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Elephind.com contains 347,195 items from Mirror, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

^^^^^. NOW SHOWING. ^^^^^^k THOMAS MEIGHAN ^^^^^^HPI^i^L 1]1 l'lc -^inlh of the Famous Paramount Royally ^^^HaH^^^-^H Masterpieces. ni»''The Prince Chap ' '^^F 'THE^'VpiTE^BRlDE' Wednesday: 'The Prince Chap' and 'Colorado.' 10 MCHT: Moruluy Dailon in 'THE b YH'-v. MIRROR.' 1 Manaqinc Directors: Epwf?GEocM.W.Cigso/v. S.PoyLE.arT.CoowBE. ft. ^gjr ? ? — ? ? ? - . — - ?- AT THE PALLADIUM. MONDAY (To-morrow) AND UNTIL FRIDAY. 'MADONNAS and MEN' The utmost in Photodramas. The last word in stupendous entertain ment. A veritable tornado of thrilling, scenes tense, gripping situations and brilliant acting. Conceded by press and pubic as the greatest story ever filmed. Also 'The Story of the Rosary' Walter Howard's Great Picture. inspired by the words of the fani ous song, arcomppnied by i-oios and organ effects by Palladium Orchestra. ? 4 TO-NIGHT. 'PRUDENCE ON BROADWAY' X ? — -1 AT THE PAVILION IpSSTl Monday and Tues* V||pr WILLIAMS t-—i — ??— — — ill 'DIAMONDS ADRIFT' A Strange Play of Lov...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

The Stars ol the 'Pav.' Sera;, 'THE SILENT AVENGER.'

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

Direction: J. C. Williamson Films. Manager: ? Jack Watts. MONDAY and TUESDAY. GERALDINE FARRAR 'THE WORLD and Its WOMN.' And PRISCILLA DEAN In 'KISS OR KILL.' WEDNESDAY NEXT. WM. RUSSELL, In 'SHOD WITH FIRE,' And SHIRLEY MASON In 'MOLLY AND I.'

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

HIS IVIAJESXY S . J C. WILIAMSON LTD. J. C. WILLIAMSON'S MUSICAL COMEDY COMPANY. i NEXT MONDAY. TUESDAY. AND WEDNESDAY. 'HIGH JINKS' j NEXT THURSDAY (SIX NIGHTS 1. I 'So Long' Letty' Box Plans at Nicholson's. PRICES: 7/6, 5/-, 2/6, 1/0.

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Los Angeles Letter THE LATEST FROM MOVIELAND Los Angeles. February 26th. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

les Alf ties idler TU LATEST fMN IMVIEUN1 (Exclusive to 'The Mirror.') Los Anireles. February er.th. Will Rogers will upon the complex _ : lion of his present Goldwyn contract vi iorm bis own company and produce ? f independently. 't Tlie latest Him star to go through :q me Divorce Courts here is Frank Kel- 1 lar. Frank bad .to answer a charge of '? '?cruelty' preferred against aim hy - Ih'.s wife, Mrs. Kathleen E. Kellar. Thc: pctition was granted. *' The popular Goldwyn t star, Helene cnadwick, has been stricken down with a severe attack or pneumonia, and is likelj' to occupy a room or JVorse Field's Private Hospital for many inontlis yet. This means that the pro duction 'Made In iieaven' will hare to be held up until Heleuc is able to« - return to work. ? Adolph Zukor and Sam Goldwju i--avc to-morrow. Tor New York City ilionce across 10 Kuropc. T«1ey *vili be accompanied by at least a party or a dozen mm stars. Film city is badlv slung- by this travel craze. Uc 4oan Callioun will...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Fox G. M., H.E. Ross-Soden Comes West [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

