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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
ANTHONY HGRDERNS' For Everyman's Library is a library for the professional man, the business man, the young man, the student, and all lovers of literature. There are over 700 titles to select from, embracing the worka of foremost authors in the realm of Fiction, Poetry, History, Theology, Travel, Biography, and Essays of famous writers. _ , , _ , ¥ .. ? Each volume in Everyman s Libraray is ^iMMMii^Jiim'iuuuuajTi'i'i'i^'i^w^M^^ uniformly bound, and printed in large, yv^ai^/gsSy^g^^Ss?^ ^W if^U clear type, on specially made paper, and ^ ? ? ? many are illustrated. I feFHlf^M^^Wffli 1 CLOTH BOUND, 1/3. * s * * 6'r^^^g* * ' * LEATHER BOUNDS 2/6. ? i^^^^SfflffflS Everyman's Bookcase I p^^pt^^^^l j Everyman's Bookcase, 2ft. 2in. high, 2ft. |i ^y^*-^^^^^|r ??*??£5?? wide, specially designed for Everyman's - r~ ' ' -«-j | library Edition, is made in Fumed Oak, i^g.---^.^-^^J.---^-~=~, -^-j^^ ? and fitted with Inter-locking device to al ^^ll^^p^^B^^^S^^^^k low for extension.. We can supply ...
JOHN HAYNES SOME RECOLLECTIONS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
JOHN HAYNES SOME RECOLLECTIONS By GEORGE BLACK. I had known the late John Hayncs foi 37 years or more, When I first met him he was canvassing for ads. for The Bulletin, which he and J. F. Archibald had just founded on a joint capital of about fifty shillings — or less. I had ' known Mr. Haynes prior to that by reputation when he was employed on the Evening News, and once had a sketch of him corning up the hill from Sussex-street towards the office with a ham under one arm and a roll of bacon under the other, while he kicked a small cask of butler in front — the contributions of produce mer chants to his paragraphic genius. I was a contributor to the second issue of The Bulletin, and later was a contributor also to Haynes' Weekly — the title he gave the Sunday ' News when he took it over from the late W. II. L. Bailey, the pioneer of Sunday journalism in Australia. I for some time edited The Elector for Mr. Haynes, and also The Newsletter — the weekly whose fortunes occupied his ener...
ENEMY SUBJECTS LIFTING THE VEIL AN OSTRICH-LIKE POLICY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
ENEMY SUBJECTS LIFTING THE VEIL AN OSTRICH-LIKE POLICY. . The questions asked by Senator Pratten of the Minister of Defence are gradually disclosing facts regarding the treatment of enemy subjects in Australia which indicate how important the subject is. Senator Pearce has admitted that only a com paratively small proportion of the total number of tnemy subjects in Australia ' have been in terned. He now states that no fewer than 5583 persons have been naturalised in Australia since August 1, 1914, of whom 1638 are Germans and 147 are Austrians. We know from Mr. Hughes that the. farce of naturalisation has been used V»»» 4- Via riacmttin ne e» **lrtnlr f nr» ill a «r«iACf* treachery, and Australians will express surprise that as many as 1638 Huns have been permitted to continue the process of deception so das tardly adopted with serious results by many of their compatriots. Senator Pearce has avoided disclosing the number of enemy subjects who have left Aus tralia since the war bega...
MIRROR SUPPLEMENT FOR BOYS AND GIRLS SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
MIRROR SUPPLEMENT FOR BOYS AND GIRLS SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. We have pleasure in announcing that, com* mencing with our next issue, dated September 1, we shall publish a special supplement for boys and girls. The restriction in the supplies of comic papers and other periodicals from England and America has deprived Australian young people of the literature which has hitherto amused and entertained them. At the request of a con siderable number of newsagents and readers, The Mirror proposes to endeavor to fill the gap, partially, at all events. We shall publish a large number of comic pictures (including original funny drawings by Mr. Lionel Lindsay) : an exciting serial story, entitled Somi of the Sea, by Captain Frank H. Shaw ; puzales, jokes, and other interesting items. These will be In addition to the existing fea tures of The Mirror, all of which will be main tained. We trust that this supplement will be ap preciated by Australian boys and girls, and will do much to add to the re...
