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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
Everybody knows THE MIRROR Everybody reads THE MIRROR Everybody likes THE MIRROR and here are three other papers that everybody knows, reads, likes : . ..'. ,.~ ? ' THE SUNDAY TIMES THE SUNDAY TIMES THE SUNDAY TIMES The only Sunday paper in Austra* j lasia with the standing and reputa- j tion of a great weekly. The J Sunday Times is written entirely J by highly-paid specialists. Its out- $ standing qualities are accuracy « and human interest. It has an elaborately organised and 'yr * «i news service. \ THE REFEREE THE REFEREE THE REFEREE - A great sporting weekly with t f repute as wide as the world. The j notes and special articles on cur* ( rent events, written by Mr. W. F. Corbett and other celebrated ex perts, are cited everywhere ai hone%t and authoritative. THE ARROW |^ THE ARROW j THE ARROW f A little weekly of sport ami j j the out-o'-doors, published every I Saturday morning, containing the j latest sporting notes and an- / nouncements. i ALL NEWSAGENTS.
NEWS FROM ALL SOURCES. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
NEWS FROM ALL SOURCES. Whirlwinds, lightning-flashes, and shooting stars have no comparison to the effects pro duced in The Betrayal of Maggie, a matri monial episode in two spasms, including Louise Fazenda as one of the ingredients, which will be released at the Lyceum to-day. Another Keystone of startling character is His Social Rise, which is scheduled for the Crystal Palace on Monday. Fox comes to the fore with a two-act comedy entitled His Footlight Flame, if u*. avibi.iii.ii «i i iijl a-vuijji van, wiuic vriitvia and Woe is another Keystone comedy an nounced for the Globe. Fighting beasts of the jungle, wild niggers, and even redmen, has been the lot of Kathlyn Williams, the film actress, ever since she started on her meteoric rise to fame, but The Cost of Hatred, a five-act Lasky film, in which she will appear at the Globe and Majestic Theatres commencing Monday, presents her in a new role, which calls for one of the hardest fights of a woman's career — a fight against the in...
At the Movies Million Dollar Beauty. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
At the Movies Million Dollar Urautv. Hailed as the 'million dollar smile eirl,' Gladys Leslie makes her motion picture debut in An Amateur Orphan, a five-act Pathe Gold Kooster play, which will be screened at the Lyceum to-day and all next week. Miss Leslie has the part of a young heiress, who, tiring' of the accumulation of fabulous wealth, steks oblivion on a farmhouse 'way-back,'1 and in this peaceful locality dispenses cheerfulness', and incidentally tilts the lid on an adventurous romance, with herself as the principal partici pant. Prison's Terrors. Dartmoor Prison has memories for Eliza beth Risdon that are too real to be pleasant. When she war. appearing in Mother of Dart moor, a new five-act feature, which will be screened at the Lyceum to-day and all next week, she became inquisitive, and wanted to view the worst cells of the institution. Ac cordingly she was talcen to one which the new warden had supposed to be empty. One of : the players elaborately planned a little joke...
WRONG KIND OF HAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
AVUOXG KIND OF HAT. The Itcv. K. F. Itiwsell, Father fitanton'a fellow worker at -St. Albans, llolborn, who recently resigned his curacy of that famous church after 50 years' service, tclln the following amusing story concerning 11 certain reverend Canon, It chained one day that Father Unwell was riding on Hie top ol' one of tlie old horse 'buses at Hammersmith, Wlll.ll I lit V.illH'11 H ? niniMlt Presently the conductor came on top and remarked to the driver : 'Bill, we've got a bishop hillside.' 'No, you ain't,' replied the drive. '1 seed Mm get in. 'F.'s no bishop.' '1 tell ycr 'e is.' 'Onm I 'As 'e got a 'at tied up with string like ( cork in a ginger-beer bottle V 'No.' 'Then '0 ain't no bloomin' bishop.'
A SPOTTY YARN. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
A SPOTTY YAIIX. A finall boy entered a toy^iop and placing slvpeneo on Hie counter addressed the proprietor, saying: 'Sixpennorth of spotted paint tcr paint a docking 1iovh- with, pleaso, mister,' 'Hut, my dear boy,' said the man behind the coun ter, 'we don't keep such a thing. We have white paint, and ? ' 'All right,' broke in the youngster, ''give me three pennorth of whito paint and thrcepennorth of sp*ots.'
