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WAISTCOATS YOU MUST WEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
WAISTCOATS YOU MUST WEAR. . There is really no end to our in ventiveness, when it comes to waist coats, you know. Any little old remnant from our sales bargains will come in handy and1 .soothe our nualifis at having- such bits 'over.' For instance, what of a small piece of nice duvetyn in cream, or indeed in any tint? Make a sleeve less affair like a wee bolero, and trim it with fur by the yard — and you've got a neat waistcoat! If you have a good pattern and are a neat sewer, that is. You can have an entire furry waistcoat, and enviable possessions are such. Wear an open coat when you can, if weather- permits, to dis play the fur treasure. Or you can evolve a short-sleeved (material) waistcoat, and edge it, as to hips rolls and revers/ with a wide band of embroidery. For practical use and as inexpen sive things, commend me to the waistcoat in gaily striped blanket cloth, £hat slips over the head by its collar' and has no fastenings in front. Of course, this waistcoat looks adorable...
CONVENIENT. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
CONVENIENT. We have had the purse posy and the bouquet bag, and now the latest idea that combines the utilitarian and the decorative is the feather fan that conceals a receptacle for powder puff, and as many other necessities for the dance as may be stuffed therein. Someone with imagination and with understanding must have de signed that fan, for the burden of a bag and a fan is apt to get too much on occasions.
Mom[?]bous Modes MAKING GLOVES LAST. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
-Wam««feous Mocles MAEHIG Cf^VES 1AST. ;-ffew gldVes£hat are rather a tight fit should never be pulled on vio lently. Rough treatment at the beginning will make the seams start, and it will not be long before holes appear. ? In- most cases the worst damage comes at the finger-tips.. This is because the tops of the nails wear the leather just here. A verv good plan is to screw up small pieces of cotton-wool and push one of these into each of the fin ger ends. Then the hard nail is kept away from the glove, and wearing at this point is entirely pre vented. This treatment also improves the look of the gloves and makes the finger e.'ds look smart.
LATEST IN EVENING FROCKS. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
LATEST IN EVENING FROCKS There is a likelihood that sleeves may return for evening wear, and that the peculiarly 'undressed' look of the absolutely bare arm will no longer 'be in favour- Paris models show tiny flutings of lace or net set into the armhole, over a scrap of metal lace or gold tissue foundation. Long sleeves of tulle in mosquitaire style are much favoured, and look particularly well where the arm fc- very thin, while the long rushed or gathered sleeves of chiffon or tulle, reaching to the wrist, are much in evidence in the more formal little frocks of satin or velvet designed for afternoon wear or special occa sions. Every true economist will rejoice to know -that there is no diminution in the vogue for frocks and suits of two materials. They are so very easily evolved from short lengths of material that every home worker likes a chance of show ing1 what she can do in this direc tion. . ¥g|| A skirt of velvet and bodice of cloth or a velvet blouse affair with a satin sk...
Woman HER FANCIES and HER FADS Fantasies of Fashion [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
&'»;.? - *^ ?' ? Vt^TT:. ? - : -^.. % '?..?.;?'?. '?:-r- -.-?. -/- . -'^M ' ??'???? -;- ? ?? ' '? /? ? ?? ? .*^*^ ??:?????.?? ;v:--;^ Fantasies of Faskusm Cream and navy pencil stripe is used for this becoming Frock, of one piece mode, with its stand-out pockets. , Navy blue silk braid is used for the trimmings. Elegant for Out-Door Wear.— Navy blue cloth may be chosen for this' design, which portrays the lat est ideas in dressing. Wool em broidery of Oriental colouring com pletes a dainty toilet. ? ? - i .jjifith- tiie approach of colder wea ther, one's thoughts turn to heavier dotting. A tendency is shown to .hav^shorter coats. Many designs show farce-quarter and even shorter coats. Some models are fitted in Xront, -h:le they are loose at the back; giving a cap»like aspect. . Bur-will naturally be much in evi 4f«y*- for. trimming winter coats. Black will predominate for collar sumI- sleeves. Grey lamb vies with it in .favour. It. is especially used in bands, which are cut ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
Beauty is the source of WbiitTinp power. YOU can be beautiful and fascinating also, if you censult the. Experienced Spe cialists *at tie ? ? **? ****** Tana sum*. The very latest in appliance. Most Exclusive in Eterth n Freediiuui'B Bna^-tt Upstfurg, Hay and WJUam St.
