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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
i' A 'KAZOR TRIUMPH 1 At ANTHONY MORDERN'S . . , . ... ,.'_.. THE COMPLETE OUTFIT. ? , ??? . ; . BY POST; 5/9. ? ? The phenJmc'nnl popularity of tho DURHAM DUPLEX 'SAFETY -K AZOH, sold the' world over for 21/, haa'lcd-to introduction of the ?' . ? ? ? . ' ?.- ?- : ?? ..-.???? T ? .- .?»-«? .... ?-:?:?? ???.. I . . ..- DURHAM pOMINO, RAZOR. ,.;?. ... ' .' ', This Jlazor Is made speeiiillyfor iiUlMIAM DUPLEX '.BtADKS,' anil,;, except' for tlic handle, Is tden tioal' with' tlie hiSh-srade Duplex.' ' ' ' ' ''l . .. .... ' ' '? ' ..;,,, .. . ' r ' ' '* DURHAM DUPLEX ' BLADES arc manufactured . of the .finest carbonised rt6el, correctly tempered, 'ground on two 'ddRea,- and perfectly boned and stropped.' Tho blades may be stropped' liy using-' the Wade holder attuuhinent. 'When a Hade loses koennens, strop it. . . , _. DURHAM. DOMINO RAZOR OUTFIT. . . comprising Silver-plated Set, oonaistiiiB of Razor, Safety-gua.rd, Stropping Attachment, »nd paclrct of- si* I 'extra Double-edged, Hollow-...
HOW TO FIND 7000 RECRUITS A MONTH [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
HOW TO FIND 7000 RECRUITS A MpNTH These are snapshots taken by. the Mirror photographer at ttie conference held in Sydney of representatives of N.S.W. Recruiting Committees. On ttie left is a photograph of Professor Macintyre,' chairman of the N.S.W. Recruiting Committee. The two figures at the back of the top picture are Messrs. E. J. Bickford and B G. Donald ; in the front row are (left to right) : Lieut. Railton, Lieut.' Litchfield, Messrs. Burgess and Field, and Lieut. Heydon. The figures in the car are (left to right) : Lieut Hug (driving), Lieut. Littlcjohn, Major Shillington (secretary, N.S.W.) , and Mr. V. Cohen. ? ?
ANZACIANA TALES FROM THE TRENCHES. PRINCES SACRED. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
[?] TALES FROM THE TRENCHES. PRINCES SACRED. It Is reported in the columns of an English piper, and there has been no contradiction of the assertion, that the Anzac who fired on the Hun Prince Karl as he was making a bolt for the German lines, after the mishap to his aero plane, has been reprimanded. He was told be should not have shot at the Prince because he was unarmed. Now the Australian wants to know if they expected him to give the — — three cheers as he was puting up a sprint record for safety.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
THE SPIRIT OF QUALITY ' 'i^elebratedGinissp^ GIT W ITU HT*® *%i-.y ® C? T^ tn^ *^LF ^^^ T ^K T rec°mmended by the medical I H '^fiL ^ li ^^ I B ff^T HI fl ms M S \J -Maternity for those suffering J, J.JI JLJ MLS S. 'KJ M^ &\- Mi \Jk J. 1 H from KIDNEY COMPUINTS / SEE THAT YOU GET 'GILBEY'S,' IT IS IN FRONT OF ALL OTHER BFANDS I AND ? ? TUCKER k CO,. SYDXEV. 90LE AGENTS. '
OUR SOLDIERS RETURN TO THEIR HOMES IN SUNNY AUSTRALIA [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
OUR SOLDIERS RETURN TO THEIR HOMES IN SUNNY AUSTRALIA ^,»i?4 J if -Ps«ots tak?,n by $£ Mirror photographer at the Anzac Buffet in the Sydney domain on the occasion of the return of a large body, of wounded and . «,.? ? k Australian soldiers. The pictures speak for themselves ; they indicate tho interest and ioy on both aides at the reunion of mothers, wives, and children with . their brave relativeB who have fought for Australia and the Empire. ....,.-
NEW COMPETITIONS FOR JULY AND AUGUST [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
NEW COMPETITIONS FOR JULY AND AUGUST CMSS A.— This- olhsg l«, as uBual. only open to 'under 12.' For tlie best druwiujr of a cow eent in on or before closing date, Aunt Bee will give for a iiriro a -.2/0 postal note, tliat tlio little prize-winner mav Luy for himself -or herself) the prize most de iired. The drawing thould be dona in ink or clmr coal. and Madame Cow must on no ucroimt I* truewl. CLASS B.— This clasa Is only ojien to competitor! wlm are under 14. Tlie prtee of a beautiful little camera or a good fountain pen, whichever is pre ferred, is offered for Ihe best short stor.v about » domestic animal. Tlio Etory must not exceed 800 words in length, and must be the original work of the competitor. .... CLASS C — This class is open to all readers of this page who ljave not yet passed their Iflth birthday. For the best story, not exceeding 1000 words, the prize of a postal note for 4/ will be given. The story must be oricinal, and not copied from any source whatever it must be...
