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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
Fisher Beard & Cos :. fREMAMU :. Tailoring Department . .'m^^''^'gfc--^--- ... This Department has now J$&&^'s**b Cy^ years, and the TVwmonflQng .r &i ?#» V*\ Success Attained is far beyond ? V^ jl^A^i our most sanguine expecta* £^^lj(^^Bk Owing to our long experi ^Hufe JtfSffSl^few ence in the buying of Woollen ^jjglPaB T^I^P^^^s. Piece Goods, we have been «BSi^a J^^^^^B^ Better ^uality Material jHpKaB WeHave Very Large Stocks of JI^IIIk^ShhH ?psi all wool english (UH flPw^flH Wml SERGES & WORSTEDS. ^^^fc^^^^^Ml guara^LTFaft illdi^Dye! ^^^j^ll^i|ffg^^y and the Worsteds and Tweeds ™ ^^^^'^3*1^^^' iWt come from the best manufac iI-:^:Jf :li ' -^^1&§H tleman requiring a First-Class Pl|p:+-; ~ ;&'-;vi^%^M Suit 25 per cent, less than the ^^^^LJ^^il/r ?Zftffiwr prices charged by other tailors SPECIAL NOTE! All Suits at SALE PRICE will be Cut and Fitted on the Pre mises by Mr. CANNON. Lined and Trimmed with the Best Quality Materials...
Under the Lash THE EDUCATIONAL LOCKSTEP. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
[?] THE EDUCATIONAL LOCK STEP. An article in the Match number of 'The Triad (Sydney) on 'The Chief Absurdity of State Schools,' severely castigates the stupid prac tice of promotion by age instead of by intelligence. The article was ap parently suggested by a. study of Mr. Lewis M. Treman's book 'The Measurement of Intelligence' (pub lished in 1919 by George G. Harrap and Co., London). 'The number of children with very superior ability,' says Mr. Trerian, 'is approximately as great as the number of feeble minded. The future welfare of the country hinges, in no small degree, upon the right education of these superior children. Whether civilisa tion moves on and up depends most on the advances made by creative thinkers and leaders in science, poli tics, art, morality, and religion. Moderate ability can follow, or imi tate, but genius must show the way. 'Through the levelling influence of the educational lock-step such chil dren at present are often lost in the mass. It is a rare child...
THE JERGER TYRANNY. WHERE WILL IT END? [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
THE JERGER TYRANNY. WHERE WILL IT END? That the temper of Australia is fairly roused against the continuance of military tyranny long after the last shadow of justification is dis pelled, is proved from advices from every quarter of the Eastern States. Gigantic meetings of protest have v»«»n VipIH in Adelaide, -where, des pite the silence of the cowardly daily press — or sup-press— feeling is at white heat. Melbourne and Syd ney are also deeply stirred, not only at the act of deportation without trial, which in itself is bad enough, but even more at the cowardly, sneaking, and unmanly way in which it has been carried out — or attempted. Ashamed and afraid to face an Australian Court, too mean of na ture to carry out the constitutional liberties of the people in broad day light, these military vermin sneaked their victim away at dead of night from Melbourne to Adelaide. Still pursued by upholders of Australian liberty, they put him on board an outward-bound steamer— which has no eart...