Juniors [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
Jnniors A dingr-dong game in the rain to-day resulted in a draw between East antt Perth. Mr. McClements officiated with the whistle to the satisfaction . of all concerned. Results: — HALF TIME. East Perth, 2.3; Perth, 2.1. FINAL SCORES. East Perth, 3.4; Perth, 3.4. Uoalkickers. — East Perth: MansOeld, Gray and Deering:. Perth: Garrett Morgan and Henley. East Femantle, 7.9 (51 points). Midland Junction (retired last quar ter), 0.3 (3 points). C.Y.M.S., 3.8 (26 points). Claremont-cottesloe, 2.9 (21 pts). Uoalkickers Tor winners: Wedd Heagney and Egan. For the losers- Gibson and Downany. * The amalgamation recently brought about in the constitution or the pre sent 'B' Grade, Cottesloe team is re ported as being already assured benefi cial results. The r«ew team is now representative or the whole or the Claremont-CottesUe district, making it naturally, a stronger one in manv res-'-^ pects, aot the least of which will !«? tbe backing such a district could give it in battling- for admissi...
Eastern Football HALF-TIME SCORES. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
? Eastern FMtMll HALF-TIME SCORES. sturt, 7.4; Torrens, 2.7. Port Adelaide, 6.0; South Adelaide, 5:2. Norwood, 5.3; West Adelaide, 6.8. Norths, 8.4; Gleuelg, 4.6. FINAL SCORES. Sturt, 13.8; Torrens, 8.11. Port Adelaide, lo.ii; South Adelaide, 10.6. . Norwood, 9.H; West Adelaide,- 8.13. North Adelaide, 13;8; Gleuelg, 8.12.
E. Perth v Subiaco [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
C Peril y SiMca The above teams met at the Subiaco Oval. East Perth were without the services of HiltAn, Oakley, Minson, and Matson. Nettup, K«ng, Scott, and Sherlock taking their places in the team. Subiaco olayed Murr.kv. Rod riquez, Sexton and Rawlings. Those standing down irom the previous match were Laing, Smith, Slattery, and Raphael. East Perth: MeKenzie (capt.), Wal ker, Thomas. Harrold, Duffy, Sparrow, Hebbard. Owens, Nettup, Bowtell, Brentnall, King, Herd, Allen, Scott, Sherlock, Molaney. Gepp. Subiacc: Bushell (capt.), Bahen. Howson, Sexton, Steele, Ford. Mur pny, a. oreen, Godber, Skully, Eddy, Ourridge, Preedy, Beastey, Rawlings, Rodrtqttftz, Seaddan, Kefiy- ' » Umpire Collins in charge of the game. Subiaco first out, East following three minutes later. East was first away, and Bushell clearing out Out ridge marking his kick. Bahen had a shot, only a behind resulting. - The game was up and down, Skully play ing well for Subiaco, Herd shining for East. Bahen had another ...
TO-DAY'S MATCHES Played in Soaking Rain ("The Mirror's" Special Reports) E. Fremantle v South At Fremantle Oval. Umpire: Carter. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
TO-DAY'S MATCHES Played in Soaking Rain ('The Mirrors Special Reports) E. Frenintle v SratH At Fremantle Oval. Umpire: Carter. There is ahvay's a good crowd when the old seaside rivals meet, and- to day proved no exception, despite the steady rain. '^Billy' Craig created a sensation by appearing in a red and white guernsey, and Strang' replaced McGumness in the Old East's eigh teen. Carter was in charge of tke whistle, and South were tfee first to enter the playing arena. . The teams were as follow: — East Fremantle: Bidstrup, Brown, Bullniore, Burns, Castinelli, Cinorls, Clark, Gallagher, Ion, Mudie RawJin son, Riconi, Smith, Strangr, Talbot, Wicks, Lowe, and Truscott (capt.). South Fremantle: Truran, Lutey, Bateman, Hicks, Hodge. Heindricks, Sunderland, Campbell, Giles, Adams, Cain, Baker. Hawkins, Callow, Youl den, Tuxford, O'Donnell, and Craig. j^ascs KicKea towards tbe Hospital end. The ball was bounced at 3.5 p.m., and Hcindrichs was the first to come under notice. Easts, howe...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
SHAFTESBTJRY THEATRE. TO-MORROW ^SuTidayl NIGHT, Your Last Opportunity of Hearing STAN TJXTON STAN TXLTON And MAGGIE BUCKLEY. MAGGIE BUCKLEY. Prior to Their Departure for Adelaide, Also A FIVE-PART FEATURE FILM SILVER COIN ADMISSION. If You Want to Hear Some Good Vocal Numbers BE THERE! A SPECIAL MEETING OF DELEGATES To the METROPOLITAN COUNCIL ALP. Will be held in the TRADES HAUL, PERTH On SUNDAY, MAY 22nd (TOMOR ROW),at3pjn, To discuss the question of- represen tation at the ALL TRADES UN ?ION CONGRESS, to be held in Mel bourne on June 21st. All delegates requested to attend. E. NEEDHAM, Secretary.