THUMBS DOWN TO- [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
i_ ? ! ? THTIMRS DOWN TO ' Adela Pankhurst and her hysterical asso ciates, who are making themselves a nuisance In Melbourne. All those men who interfere with war work by joining in the strike, although they them 6clves are not interested. The Department of Defence for its continued laxity in the treatment of enemy subjects.
THE LONELY LONELY SOLDIER [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
THE LONELY CO.: Now, Rifleman Smith, you are accused of i your own, and committing a violent assault-on t offer ? Rifleman Smith : I was lonely, sir. — (Drawn by Wii LONELY SOLDIER re accused of visiting a barrack-room other than lent assault-on this recruit. Have you any excuse to -(Drawn by Will Owen in The Passing Show.)
SNAPSHOTS OF STRIKE INCIDENTS BY "MIRROR" PHOTOGRAPHERS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
SNAPSHOTS OF STRIKE INCIDENTS BY 'MIRROR' PHOTOGRAPHERS 6 | -1) Railway pickets playinjj cards. (2) Timber-lumpers acting as pickets at the Stcvcn-strcet Wharf, Balniain. (3) Tli e City Council Electric Light and Power Board M 8 | 1 lie crowd at one of the daily Domain meetings.- j Volunteers discharging timber at Johnston's Bay. Going to the races in spite of the strike. ' f * I.W.W DISLOYALISTS ADDRESS HUGE MEETING IN THE DOMAIN «j These pictures indicate the huge crowd of people who assembled in the Domain last Sunday to hear addresses in connection with the strike The I W W speakers' had' ?' an immense audience. Mr. Tom Barker, who was imprisoned some time ajo, is seen addressing the crowd. COUNTRYMEN'S CAMP AT THE CRICKET GROUND GROWS RAPIDLY h ? ; - - |3 These are further pictures of the camp at the Cricket Ground, Moore Park, ' Sydney, which has been organised by the volunteers from the country who are engaged in loading ships and other tasks rendered necessary by the strike....
ODD NOTES ON MEN AND MATTERS All in the show. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
ODD NOTES ON MEN AND MATTERS By THE MAN ABOUT TOWN. All in the Show\ The young fellow -with the genial smile pulled his teacup gently along the table because his hand shook so much that he could not safely pick it up. Then he stretched his smashed foot towards the fire and tiaid : 'A thap doesn't mind being a casualty; it's all in the show. But one effect the lack of reinforcements before I left France was that casualties bad to get back into the trenches befoic they were fit. 'i hat's a pity, Because a cnap isn't at his hghting-Lest till I he's cured. And then a lot of us had to get I back into the trenches before we were properly | rested, and that's a mistake. It isn't fair to j anybody when reinforcements run short.' t A Great Life. j As he spoke, tv,o young fellows we:it down ths ' toad v/ith a girl. They were stalwart and well set-up, and they looked as strong us mules. Thej ; wore flannels, anil were obviously keen and fit. j And they had never been in khaki, l:e:&use...
GRADES OF WAR H.-STRUGGLE FOR AIR SUPREMACY [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 25 August 1917
GRADES OF WAR ? — -y— — — — . H.-STRUGGLE FOR AIR SUPREMACY (By H. G. WELLS.) In his recent brilliant book, War and the Future (published by Messrs. Cassell *nd Co,), Mr. H. G. Well* dis cusses some of the effects of the modern methods of fighting as dis closed by the present war. Mr. Wells has had the advantage of personal observation at the front, and we pub lish some extracts from his book which will, we think, be of interest. The German aviators will not, as a class, stand up to those of the Allies, They are not nimble in the air. Such champions as they have produced have been men of one trick. One of their great man, Immelmann — he was put down by an English boy a month or so ago — had a sort of hawk's swoop, He would gs very high, and then come down at his utmost pace at his antagonist, filing his machine gun at him as he came. If he missed in this hys terical lunge, he went on down. This does not strike the Allied aviator as very brilliant. A gentleman of that sort can sooner...