FIX fi. M., 1. 1. RtSS s»iei cones west Mr. H. E. Ross-Soden, the general manager of the Fox Films, arrives in Perth on Tuesday morning, pe» the 'Great Western,' and will take up his temporary residence here at the Esplanade Hotel. H. E. is an Australian bv birth, therefore it is not surprising to note' that he has the habit of doing things thorough ly. His visit over here means that the Fox people are after bigger things, and that in its turn means greater film aqtivity in the locai circle. Should our readers happen to notice an individual with a big genial smile, standing some six fee* in height, and smoking a lovely scented cigar, nudge your friend a good hard one in the ribs, and mur mur, 'That's hitn7' I have passed my opinion \on:-'h 'The World and His Wife' now the I % 'world' trots along a different way. |s? This time the title reads, ?'The 'v World and Its Woman,' wih Geral- / dine Farrar as the star. We have i| not seen Geraldine for rome tiittfeg^J so I wiH look forward t...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
human HARRY CAREY [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

human HAtWGW' ? __— --^ __ ? ,^HEBd&. ? . His Latest is 'OUTCASTS OF ,»?OKER FLAT.' At the 'Pav.' Wednesday. '

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
GERALDI MACARONI FACTORY A W.A. INDUSTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

GERALDI MACARONI FACTORY* A W.A. INDUSTRY. With wheat as both the staple indus try or the State and the stable rood of its people, the man who succeeds in putting wheat up in its mo.st palatanle form becomes a public benefactor. That tnis is being^ done Here in the State is largely due to the enterprise and effi ciency of Mr. Wathewdakis, of the 3er aldi Macorina Factory, situate on the sea front at Fremantlc. Mr. Mathew dakis, a native of the Mediterranean seaboard, was in early life connected with the macoroni indu^lry in those countries where it is of greatest im portance, and after world -wide travels he came to the West from the Eastcrit States some years ago and bought an Immature business ruu in a back .street Jn Fremantle, removed it to the sea front, which is the only position i.n which macaroni can be successfully manufactured, and proceeded to -ie- velop it along modern lines, and to-dav is able to produce as line an article a* any imported. In the ractory itself cleanlin...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
DRAPER [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

DRAPES Draper — Mr, . Justice Draper — is to be Arbitration judge. We don't know whether the inten tion of the Government in making this appointment is to make' the Court unpopular, but we do know that the decision is a most unwel uume one in tLiaciour.circi.es. The new Judge will take his seat on the. Arbitration bench under more adverse circumstances , than any of his predecessors. He will find an atmosphere ot suspicion jthat it will be difficult for him to live down. We trust that he will give early evi dence of a desire to live it down. Labour is rightly suspicious of all judges. Judges, from the very aa ture of their training, from 'the c*«r cumstances of their life-long environ ment, are not, generally . speaking, likely to sympathise with working men against employers. They can not judge impartially, because they are ignorant of the viewpoint of one of the parties, while familiar with that of the other. Some Arbitration Judges have, learned a great deal in their expe rience ...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
To Winter [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

Co Winter Whilst you are waiting your oall to enter on to the Great Stage, we would: like to have a few hurried words with you From all accounts you are going to make us 'sit up' during your Act this year. 'VVe are being told that you are going to bring tears to the eyes of the women and children, and that yjj are going to make men wish they were down in the hot place. We have been informed ('on rell able authority,' as the newspapers say), that 'Hell hath no fury like Winter's Coming Storm.' Naturally, these melancholy fore bodings are making us uneasy. Can't you let us down a little light er this year, of all years? We may have not yet recovered from the terrific onslaught of your cousin. Mars, and really, it isn't 'playing the game' to break us up again, as you threaten. Thousands of women and children in the Commonwealth await your 'Act' with the gravest apprehension. If an industrial strike of even ? small proportions take place whilst you are here — well, we simply can't bear ...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
LABOR NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

LABOR NOTES. — u — Labour Day has come and gone — the processin was middiin', and the bands good — but listening to the latter one asks. Why* not a Trades' Union Band? The attendance was great at Clare mont this year, and shows during Secretary Trainer's three years of fice a gradual rise of 4,000 (1919),* 6,000 (1920), 9,000 (1921). There, will soon be what Treasurer Freedman will call a 'snifficancy.' The final committee meeting, des pite Miss Swanton's futile effort 10 pump prohibition dope into it, was a snorter. Jimmy Croll was demand ing a bucket for the boxing contest, when Tom Butler woke up and ask ed: 'What d'ye want a bucket for. for the entrails?' The charge of 2/ for a little corn ed beef and weak tea at the boom, run by the Perth Labour Women, was flagrant profiteering, and doesn't surely fit in with the pro fessed high altruism of some of the ladies. Their buffet was a fine px amde of the oossihle evils of nrnVii bition. They had! a notice, 'Coun- ter lunch, 1/.' A wh...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
I Ask You [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