He Had Been There. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
He Had Been There. In one of the trams out of Sydney a few nights ago sat a returned soldier and a friend. The soldier was ill, and looked so; the .other was hale, and looked that way. A passenger, unable to repress his feelings, said to the civi lian : 'Isn't it up to you to go out there and take his place, and do your bit like he has ?' The civilian pushed back the lappel of his over coat and- showed the ribbon of the M.C. 'I've been there,' he said. The recruiting enthusiast wished he had not spoken. The year 1892 was. famous in Pennsylvania, U.S.A., for ? the terrible scenes caused by an oil flood. So much of this liquid burst bounds that great damage was -done to the city, and between three and four hundred people were drowned in the oil. ? ? ? ' it may not be generally known that the Lord Mayor is. the only person — other than the King and' the Constable — who knows the password to. the Tower of London. This password is sent to the Mansion House quarterly, signed by His Majest...
JERUSALEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
JERUSALEM. By O. C. A. Child. Again the Briton nears the ancient gates ! The city of the Holy Sepulchre Sits -in its Eastern calm and dumbly waits The coming of the legions from afar. They're dust a thousand years, the knightly train ; That followed Richard's leopard-blazoned shield Down the long road that valor pointed plain — The path of honor to the stricken field. Now men as bold as they, their sires' sons, Toil through the sands where centuries ago Their ' forbears fought — awake with roaring guns The dead who heard crusading trumpets blow. Perchance the ghost of grim old Saladin A scimitar across their path may fling. Yet shall one wave them onward $11 they win— The wraith of England's Lion-hearted King !
NEW BOOK ON HEALTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
NEW BOOK ON HEALTH. Mr. Harold Bjelke Petersen is the author of a volume in which the subject of colds is dealt with in an entirely new light While previous writers first want you to catch your cold and then take a dose of ammoniated quinine or some other remedy, Mr. Bjelke Petersen thinks it best to avoid catching the cold altogether on the principle that prevention is better than cure. '' . The book is well written and well illustrated, and mothers of delicate children, or anyone suffering with catarrh or chest weakness, would do well to acquire the information contained -g-*.»»«.«..«.--«'»—-— «..?'»..«.,«..,..-..».»-— «.»»-_».-.^.t..t^, in the book. It usually costs about 5/ to. relieve a cold, and 3/6 spent on a copy of this book — in learning how to avoid taking colds — will not only help in preventing future chills, but will simultaneously help in 'raising the state of one's health and fitness. How to Become Hardy, or Colds in The Head and Chest, published by H. Bjelke Peterse...
Poison in the People's Food ID FILTH AND ADULTERATION [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
Poison in the People's Food PUTRID FILTH AND ADULTERATION f SPECIAL TO THE MIRROR.) . On the figures supplied by the N.S.VV. Government Statistician (Mr. J. B. Trivett), the cost of food and groceries (not including meat) has increased 22 per cent. — over one fifth — since the beginning of the war. On the police reports of proceedings in the last few weeks, the quality of some of the foods has decreased 75 per cent, or more. Tobacco is not a food, but is a necessary commodity, in the opinion of 90 per cent, of the male population of the country. We have before us a plug of one of the popular brands. It contains, in addition to tobacco, of which there are moire than traces, a piece of rope, and portion of a wire nail. There is not enough rope to be used as rope, and the nail is bent,' and its head missing. A short time ago one of the large dealers in tinned 'goods was fined for issuing sheep tongues and other delicacies which were putrid in the canister. More recently another large t...
NUTS & CHESTNUTS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
: NUTSr&' 'eHEStNU?rs|: The Town Council of a small Scotch -community' met to inspect a site for a newliall. They iissembleu. at; u chapel, ' and as it was a warm day a member buggcsteii ilhat- they. should leave their, coats there.- ? ?- ; .'Some one can stay behind and wuteli them ??'? sug gested another. ' ' . ? ... s. . ? 'Wliat iQT. V\. demanded' a . third. ? 'If we ' are all going out together, what need is 'there- for; anyone to wutch the clothe^r . '.. .-. ?- - ? . .- ..- ?-.'''?-. ? ' ' ? ; ??»'-,' v.-V '? . '? . ? ? Tipe-a-line-a'-ling I ''} \ '.-??''?. ' .- . '. . ? '.-, '. ';? .' ' '??;- '?. ' ... 'rlic JJev, Gc6rgc'-'O.ri Ajjljitt- took down the receiver and- placed it to his car. ' - - ?' . ? . ' ' ? ' ?-:? ?:?:-:. ;' 4!Istllat.174-^i's'l-rdwery.?'',a woman asked.' '?: ? . , Mr.VCAVtntt' recognised the voice us that or one of 'liis parishioners. .. -?? - ;. —\ r. ..-.?'. ???,?..-. , .: ,;?»?.? .^*v, ;.?- . .'No,'.' he- replied, in stern reproof j. 'it is your r...
