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ISHERWOOD IMPRISONED. Scallawag Gets Deserts. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
ISHERWOOD IMPRISONED. Scallawag Gets Deserts. ——vi — In confirming the three months' sentence recently passed upon the scallawag, Joseph Isherwood, fo-ind guilty of fraudulently obtaining cash from soft-brained folk by pretend ing to tell their 'fortunes,' Ch'ef justice MCMiiian completely expioa ed the sophistries pumped into his «ars by Sir Walter James, K.C., and Solicitor Micky Lavan. Iri passing, it is a sad state of -affairs that such a low-down rascal asTsherwood should be able to find the funds to brief James and Lavan for so many days? in order to endeavour to mesmerise (1) W. A. G. Walter. R.M., and (2) Sir Robert McMillan, Chief Justice. It is indeed surprising that counsel should have expected to 'put over' such sophistries as the yarn tiiit because two reporters went to Isher wood and 'pulled his leg,' and thus created 'a false atmosphere,' - the alleged seer was more to be pitied' than blamed for falling to the ioke. In well fee'd indignation, Sir Walter James opined t...
Open Letterettes. THE HARASSED HOTELKEEPER. (To The Mirror.) [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
©mi uttcrettts; THE HARASSED HOTEL- ' KEEPER. (To The Mirror.) Gentlemen, — Just a line or two from the hotel keepers' viewpoint.' I know. I an*, looked -upon as 'Bang' and a loafer.' Anyhow, last Wednesday morning I, found that the cook had caught She Bunbury train and vamoosed over- 1 night. She had got a job close to I where her fancy man lives. The J wife, had to' turn to without notice 1 and cook the breakfast for fifteen J boarders, and the house staff. After j breakfast I had to. sally forth -to 1 look- for a cook. After this I had 1 to attend the christening of my first -J surviving offspring. The ceremony:?! over, it was my turn as a member.! of the executive in the Trade tojl have a long wongi with the heads a of the unions about the prohibitive j log recently put forward. An hoar' I of this, imd after -a late lunch, II formed a member of a deputation to«| the Brewers' Association regarding^ j trade matters in dispute. Arrived'' % back 'home' at 4 pan., and found 4 two pom...
THINE THIS OVER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
THINK THIS OVER. Though it is the working class which makes all the world's cloth ing, it is the working class which goes shabby. Though it is the working class' which produces all the world's food, it is the working class which goes hungry. Though it is the working class which builds all the world's houses, it is the working class which goes shelterless in the panicky times. Though 'it is the working class which fights all the world's wars, it is hot the working class which pro. fits by .them. ' Though it is the working class which maintains all the world's col leges, it is not the children of the working class who are taught in them. Though it is the working class which produces all the world's wealth, it is not the working class that enjoys most of it. , . But this sort of talk promotes that evil thing called 'class ion sciousnessJ'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
Electricity in any form installed in factory, home, or shop. Motors re wound; any repair fixed. James and Lyddall 99 William-street, attend promptly and thoroughly. Tel. A2447. BOOTY & Go. MAGNETS,. DYNAMO, AND GENERATOR SPECIALISTS. MOTOR CAR ELECTRICAL WORK OUR SPECIALITY. -~ SOLE AGENTS— AERO CARBURETTOR — ' ? The'Petrol Saver. Note Address: 99 MURRAY-STREET. Phone 2673. , &\ f^fS^^Bj^ MOTTO x\. - Gfie HYGENIC DCNt^AL JNS'TITUTE ^ ME^C^^ttS^^ttn^IT^SF^R^LS^S™7 PYORRHOEA TREATED AND CURED BY A NEW PROCESS. m™/!!^^ ^F Q0LD WOR** INCLUDING GOLD DENTURES, GOLD CROWN BAR AND BRIDGEWORK (ie., TEETH W.lTXlO y X, -f XaATJES. . ? .????????. - ? - - ? ? ? - ~THE.-AR13ITCLlLtPRODUCTIONS.OF .THE HYGIENIC- DENTAL INSTITUTE JSMBODY THE LATEST ^FEATURES CON CEIVED BY TH35-WOELDS LEADING EXPONENTS OF THE HIGHER BRANCHES OF PROSTHESIS. 134 Barrack Street. Phone A2841 NEXT TO MANSFIELD'S AUCTIONEERS. ' ?Jtmr LOOK FOR THE NAME ??HYGENIC' IN THE ENTRANCE ~W FAMOUS FOR * ^ 3P-£LX^P3Li...