T JfcK Von What is that which never asks questions yet requires many ans wers'—The dboivbejl. What relation is the door-mat to the door-step? — A step-father (far ther). Why is Charing Cross? —Because the Strand runs into it. What is the difference between a riddle and two elephants sitting on a bun? — One is a conundrum and the other's a bun under 'em. Why is a well-trained horse hke a benevolent man? — Because he stops at the sound of 'Whoa' (woe). Why are teeth like verbs?— Be- cause they may be regular, irregu lar, or defective. , What color are the winds and the storms? — The winds blew (blue) and the storms rose. Why is the Prince of Wales like fifteen shillings? — Because if yon give him a crown he ' becomes a sovereign. 'What relation is that man to vou?' asked one woman of another. She answered, 'His mother was my mother's only child.' — He was her son. If Dick's father be John's son, what relation is Dick to John? — His grandson.

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

THE BEST MEAT FROM W. E. TURNER Qpp. Station, MAYLANDS. Country Orders Promptly Filled. Send Cash or P.N. with Order. SAUSAGES OUR MASTERPIECE Cash Bonus Cheques Accepted. i. Tne Best of . lV FRESH BREAD i Dally to Your Door. £. BRIDE HAU.WA.ir TERRACE, MAYLANDS. A GOOD LOAD OF WELL MIXED AND SEASONED WOOD. ; Delivered Promptly. r Personal Attention. # McCOY& WOOD ! (Returned Soldiers). EIGHTH-AVENUE, MAYLANDS. Terms Cash. For Good Blacksmith and Plumbing Work, J. BLYTHE GUILDFORD-ROAD, MAYLANDS, Near Seventh-Avenue. iL Baths, Tanks, Windmills, stoves Repaired. Bought or Sold. ^ Jock Strepach, TIE Tfiiltr CENTRAL ARCADE, PERTH. A Most SUITable Man. ESPLANADE HOTEL FREMANTLE. Proprietress: Mrs. KELLY. {Late or the Grand Central, Perth). t BEST 8PIRIT8 STOCKED. 4. SWAN BBWONLT. / . ¥?-??'. BOOTS AND SHOES. BACK * TO PRE-WAR PRICES. CALL AND LET ME PROVE IT. You Can't Get a Better Repair than from E. RETCHFORD EIGHTH-AVENUE, MAYLANDS. V % Vv HAVE A SPOT? LET'S GO DOWN TO FREEMA...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Once and for all [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

Once aid for all — o — (By 'Billy B.') Lost in thought the old man sat on the steps in front of his small, vine-clad cottage. It was an autumn evening — autumn for the old man as well. His lined face and its fray ed beard., his rough hands, his tbin grey hair, all drew attention to the fact. To-day things had not gone well. There were the ants which had de spoiled his meat safe. There was the unaccountable vanishing of 'Polly,' the dog, every time she was wanted. The old horse had become lame. Everything had gone wrong, he thought bitterly. Far away over the hills the sun had almost disappeared. Its scarlet blaze was softening The day was nearly done. Awkwardly the old man rose to his feet. With rickety gait he went to feed the mare, and at length re turned to the cottage. Bitterness still ranked in his mind. For a mo ment he stood at the door and look ed round. Then sudden determina tion came to him. The door shut. Darkness fell. Inside the cottage shaky finger? fumbled with a lamp...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Bank Manager, H. D. Holmes Arbitration Incident Recalled. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

Baik Manager, H D. ??!?» Arbitration Incident Recalled, The retiring of Mr. H. D. Holmes from the position of general Tnapager of the W-A. Bank recalls an amus ing incident that took place in the Arbitration Court some years ago. when a plaint by the , gamecock Clerks' Union was being heard. Mr. C. P. Bryan was conducting the Union case, and the bank mana ger was astonished one day. to fiad himself haled before the Court as a witness on behalf of the Union! Defiance and bewilderment strug gled for mastery on Mr. Holmes' countenance as C.P. commenced to examine him. In dulcet, wouldn't hurt-a-fly tiones. the Union rep. asked: 'Is it not a fact, Mr. Holmes, that the bank of which you hold the po sition of general manager makes it a rule that its employees must not marry until they are in receipt of at least £200 per annum?' 'Yes, certainly!' (defiance wab an easy winner in the banking man's tone). 'WouM you mind explaining -p tne i^ourt, Mr. Mobiles, the reasons that prompted your dir...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
On Growing Old [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