MODES AND MEN FREAKS ABOUT TOWN Spurs as a Decoration. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
MODES AND MEN FREAKS ABOUT TOWN By PRANK MORTON. Spars as a Decoration. ' . There is a type of military o*'-;-- r« which Australia can well afford to be rid. The war has hit it hard, but it has not yet quite dis appeared. It struts round the -town in the flashest uniform it can sport, -with all the dig nity It can succeed in. faking. It wears spurs for preference. Mr. H. G. Wells has some thing to say about the military officer who obstinately wears spurs,' now the horse has ceased to be of genuine military service — unless it be as a sire of mules. But the type of officer to which we are referring wears spurs as a decoration — as your girl about town wears, false hair ^nd things like that. Altogether Useless. The spurred type is artificial, shallow, stupid and (surely!) altogether useless. It lounges in bars, and the attendant Hebes call, it Cap tain or Colonel, as the fit takes then. It boasts of the wounds it got in Egypt, though it has seldom been wounded by anything avow* . abl...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
,-S^AoJf ~-''j^ ' POST me A TIN I /nS^%^JT brand I |Jo COFFEE & -MBLKI . : ,. . '. I -Maf~ fti containing I tO |i Cpffe* Sugar aod Mills' I //^^»^ 1 8 cups oiCoffcewhen lorn tired and«oid.l j \ ML I Requires cialyoiMiion of loilioB wat«r. 1 . Am t£&J «To»aKBES»ens B r- M Pf MADEBV NESTLE'S I ,-y ^ ? - ??-,-«- : ; : ?
FAG ENDS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
[?] By JOHN DRAYTON. A soldier hero, D.C.M., has been charged with bignmy. Two. rriotbers-in'-law S A' hero, all right 1 .? ' ~ * * . ? It is cabled that violent fighting is in progress on both battle' fronts, Isn't most of this fight ing, with violence ? . , ? « ? Mr. Holman has decided to make a. tour of the Irish provinces. After his experience in France he is willing to go anywhere. ?* '?? . ??'? ??- ..''?' ? ' ? ' ' -- That must-have been a printer's error in the . programme which set out that one of the enter ' ''tdiners would sing to his 'own accompaniment '- 'on the'1 flute,' '? ' ? , I- '.'.. . ? - '. '; '. ???'..? ? ? ??? .? ? ' '? ?' Golfers are 'still 'exercised as to whether or - not it is wrong t6 play the game on Sunday. 'If the language is suitable for the day, there is - not any rcrious objection. '..' ' :* ' : ???'?»'? ??' ? One of the new exercises of the- French air service, is speed in 'getting out of a balloon. 'J he-old way of falling out is barred, though it ...
Sir George Euchred. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
Sir George Euchred. In his book of recollections Sir George Reid . does not tell all the best things he might have recollected. Archer, ck-M.L.A., had to speak in the -same hall one night, and George 'and' he tossed for the start. Archer won, and. George went across the road till he was sent for. Archer 'told the audience that Mr. Reid would follow htm. and said that his speech would be. in the main, a denunciation of Archer, with a few jibes at interjectors — chiefly suggestive of their fiood luck in being out of gaol. And when George took the floor and made just that., kind oi speech, he could not understand tht ? ribald laughter of the crowd.
THE GERMAN DANGER ENEMY ALIENS IN AUSTRALIA DRASTIC ACTION DEMANDED [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
THE GERMAN DANGER ENEMY ALIENS IN AUSTRALIA DRASTIC ACTION DEMANDED . ? (SPECIAL TO THE MIRROR.) 'That this conference urges, in the interests of recruiting, that Federal and State Govern ments should take further action in regard to enemy aliens in our midst.' This resolution was passed at the conference of recruiting officers and delegates from the N.S.W. Recruiting Committees, which has been held in Sydney this week. In the official re port it is stated that the treatment of enemy aliens was the subject of much adverse criti cism. This resolution endorses the attitude taken up throughout by the Mirror. We have urged with all the emphasis permitted to us that in the Interests of national safety and with the object of stimulating recruiting, the Govern ment should deal more drastically with enemy aliens who are still to be found in large num bers in various parts of the Commonwealth. Residents of Sydney and Melbourne would be astounded If 'they were to visit some parts of South Aus...
HATS OFF TO [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 28 July 1917
HATS OFF TO— The gallant young Russian statesman. Kerensky, whose life is offered on the altar of patriotism. Inspector-General Mitchell, who has de monstrated to the Incendiaries of the I.W.W. that the law of the land will enforce order on the lawless. . . General Brussiloff and his loyalists for what they would have done to the enemy. The Lieutenant-Govcrnor for his powerful appeal to the eligibles to get into war harness. The Government of the State for the man ner in which it is applying the pruning knife to the spreading tree of public expenditure.