Haytian Horrors Unde Sham's Swaddies COMMIT SHOCKING ATROCITIES. ON DEFENCELESS BLACK ISLANDERS ETHICS OF "CIVILISED" WARFARE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
tlaytian Horrors Usde Shim's Swatftes COMMIT SHOCKING ATROCI TIES. ON DEFENCELESS BLACK ISLANDERS ETHICS OF 'CIvTLISED' WAR FARE. It was the Yank who conscripted himself to go to France and Flan ders to punish the excesses of the 'Hun,' and prevent him _ from 'smashing civilisation.' The 'Hun' was duly smasnea, ana t3v«ia«»nw« does .not seem to have been rescued yet from his smashers. We have the methods of the gentle Briton in India, Ireland, Egypt, and else where ever before us. We have had some lurid eye-openers anent the doings of our' noble ally milord the Mikado, in Korea and Shantung. We have the excesses-of France's swarm-, ing black conscripts in the occupied German territories. Our Serbian allies have not been over gentle in the Balkans; and now we find the kept press admitting untold horrors against Uncle Sham's marines in Hayti, a large island in the West Indies. For nearly 12 months the cables have dropped hints about the ruthless methods of the swashbuck ling Yanks, 'p...
"Kultur" in Erin snooting up of Cork Horrific Scenes of An Aged Priest Murdered CELTIC CLUB REPUDIATES PADDY LYNCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
[?] SftooCieg up of Corh WTiflc Sccn^of Ceiaige ' Al AfH PrittFMWfcKl CELTIC (JLUB^REPUDIATES PADDY LYNCH. t Unhappy Cork has gone from bad ? to worse at the hands of Enns in vaders. Cork has always been a pa triotic Irish city, and. in the dim past we find records of the warm re ceptions arrprded the invading Eng lish at Cot and Kinsale:. Since the Sinn Fein movement gaineamu- ? mentum, two of Cork's mayors iave been foully done to death. Mayor Thos. McOurtain was attacked in his own house and foully murdered by Government assassins jn the pre sence of his wife. His successor, tfce famous Terrence McSwinej, died the death of a. martyr after nearly three months* indescrible sufienng as a hungen-stnker in an^ English prison. Fearful outrages by poUce and military in Cork at the end of last week reduced that fine ctfy s chief quarter to a heap of smoking -Rtins such as the 'Hun' in Belgium * would be hard put to it to emulate, and the reign of terror still goes bliss fully on: The Qua...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
? ' . ?''' *-«-'-? . _ IS A MOST SUITABLE ~ . ' / ? - Have a Splendid Collection of framed Pictures suitable far Xmas Presents. * ... ' Some Beautiful English Garden Scenes, by F. M. PILKINGTON. 616 H»y Street, F*ei?tli THE VERY LATEST TO HAND. Small Water Colour Drawings, 1»y J. SWINTON DESTON. Fine New Children's Studies (a set of four, entitled THE SEASONS). Egyptian Water Colours, by G. BARNES and J. HASSEN. Just Received, the Latest HARRI SON FISHER (HEADS) at old prices. ' . Pictures Stand IJjru»i?raJlecl in their Fitness for Presents, and the Lasting Pleasure ' . ? . , :. ' ? ' tlrey give. '.?''' * ? . - ? - ._? ; You' Home witt have the Best and be in Perfect Taste I ftiehols 8t Ethel have supplied your furniture. They Manufacture their 1 own goods and Guarantee the Quality. 1 — ?'?' Get Your Xmas Needs tKere , j 21 Essex Street, Fremantle. Tel. B78O I DO YOU NEED MILLINERY, UNDERCLOTHING, DRESSES, RIBBONS, LACES, HOSIERY, and GLOVES, HABER DASHERY. BARGAINS IN THESE LINES F...
Guildford Growls. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
Guildford Growls. (By 'Rip Van Winkle.') The Merrymakers Concert Co. gave an excellent performance in the Vaudeville on Wednesday even ing. Several of the. items earned well-deserved encores. Measles and. colds are prevalent in our rural suburos, as eisewnere in the Metropolitan Area. Several cases have been reported to the local health authorities. Children are anxiously waiting for the annual break-up at the State Schools. With the extra week, granted as a special favour by the Prince, they will have a good spell. The hot weather is bringing the bathers out lie the snakes— but with less than the snake's complete outfit. There is quite a crowd gathering at the Point of an evening. What is badly needed is a few electric lights to give a feeling of security.
THE ART OF GIVING PRESENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
THE ART OF GIVING PEE * _ SENTS. Often one is quite at a loss to think out an appropriate and useful gift to' a relative or friend. It is desirable to give something that will please and be a lasting remin der of the giver. Nothing fills this description of a gift better than pictures. Men and women speak in pictures many things they cannot convey in speech. You can envision the delight of friends or relatives when a water colour drawing by a world-famed artist, and handsomely framed, is delivered into their hands. With what care do they select a suit able position for it? How proud they are to show it to visitors. What memories of the giver it calls up. It beautifies the home it goes to, and lasts a lifetime^ Its mes sage of hope and cheer is daily be ing delivered ,and constitutes a deepening link between giver and friends. We had the privilege of in specting some of the very latest in pictures just .opened up by Webb and Webb, 616 Hay-street. Water colours by F. 'Swinton Deston, ...