On Growing Old 4'l / (By John Masefield.) Be with me, Beauty, for the fire is dying; My dog and I arc old, too old for roving. Man, whose young passion sets the spindrift flying, ils soon too lame to march, too cold for loving. I take the book and gather to the fire, Turning old yellow leaves; minute by minute, The clock ticks to my heart; a withered wire Moves a thin ghost of music in the spinet. I cannot sail your seas, I cannot wander Your cornland, nor your hill land nor your valleys, Ever again, nor share the battle yonder Where the young knight the broken squadron rallies. Only stay quiet while my mind remembers The beauty of fire from the beauty of embers. Beauty, have pity, for the strong have power, The rich their wealth, the beautiful their grace, Summer of man its sunlight and its flower, Springtime of man all April in a face. Only, as in the jostling in the Strand, Where the mob thrusts or loiters or is loud The beggar with the saucer in his hand Asks only a penny from t...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

OLIVE THOMAS, AT THE GRAND, in 'THE SPITE BRIDE.'

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Massage Spiders [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

massage Spiders All sorts of infamy is being prac tised under the «loak of massage es tablishments in London. The at tendants of these bogus dens an. young and pretty women, whose knowledge of massage is slight, even if they possess any at all. They are garbed not in the ser viceable costume of the genuine mas seuse, but often in diaphanous cos times more suited to a night club. There is little or nothing in the way of genuine apparatus. In fact, the massage is a mere blind. When the fly enters the spiders web, a shrewd and not unbecoming woman asks him numerous questions about his ailments. 'She is a skilled conversationalist, a keen and subtle cross-examiner, and within a short time she has ex tracted much information from her visitor. Her main object is to dis cover the man's exact financial status. If he is not well off he is given scant attention. He is told that his case is not one for treatment there, but is recommended to an other place. On the other hand, should he be well ...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Example or Precept? LORD LYTTON'S VIEW. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

example or Precept? ? \j — U)RD LYTTON-S VIEW. 90 ? 'M.': We are so accustomed to hear the trite phrases 'practice what you preach,' and 'example is better than precept,' that we have come to accept them as truisms. It gives us something in the nature oi a shock, therefore, when we sud denly stumble across a defence of the contrarv iri^nr ? uttA i ci'-wn- larly powerful defence— in a work by a keen thinker like Buiwer Lytton. In his too little known 'Zanoni,' he puts the following speech into the mouth of the title character: 'If it were necessary that prac tice square with precept, our moni tors would be few. The conduct oiF the individual can affect but a small circle beyond himself; the perman ent, guuu or evu mat ne worics to others lies rather in the sentiments he can diffuse. His acts are limit ed and momentary; his sentiments may pervade the universe, and in spire generations till the day of doom. All our virtues, all our laws, are drawn from books and maxims, which are senti...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
Subur—Banalities Belmont Bangs [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 8 May 1921

Subur-Banalities Beipont Bangs (By 'Solon.') Belmont sadly needs a rootpath alomr GuUdford-road. At the present time it is unsafe tor one to walk on the road owing1 -to the number of motor maniacs that pass through. Many people prefer %o walk through the sand now, so that they may bo safe from the 'hoys.' But 1 after* a shower or ram the side-walk is so muddy tliat they are compelled to tut*. « risk. We are aulte satisfied that '- there are not sufficient police in W.A. to deal with these swine until the law is altered and tbc speed limit reduced and fixed at some thing, reasonable. At the present time no one seems to under stand ,what 'riding to the danger' or '-? the pnblidr means. Surely the Aiitu mobtle Club should try and get an un derstanding on this point. A well-known ''Xproduce merchant is one of the nog I gtest hogs that hog. We will one day hear of bis flnal dash. (No flowers oy request) . A motor bounce with bis princely car should also be chatted. He usually drives at a...

Publication Title: Mirror
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: WA, Australia
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