UNCIVIL HASH-FOUNDER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
UNCIVIL HASH-FOUNDER. There's a hash-foundry at the foot of Barrack-street kept by a gentleman who made himself foolish and objectionable during the Res taurant Employees' strike by 'de- fying' the Union. Of course, as one might expect of such a person, his 'defiance' was on a par with his business methods — ludicrous. T'other day our rep. looked in* for some breakfast, and ordered a steak and bread and butter. \t eventual ly arrived — the butter ah extremely meagre supply. Our rep. shortly called for more, and was informed 'another 2d., please,' in so peremp tory a tone that he was constrained to enquire whether payment was ex pected before, after, or in the mid dle of the meal. Thereat Proprie tor Mac. What's-his-name blustered up and said, 'If you're not satisfied, you can get out of it.' Our rep. finished eating, and prepared to de part. At the pay-desk the Mac. Donald (?) again made a bigger ass if himself than nature had done on his birthday by telling our rep. he could go to ...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
SATURDAY'S ACCIDENTS. Miss Hilda Thomas, daughter of Fred Thomas, of Trotting fame, was thrown from her horse while return- ing from the hunt yesterday even- &nbsp; ing. She was admitted to the Public Hospital suffering from bruises. &nbsp; Three men victims of accidents &nbsp; were brought into the Perth Public &nbsp; Hospital yesterday. Nathan Harris &nbsp; (80 years), of Bennett-street, East &nbsp; Perth, was knocked down by a horse. &nbsp; He is on the danger list, but improv- &nbsp; ing. James Scott, of Tower-street, &nbsp; Leederville, a shunter in the West &nbsp; Perth yards, was crushed by a truck, &nbsp; &nbsp; but is not in a serious condition. An- other railway man, Alick McGalvin, was injured in the lift at the Cen- tral Station. He lives at 87 Hill-st. &nbsp;
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
"I am the "West Australian."— Con. &nbsp; O'Mahoney. &nbsp; "Mine Prittish plood revolts. &nbsp; &nbsp; against posting them on mine hoard- &nbsp; &nbsp; ings!" — Wrobellyski (the billposter, &nbsp; on seeing the Mirror Proclamation). &nbsp; "Unfortunately it is necessary to &nbsp; &nbsp; have a loyalist meeting at the Syd- &nbsp; ney Town Hall in connection with &nbsp; the deportation of one who to my &nbsp; &nbsp; mind has been fairly shown to be a &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; rebel and a traitor." — Majah-General &nbsp; &nbsp; Ryrie, now nursing a £5,000 writ &nbsp; &nbsp; from Fr. Jerger. &nbsp; &nbsp; "The teachers of course never have &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; any overtime work." — Mann, reply- &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ing to Siebenhaar. &nbsp; "Charles Stua...
BLACK PERFIDY OF MILITARY HEADS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
BLACK PERFIDY OF MILI- TARY HEADS. Last week saw things move apace in the Jerger affair. In mortal ter- ror lest an Australian Court should pronounce the freedom of an Aus- tralian citizen, the Military usurp- ers whisked the persecuted priest overland to Adelaide, and aboard the Nestor. What happened every one knows. The seamen — British seamen, members of the British union, which was so loudly praised not so long since for its attitude to wards German sailors — declined to be parties to this act of foul tyran- ny. Then it was hinted that Rev. Jerger would be placed on the Khy ber, a NIGGER-SLAVE manned boat. Of course, the whar- fies declined to have anything to do with the dirty work. However, a pledge was given by the military gentleman (?) in charge of affairs that the Khyber would not be used for the purpose suspect- ed, and the vessel was accordingly coaled. Despite their assurance, the military heads placed their vic- tim on the Khyber, and the steamer left for Fremantle — o...
Service Strike [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 25 July 1920
Service Strike When seen by our representative at a late hour last evening Mr. E. A. Mann (of the Disputes Commit- tee) handed him the following com- munique : — "Negotiations continued. Al- thougn there are several important points outstanding there seems every justification for saying that a solu- tion satisfactory to both services can be reached except on one mat- ter, which is the question of pay- ment of salaries during the strike. On this point the Government can not see its way to altering its pre- vious decision that salaries during this period must be forfeited. The Disputes Committee offer in ex- change for concession asked to fore- go the annual leave of 14 days (which means that they will be giv- ing 14 days' extra work to make up for time lost during strike), and in addition to perform without recom- pense all overtime necessary to pull up arrears of work; and in the case of teachers that they will forego two week's vacation. It is felt that this offer affords a most re...