"KULTUR" AUSTRALIAN VERSION BILLINGSGATE BUFEOONERY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 19 December 1920
ittlLTUr' AUSTRALIAN VERSION ^ BitUNfiSCATrniFHNmatV . During the war we were treated to some lurid 'word pictures -as to '* what 'the Germans' would do when ? they conquered the world. Our affrighted soolers predicted that ?they would commandeer every man and woman s hats, boots, shirt, -etc., '- and take his or her bank savings, house And landed property, _and hand these over to 'the Germans.' How some 70,000,000 Germans* of which some 50,000,000 a*e women ., and children, were to find the human power to take, accept, hold, and -develop the earth w_bile pushing all . others off it has never been ex -plawed. ~ -jr*-«#earful pictures 'were, drawn, I however. We were told that the ?c ideals of justice going with British -.domination were calculated to make/ the world one long joybell for everybody, the German 'people' in v_ .chtded1 — when 'we . had grac^jfully fried them from the despotism ~of their military caste. Lloyd George kept on saying that we simply wor shipped 'them 'as a p...
Mimes, Mummers and Meldoy-Makers [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
Miics, Minners utf Melodg-Mahers — \j — y Spike and Ike keep the crowd shaking their sides right through their turns. Peter Brooks gets in some good by plays and some guaranteed fresh gags (country laid). See the youngsters in the Rose Ballet. Lovely costumes and grace ful dancing. Lou Mitchell is some versatile. Saw him fixing up repairs to a lady's dress. Just as well hubby didn't appear. Partington put in some fine cor net melody. Got his orchestra in rare trim. A treat to watch and listen to the way they do their bit. Plenty of fun, good singing, and some very clever dancing in 'Ali Baba.' The Oiympia artists are at their best in this. This company is one of the finest yet seen in Perth, and deliver the goods always. Dainty Ida is at her top in Oiym pia panto. Brennan puts in lots o- original humor. The chorus sing ing is immense. You will hear the catchy choruses of Ali Baba whistled and sung all over Perth next week. . Give your self and little Billy a Xmas treat, and get in e...
Midland Notes [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
Midland Notes — \j Have you heard -Lou. Rodereda air his views on Socialism? 'Gillie' missed his vocation. He--' should have been a fitter. Who is the tall, handsome boy in the bagpipes over whom Alice is breaking her heart? — **~~ The best-dressed girl on the floor on Monday night was Miss J. O'Connor. Proud boy, Andy! Harry Scully had a good 'miss' down at the Silver City. Better luck next time, Harry? The Councillors are instituting a tax; so beware, Flaps! — o — A6k Grace B. why do her eyes look so fiery when she sees Max with other girls. But keep clear of any brick, for she a good 'shier.' Why are Jessie G. and Winnie M. so fond of the West Guildford boys and their picnics? Yes, why? What have the Midland bloques done? Why did Ada M. lengthen her skirts 'all of a suddint?' Must have been the boy. Ada has reached the susceptible quota of summers. Now, then, Molly Me, you are too fond of motor spinning. It's too exhilarating, so .please give someone else a chance. I say, Grace, ...
PERTH CUP SWEEP [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
PERTH CUP SWEEP The Labour Movement of W-A. is promoting a large Sweep on the PERTH CUP, the object b«.r.g to establish a Labour Daily in our midst. The tickets are 5s. each only, and are obtainable from all Labour Offi cials, Tobacconists, etc., and. at the office of the 'Worker,' Starling street. The Prizes are tempting — 1st.,. £3,000; 2nd., £800: 3rd., £500. Other starters divide £000; Non-starters, £600. Beside these there are 320 other cash prizes ranging from £50 to £5. Agents for the sale of tickets are treated very liberally.
Some Xmas Photos AND Exchanged Sketches NOTABILITIES TO NOTABILITIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
Some Xmas Photos AMD Exchanged Sketches NOTABILITIES TO NOTABILI TIES. \j ? To mark the festive season, the vogue this year is to present por traits or sketches as a symbol of goodwill. Herewith are some sug gestions for samples: — Jack Simons' photo beams down on the Economic clientele, while Lathlain's pugilistic phiz 'decorates' the walls of the 'Call' office. Alex. McCallum's determined jaw makes a nice black-and-white study on the walls of the Employers' Fe deration. , B. Brook's riot-act reading episode is commemorated by a life-sized por trait of the principal now on view at the Fremantle Trades Hall. Percy Brunton's portrait decorates the walls of Parliament House (rome think thi6 is the nearest Percy will get to the House of Talk). Miss C. Shelley's photo, is nicely displayed at the Catering Em ployers' rooms, while. a phote. of Hell and Heaven— we mean Bill and Evans— -may be seen at No. 15, Trades Hall. Patrick Lynch and Hugh Mahon have had a combined sitting, and the pic...