PASSING IT ON. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
PASSING. IT ON. Two men were engaged on n road repairing Job. The elder of them wanted a nap, am! to lie told his mate to keep a good lookout for the hews while he had a lie down in a caliin clo-o by. An hour had passed, and happening to look iiiutmd, the one at work -aw the boss about fiity yards off. He dare not go and warn his main, for fear of being seen. ('nulling sight of a boy who was pasting by, he quietly told him to '(!o and awaken Unit man in vender cabin, and tell him the boss i-, coining-.' To liia dismay the boy walked up to the boss and said : 'llcy, mister! There's a man asleep in that cabin. Go and tell him the boss is coining.'
WELL-BEHAVED. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
?wi:u.-bi;haved. Tommy l''d been invited to dine at a learned pro« fr-stor's house, and his mother was anxious for his goad behaviour at the table. She gave Mm elaborate instruc tions, 'Well. Tommy, how did you get on ?' the abked on li 11: nil urn 'Oh, all light, ma !' 'Are you quite sure you didn't do anything im polite ?'? 'Well, no, ma— at least, nothing to kpetils ot.' The mother's anxiety was' aroused, 'Ah, then, there v.,is tonictliing wrong. Xow, tell me all about it. Tommy.' ?'Oh, it wasn't much. You fee. I was trying to cut my meat, when it slipped oil' tin: plate on to the lloor.' '??Oh, my dear boy ! What did yon do V 'I |ust -aid -oil 'of eaivlossly, 'I'hafs always the waj with tough meal,' and went en with my dinner.'
FAG ENDS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
-IB^Enc§| BY JOHN DRAYTON. Newspaper headline : ' The People's Meat feafe. pne of the troubles of the people is to fill the .meat safe — at ruling prices. ? ? ? A learned judge has been at some pains to explain the rule acainst striking. The excep tions prove this rule! ? » ? Is an M.L.A., fined for breaking the Law, fit to remain among the makers of the Law? ? ? ? United States' war expenditure at the rate of £5,000,000 a day. War IS t, all right. William Lane, who in 1892 tried to found ;» New Australia in South America, went on last week from Auckland (N.Z.) to stake 1iis holding in' the undiscovered country. New Australia was a failure,, and Lane returned to end his term in New Zealand, a newspaper man of excellent repute. ? * ? ALL BLACK. When^meat is black, and milk is black, And flour is like to change its hue, Is it then fit to have the wordt 'The outlook, still, is somewhat blue?' ? * * ; It is true, as of old, that the Ethiopian ' cannot change his skin. But if he is kin t...
THE VIRGIN MARTYR. Ada Cambridge. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
THE VIRGIN MARTYR. Ada Cambridge. Oli, my dilldrfii, that i might have had 1 My children lost for *ver ! O tlie goodly yearn Hint might have been, now desolate mid bare 1 O malignant God or Fate, what have I done that I should never Tala- my birthright' like the others, tal;c tlie crown that women wear. And poMcw the common heritage to which all fleili 1b heir.
KEEP ON KEEPING ON WHAT THE WAR TEACHES [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
KEEP ON KEEPING ON WHAT THE WAR TEACHES Fighting ac*inst odds lias been the mark of all our history. Nelson never stopped to count the enemies' shipi any more than Beatty did when he attacked the whole German fleet with his cruiser squadron. He just went in and won. He knew how much the men behind tho R-unn counted. He knew that their motto, tan was, 'Never say die.' I think it was an American who translated this idea, with Yankee humor, Into 'Keep on. keeping on.' It's the same thine in different words. As long; as there is a shot in the locker, a cartridge in the belt, as long as you can sea or stand, keep on keeping on ! Napoleon paid the British the greatest com pliment in all history, surely. He said : 'Theso English have been beaten long ago, but th« trouble is they do not know it.' Why didn't they know it ? Because to ba beaten was unthinkable to a British soldier. He had come to win, and he meant to win. It might take a day, a month, a year, twenty years. He was ready to sti...