West Perth v Perth At W.A.C.A. Umpire: Richardson. [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
west Pern v Pent At W.A.C.A. Umpire: Richardson. LigTit rain was falling as the start nig tune approached. The ground was apparently in very good condi tion, and a fair crowd had assembled Perth was first out iust before time. followed immediately by Wests. Both sides looked very neat and nattv Many were wearing 'niits.' West Perth's eighteen opened up in the following positions: — Fcrdward — Jones. Braithwaite, Burke. Half Forwards: S. Tyson, Soutar (capt.). Moore. Centre: Fyshe, Clark, Radley. Half Back: Taylor, Craig, Boyd. Back: Austin, F. Wimbridge, Dans. Fol lowers: Fraser and G. Tyson. Rover: Sheedy. Perth fielded the following:— Backs: MeKenzie, Langlands, Ktwson. Half Uacks: Uren, Hewby, Stooke. Centre Silverstone, Hoft, Shackiock. Half Forward: G. Watts, Gaynor, A. Watts. Forward: Rowe, Evans, Love. Fol lowers: Ingle, Meuzies. Rover Mc Comish. Play openi'il lively, and a 'tree' t-- Wests was first incident of note. SJ-.'M'CI.V Will t-l |-'|-.1S'r ? Illll IH- kirk felt -lio...
MAGAZINE PAGE DIVERSIFIED READING FOR EVERYBODY The Office Dog Scraps from Everywhere [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
HI JL C% M, 7 IN F P A CH IT wversp^iei^ reaping t CIk Office Dog Scrw Iron €Wfwfetrt . ?. ? -- ©— Two Goat&r— Two goats went as tray up a hillside looking for food One of them went up the right-hand side, and the other the left-hand side. They happened to meet face to face on a narrow ledge, where they could not p^Ss each: other. After thinking for a while, one of them -lay down and let the other pass over its back. , They both arrived safely at the * other end. The moral is obvious. '* Hard! — Occasionally a newspaper pu^Bou wise to the event. Thus an Vj--co»ntry Journal, reporting a ; seriolis accident to a local resident said that the local doctor,' who was ; hurried to the scene, having felt the unloflQtua^te mati's ''purse,' declar ed. tSat- there was *no hope- You ? don't often get it put as bluntly as \ that, but we all have to make a living. -f ^be limited fxpnes^-A long ; train journey rasps one's nerves, ? particularly when you're shunted up : and down at side-sta...
Reflections [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
Reflectioitr 'Miaouw': I've just been sitting by the sea and reflect ing. Thifr sea, whejther vou are by it or. on it, leads najpfallyto re flections, sometimes in the latter case of an -unpleasant nature. But when you seat yourself on the yel low sands and watch the waves roll in your mind begins to ruminate slowly and lazily. I believe that, many a sound work ing philosophy has been evolved on the seashore; and every sea and ocean has its particular characteris tics and personality. Tie Pacific comes in with a lone, lazy, treacher ous roll, which looks so nuiet and is yet so deadly^ T^he: Atlantic is bluff and noisy, and roars on to the beach in a cataract of snowy spunte and foam.' While the North Sea and the English Channel chop home with short bouncing waves and a lot of talk. But to-day, as I sat and watched the waves curl in and dissolve into a creamy lather at mv feet, I was like toe Walrus of blesed memory, and .1 wanted to 'talk of many things.' I thQught of the misery and...
Hughes Battered By WORDS of Economists [Newspaper Article] — Mirror — 21 May 1921
Huqhes Bitlerei ?I wetis *f Ecumists In a long address on Thursday Mr. T. B. Ashworth, president of the Victorian Employers' Federa tion, criticised the Federal Govern ment's financial policy. He pre dicted that there would be reduc tions in the returns from Customs duties and income tax. Heavy losses had occurred in building ships, and houses, and a general in crease had- occurred owing to new appointments and increased salaries in the Public Service. Beginning with a deficiency of £5,500,000 be tween the estimated revenue and in crease of expenditure, it looked as if the deficit would amount to £20, 000,000 at the least. The Prime Minister had attained a remarkable ascendancy over his colleagues, so that the powers of the Ministry were largelly centred in one man. Add to this the fact that he was, de spite certain intellectual qualities, remarkably deficient in business judgment and foresight, and reck less aud impulsive to a degree, and the causes of some of our financial and oth...