Under the Lash ARE WE SECTARIAN? A STUPID "ARGUMENT" SQUELCHED. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 1 August 1920
Undei^ -t»l&«& X^sksls. ARE WE SECTARIAN? A STUPID 'ARGUMENT' SQUELCHED. We have been pestered during the week by fatuous humbugs who infer that, because Rev. Jerger happens to be a R.C. priest, that The Mirror's championship of his cause savours of 'sectarianism.' The ill-concealed bigotry of such an accusation nauseates us. We flung our hats in the air when Char lie McGrath knocked the stuffing out of Wm. Horrors Hughes' nominee. Charlie McGrath is a Presbyterian; yet nobody accused us of sectarian ism on that account. We have re ferred admiringly to Rev. Fred Sin clair, the democratic Melbourne par son, but as yet we are unsuspected of Unitarianism;^- We think a sheol of a lot of Mann, but we don't know what brand of salvation he prtf* fesses. Finally, we referred appre ciatively to Confucius in a recent editorial; but so far no genial idiot has branded us as Chinamen. What on earth is the difference between Jerger and any other man that Jerger's ' particular bran...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 1 August 1920
GOVERNOR BROONE I HOTEL I iwuiin street, Perth I (Just Overfthe Horseshoe Bridge). 9 w. J. DAVIS, Proprietor 1 1 1 FIRST-LASS RESIDENTIAL HOTEL. 1 .._. % Patronise the Han Who Seeps the Price? Down. ' -1 PENFOLD'S 3-Star HOSPITAL BBAHDY '\T.r.' .. 9/6 I ;] DUNVTLLE'S IRISH WHISKY ? 9/9 1 1 DUNVILLE'S IMPERIAL QUARTS ? MA W CATTO'S and 3 GEES WHISKY ? 10/- l§ THORNE'S & DUFFS WHISKY .. .. ? 10/3 :'M PENFOLD'S DRY GIN ? 8/6 M DRYGDf, e.B.H ? .* ? 7/S M PELLISSON PERE 10-Year-Old FRENCH BRANDY .. W- M PENFOLD'S ROYAL RESERVE PORT ? 4/9 ? PENFOLD'S TAWNY PORT ? ~ «/? ^ 9 PENFOLD'S INVALID PORT ? 3/6 9 PENFOLD'S RICH PORT ? .. ..' ? 3/9 M THOMPSON'S SPECIAL CHERRY LIQUEUR WHISKY 10/- I ROYAL NAVY RUM .. .77. ? : ? II- 1 POLLXES, Whisky, Brandy, Rum, Gin ? -r ? 2/6 . i COUNTRY ORDERS MY SPECIALITY. „ , _ j FONTAiNE'Slj T^T FremantJe's J^^^ Leading :: Mercers, l^gm Tailors and Hatters J^^7 93-95 High Street, -j ^T?l|lH| FREMANTLE J ^HJIHr Where the Good Suits are. j lilHtilll See o...
The Sunday Mirror PERTH, SUNDAY, AUGUST 1st., 1920 PARLIAMENT [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 1 August 1920
CIk Sunday Iftrwr PERTH. SUNDAY, AUGUST 1st., 1920 PARLIAMENT Parliament opens next Thursday. Ministers, having emerged from the outer darkness into which the Service Strike plunged them, are doubtless turning belated attention to the programme ior the Session. At least, they wnl meet Parliament in chastened humour, having learned, we trust, that not even Civil Servants will forever submit to the tantalising policy of pinpricks and pusillanimity which small-minded administrators invariably adopt towards them. We refrain from labouring the question. After all, the Service Strike is a mere episode— -irritating, but ephemeral. _ Far more important yiUVUMUB tUCOB JAM. MUUHUU. .. , Western Australian political controversy savors — has Always savor ed — too strongly of salvations and damnations. The John Baptists of this creed and that nave acted prophet to all sorts of weird saviors, ranging from the crop-eared convict, through the gamut of sandalwood and spelter, gold, and wheat, to the...