FORGOTTEN GEMS FROM AUSTRALIAN CLASSICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
FORGOTTEN OEMS ? $ ? . | TUOM AUSTRALIAN CLASSICS. The first reader to send in the cor rect authorship of last week's For gotten Gem was Elaine Coghlan, Belmont, Bruce-street, Stanmort. The lines were from After Many Years, by Henry Kendall. Correct solutions were also sent by Miss C. M. Black (Kiama), Mrs. J. Scott (Marrickville), Miss Enid Green (Stanmorc), T. Conybearc (Wil loughby), Miss G. Yelds (Haberficld), and Mrs. H. Barber (Queanbeyan). The usual weekly prize of Z/6 will be sent the firBt of the correspondents who1 places the author of the following : 'flip nifrlit winds mniui. ,'l'Jio AtiMrnl wIIiIk «re round me. Tim lovcil wlio live— nil, Hod, liow few they lire I I looked alirive, niul Drawn, In inerey, found im.- 'J'lic parable of toiiifurt In « Miir. The following are oilier selections this week : THE END. James Lionel Michael. Whatever Time may muk« of me, Eternity must s«e m« Mill Clear from thp dross of earth, and froc from wry ttain ? of -v«t.v HI. Yet, 1.1 1 11, ...
HOW TO FLOAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
HOW TO FLOAT. Wade nut I ill the water re«ehes your nrin|-!H. With your bark In the bunk, bend knees till wilier (ouches your chin. Keep mouth kIiuI. (jrmluuHy put head well bade till the base is inunor.-ied, and you feel the waler In your ear*. Then sluivly e.xk-iul ,ionr anus backward* behind your head as far us they will go, iialiuii upper- . most. Take a deep breath, flll your limit* well, unl you will find that your leg.), as you Miffvn and separata them, want, to rise lo the Biiriacr of their own accord. f.el. them do so. Throw bend Mill further back. raUii nofe and chin, and in this position you may float ut pleasure. Keen limes inflated. When you expe the air from vour limes you will commence to sink, but ouljr for a' moment, for almost Immediately Ilie breatmnff iu will restore the equilibrium.
EMERGENCY LADDERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
KMJUtOlCNCY i.ADDKita. Ladders may be observed limit? ''on wall* near brldRPa or other important const ruction!1. They ur« painted red, and are for ii*e in canes of elneiTBcuoy. I'pon the inside of ouch ladder a number is painted, in dicutiiiR the number of rungs. This f.avi-s a eieat deal of time which would otherwise be spent in Huding: out the length of the Udder. The Ccomeln- Mistress (at Hie blackboard): 'Now. boys, you first make a dot or point, bo.you may jrtaos com- compass point upon it.' Turning round to sea if the children were attending, she happened to let tli» . compasses slip oil tbe point. Instantly the bottom boy (-hot up his hand. ~' 'Well?' Harry Hharp: ''Please, mum, yer off ycr dot!' The other day n little lad came into » barber's «hop lo gel his hair cut. During the process the barber left the boy ?ix times to slmve other customers. Tb» . ,liid, tired of waiting, allied the bsrbir how much mot*. be bad lo do. 'Only tbe irout,' be replied. 'Well, juiiM bi'lli'i1...
DOROTHY'S SUCCESSOR [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
DOROTHY'S SUCCESSOR Miss Maud Fane, who is to be lead ing lady in the Girl in the Taxi, .which opens at Her Majesty's Thea tre on Saturday, September 1. -Mr. Cyril Maude as Grumpy. ' A satire on the ex- American President's offer to lead a division to France. — (From The Tribune, New York.)
THE "BLUE BIRD" TURBAN [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 1 September 1917
THE 'BLUE BIRD' TURBAN This 'Blue Bird' turban is in black plush, charmingly trimmed with' a smart bow of the same material, the knot of which is set off by a large jet ornament. — (Un- derwood.), An American cartoon, indicating that every American citizen is drawn into the net of national service.— .(From the Orcgonian, Portland.) Madam Shimizu, wife of the Japan ese Consul-General, who is arrang ing a Japanese Garden at the War Chest Floral Fete.— (Glen Brough ton.) A triumph of the art of transformation — from Woodrow 'Peace' to Woodrow 'War.' — (A German cartoon from Kladderadatsch, Berlin.)