Flotsam and Jetsam From Here There and Everywhere [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
Flotsam and Jetsam I From Here There and Everywhere A wife forbidden to smoke just fumes. Loss of temper makes a knife blade dull and a woman's tongue sharp. Wife: 'Now, the emblem of peace is the olive-branch ; what is the em blem of war?' Husband: 'It must be the orange blossom, I think.' Susie (to grocer) : A pahnd o' 'taters, please, and will you pick 'em with plenty of eyes, 'cos they've gotta See us through the week.' Doctor (to pretty patient) : 'All you need, madam, is a little sun and air.' Patient (horrified): 'Oh! doctor! I'm not even married yet!' Brown: 'Did your wife cross question you when you got home last night?' Robinson: 'My cross wife ques tioned me.' 'Were you angry because I sharp ened a pencil with your razor?' 'Twice,' remarked the patient hus band. 'After I had given up ty ing to shave, I tried to write with the pencil.' A brutal father, pestered by the questions of his young hopeful, lost his block at last. When the yi. innocently asked, 'Why do men whitewa...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
The Christmas trade being -over, Rees, Cash Chemist, Fremantle, is selling out the remainder of the Christmas stock of Perfumes at 10 per cent, under h.is usually low pri ces. Perfumery by all -leading houses. Buy your Perfumes aud ask for 10 per cenit. oft. E. T. JACKSON, Furnishing Score, 234 Can St., Leedervffle, Phone A2589. Cash 05 Terms. Bedsteads, Wire and Kapock Mat tresses, Linoleum, Lace Curtains, Quttts, Sheeting, Blankets, Bedroom and Dining-room Suits, Cane Furni ture, and Go-Carts, etc. Get Your Teeth Promptly aud Thoroughly Attended To by Mr. A. E. HEATHCOTE. Dental Surgeon, Corner Barrack and William Sis. Upstairs, Over Trouchet (Chemist -. TeL A4814. /STOUfl
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
^ ? . ? . ? _ [j_ FREMANTLE. C If in Dancer of losing your Sole, go y\ ? to :] 0. H. COPPERWAITE, ? BOOTMAKER, --': PACKENH AM STREET, 1 FREMANTLE. l1_ ? % FOR GOOD BREAD. :' 1 tJ. M. REGAN, U BAKER, ; ? EAST FREMANTLE. 1 THE OCEANIC HOTEL, ;- COTTESLOE BEACH. . *; -*ii^iperlative ResidentiaL^Hotel. f? GEO. GBEENWELL, Proprietor. -l LETS GO RCftTND TO |wThe Gleo' I CLEOPATRA HOTEL, I HIGH-STREET, _ FREMANTLE. S I! Paddy Murray. Swan Ale. r THE ESPLANADE HOTeZ FBEUORLE. Proprietor: TOM KELLY. r (Late of the Grand Central, Perth.* - BEST SPIRITS STOCKED. ' SWAN BEER ONLY. HAVE A SPOT? i LET'S GO DOWN TO ;_ THE FREEMASON'S HOTEL, ] Sonth Terrace, Fremantle. Swan Beer and Other Dinkuxn Drinks. CHARLIE ROBINSON, Proprietor. i WHEN OUT EAST CALL AT PLYMPTON HOTEL *- For Cheerful Refreshment. ? JIM DUJRKIN, Proprietor. TERMINUS HOTEL, PACKENHAM-STREET. FREMANTLE. Swan Beer. Good Service and Resi dence? j TOM STACK, Proprietor. ; HIS MAJESTY'S HOTEL, FREMANTLE. Residential HoteL Night Porte...
Lure of the Turf A'Frisco Crook's Graphic Notes Some Inner Stable Information [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 December 1920
Lure of the Turf A 'Frisco Crook's Graphic Notes Some Inner Stable Information Harry Brolaski, a former uamb ler, has been writing some brilliant stuif for ike San Francis :o 'Call' aaent the Lure of the Turf. At this season of the year it makes inter esting reading tor us West Aussies, with our hippo carnival going strong. Startmg off by describing how he won 510 dollars at the races, and how* the fascination caught him up, the story proceeds as given nereunaer: — Arriving at the race track at about 1.30 1 purchased a ticket. The boys outside the gate knew I was a green one. They 'endeavoured and used s-all means and tricks to get me to » purchase their stable iut ormatio-i, J^^Out in vain. ^^?L I entered the gate and went dir H^^«ctly to the paddock, but fouud no one there. I was a little amazed at the time. I did not know then that the races did not begin until 250. Most of the horses were stiil over at the stables. I could not stand the strain and nervousness of waiting for Morr...