Association to a paper cumpnny. Some of the papers and wrappers bearing ordinary postage stamps are In our )-os- spwtion. The fuels are admitted, the excuao being tlmt It was impossible to convey the parcels by transport. / We have been unable tb obtain reliable Informa-. tlon regarding the manner In which the Khaki Association carries on its work am] spends its money. In view of tho existence- of tho special branch of the Red Crow dealing with newspapers, them would seem to ...
HUNS AND LABOR CAUCUS GERMANS IN PUBLIC SERVICE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror of Australia — 6 November 1915
HUNS AND LABOR CAUCU? GERMANS IN PUBLIC SERVICE. (Special to 'The Mirror.') Tho Premier of New South 'Wales has now' j lmd n plain intimation from members of his ;'i party that the present attitude of the ?.- Government with regard to Germans in the 1 public service is very strongly resented. . . . '} \ At last ?Wednesday's meeting of the j r*ntioitc n rrvcnlntinn u'tto mftvnfl J\Y' lVfn f!rnw. ford 'that all employees in the Government service of enemy origin be called upon to vacate their positions.' He remarked that it was unfuir to ask our men to go to the front whilst Germans were being kept in regular pay in the public service. A warm debate ensued, iu the course of which a plain intimation was given to the ? Premier that the policy previously adopted | oE dismissing Huns only when they had been j proved guilty of disloyal utterauees was by t no means adequate. ? The debate was adjourned, but there was practically no difference of opinion amongst 1 the rank and file of the par...