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OUR LETTER BOX Dear Aunt Bee, Mosman. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
OUR LETTER BOX Dear Aunt Bee,— Mosman. Just a short note to thank you for the pen. J have never won anything but certificates before, and the pen will encourage me now to try harder for other prizes. My brother, who is the family representative at the war, wrote to tis last mail from Hastings (England), where he is doing garrison duty. He has been wound ed twice in France, and. is jiot ttrong enough, now to go bnck again. A friend of mine adopted a lonely soldier last year, and now my friend is as proud of him or she can be. In his later letters he says, in a simple, casual way: 'You will be pleased to hear thnt they have given me the Military Medal. It wan for a rough iilplit we had in the trendies in Tipoem ber.' That was all. He must be a great follow, mustn't he ? Kot a word of boasting. Again thanking you for the pen.— I remain, yours very truly. BURRAWONG.
NEW COMPETITIONS FOR JULY AND AUGUST [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
NEW COMPETITIONS FOR JULY AND AUGUST CLASS A.— This class Is, as usual, only open to 'under 12.' Kor the best drawing of a cow tent in on or before closing date, Aunt Bee will give for r prize a 2/0 postal note, that the little prize-winner niny buy for himself (or herself) the prisie most de slrod. 'The drawing should be done in ink or char coal, and Madame Cow must on no account be traced. CLASS B.— This class is only open to competitors who arc under 14. The prize of .a beautiful little camera or a good fountain pen, whichever is pre ferred, is offered for the best short story about a domestic animal. The story must not exceed 80(1 words in length, and must be the original work of tlm competitor. CLASS C— Tliis class is open to all renders of this pops who have not yet passed their iflth birthday. For the bent story,'. 'not exceeding 1000 words, the prize of q postal note for 4/ will be- given. The story must be original, and not copied from any sdurcc whatever— it must be suitab...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
tB OXING Our Glores ore well and faithfully made from eclecifd material*, and are nnourpaiined ifor durability and effcctWo. noss. PoBtngo on Ono Set: W.8.W., l/-i Interstate, 1/8.^ ^ O.B.D., roal leather, special Taluo . . ., ? J/J O.B.B., enpa, halr-stuffcd, laco palms ? ?' ? ? ? ? 9/s O.B.B., Fighting, beet ton oapa, laced palms, 0 or 8 O' 12/0 O.B.B., Fighting,. nup. napa laced palms, leather U'*'- _ g BPEOIAIi FIGHTING*. 'napn,' ioather lined, padded wrist, 6 or D oxs ? . . .... . . 16/6, 30/-, aa/fl PERFECTION FIGHTING, . napa, leather! 'ln«', C or HIGH-GRADE*' iiiaimNG,' napa,' curled hair,' iaerd* palms, 6 or 8 oca. ?. . . . .'. . . i ? SB/-i 30/ IHtYAN'8 CHAMPION, extra special, 0 oss. . . .. .. 35/ OORBETT, special napa, laced palms, lialr Fluffed', C or.n. 35/ THE 'LIGHTNING,' made, In Australia; officially adopted and exclusively used fay Baker'* Sta diums, Sydney, Melbourne, and Brisbane. Per nonnlly recommended by Mr. Hog. L. (Snowy) _ TTo Specialise. In all Kinds i Jl...
HOLD YOUR BREATH [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
HOLD YOUR BREATH .This is not a checker-board, but just a coat a little out of the ordinary, . which has bad a vogue in America. The coat is of large black and white chebk's.. . trimmed -with plush, and is in' the hew . approved barrel silhouette cut.— (Un- dcrwod and Underwood.) '- .'-???.
A Page for Young People [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
A Pa%e for ^bung) People By AUNT BEE. Dear Boys and Girls, — 1 was very proud of all that you did for France's Day. I know from your letters that many thousands of readers of the Mirror in the country and the big cities in all parts of Aus tralia did alj they could for the poor little children of France, who have lost so much — in many cases both father and mother — at the hands of the brutal Germans. I hope a great many of you are entering for the competitions, and that I shall be able to print a large number of your letters and prize efforts.— Your loving AUNT BEE.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
Printed and published by Claude Gordon ' Corbett, of Ettcllc, 1'cnkiviUstrret, Bomli, for the .Globe News paper Company, Limited, at tin1 (.fli;o uf th» company, 130-133 Cua.'lci'cigh-strcrl, Sjdiiey, July 21, 1017.
A BRAVE MIDSHIPMAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
A BRAVE MIDSHIPMAN. By MACKKNZIK HOCWOOIl. All readers of thiss page will be proud to hear of the brilliantly pluck/ deed of Midship man Donald A. Gyles, of H.M, Destroyer Broke. This is how it happened. ? Somewhere off Dover, two British destroyers, the Broke and the Swift, on night patrol in the Channel, were proceeding on a westerly course, when at 12.40 a.m. the Swift sighted an enemy flotilla of six destroyers on her port bow. The Swift, without hesitation, swung round and ran straight for the line of enemy de stroyers, trying to ram one. Unfortunately she missed, but pluckily returned to the attack, tor pedoed one of the Germans, and rated off after another. When the enemy were first sighted the Broke was steaming astern of the Swift. The Broke launched a torpedo at the second boat in the German line and hit her, and then opened fire with all her guns. The six enemy craft were now going top speed for home, and emitted a dull glow from every funnel, which enabled' the captain o...
CAN YOU GIVE A GOOD KICK? [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
CAN YOU GIVE A GOOD KICK? Given an open paddock and a football there is no finer fun to be found for youngsters of all ages. It is both invigorating and health ful, and will build bonnie boys. Mick Simmons are offering a splendid assort ment in all sixes of footballs at prices to please every boy. Call or write Mick Simmons, Haymarket, Sydney. ' ? , ? — j
A DIVINE PLEASURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
A DIVINE PLEASURE. These frilly, delicate Pantarettes arc described as making 'restinp: a divine pleasure' Miss Molhe King, the well-known moving picture actress, is shown wearing blue crepe pantarettes rippling with lace and topped with a lace camisole.-rdJndcrwood and Un-y derwood.) ?-?--? .„...-. t
A MODERN CENSOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
A MODERN CENSOR. This is George Creel, magazine writer and publicity expert, who is in charge of the American Public Information Bureau, and is virtually Chief Censor. The U.S. Gov ernment has appointed a man who knows his -job.— (Harris and Ewihg.)1 ' ? ? ? '
CUMBERLAND CREW BACK FROM THEIR THRILUNG ADVENTURE [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 21 July 1917
CUMBERLAND CREW BACK FROM THEIR THRILLING ADVENTURE The picture on the left shows the decoration on France's Day of the statue at the head of Anzac Parade. The group in the centre shows a number of the crew of the Cumberland, who recently returned from the ship after the explosion. On the left, underneath this group, is Mr. Ai Keith, one of the best-known arid most energetic' Sydney newspaper street-sellers, who had his stand at the Manly Wharf. Circular Quay, and recently -joined H.M.A.S. Brisbane. Next to him, on the right is Private William Flowers, second son of the Hon. Fred Flowers, President of the N.S.W. Legislative Council, who has returned to Australia ' invalided after two years' military' service; The picture on the right is a snapshot of Mr. Yarwood; Commissioner appointed by the Government to enquire into the . business of the Sydney Ferries Coy. At his side is Mr. McKehzie, General Manager of the company. . . GOOD LUCK AND GOOD CHEER TO FRENCH WIDOWS AND ORPHANS MiofS...