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Texas Green Replies to Scaddan's Scurrilities A Dignified and Honorable Answer to Larrikin Abuse [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Texas Green Replies to Scaddan's Scurrilities] A Dignified and Honorable Answer to Larrikin Abuse On Thursday evening the Mem ber for Kalgoorlie took advantage of one of the rare occasions of Mr. Scaddan's presence in the House to reply to his vulgar and vituperative attack which was -so fully publish ed and commented on by the kept press. Mr. Green's reply in direct contrast to the Minister's speech, was straightforward and statesman like. t Mr. Green (Kalgoorlie), 4.43: I have not a great deal to say on the Budget. But this is the only chance I have had of replying to certain statements made bv the Minister for Woods and Forests with regard to myself. As he is leaving for Geraldton in half an hour I take this opportunity of somewhat re-arranging my speech in order to deal with his remarks. The Minister ithe other evening ad opted the old policy — seeing that he . had no case, he attacked the other side, intending, of course, to put me on the defensive when he himself was charged w...
Death-Trap Lifts MACHINERY INSPECTION FARCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Death-Trap Lifts MACHINERY INSPECTION FARCE. There is supposed to be an official known as the Inspector of Machi nery attached to one of the branches of the State Public Service. This personage is supposed to inspect every machine in the metropolitan area with a view to securing the safety of the public *and of work people. The duties cannot possibly be ad equately attended to by one man. As a matter of fact they are not satisfactorily performed. We tiave in mind a passenger lift in one of Perth's leading hotels. The con traption is absolutely dangerous; accidents are frequent, and some times involve the precipitation of lumps of iron from the overhead gear on to the roof of the vehicle. On an average an electrician or other mechanic is called in once a week to tinker about with the works so as to keep the rickety machinery in a semblance of going order. One trick of the contrivance is to stop with' a sudden bang that strains every joint of the marhi. nery. It has several others in ...
FASHION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
FASHION. Taffetas, both shot and plain, foulards and printed Shantungs, with satins of the softest descrip tion, will be among the most popu lar silks. For afternoon frocks and for blouses both crepe de chine and charmeuse will be used. On frocks of black taffetas, trimmings of whit© kid will be introduced wirli excellent* effect, while in another instance, emerald green kid will serve as an* adornment for a gown in navy gaberdine. ? There will be .a wonderful revival in the vogue for lace, and it will be well worth while to look over such hcards of old lace as we may happen to pos sess, since it will be possible to utilise every scarf and flounce in ithe immediate future, either in tue adornment of dance and evening frocks or the beautifying of blouses. Real lace will be more -n evidence than it has been for many seasons past, a prospect which must de- . light the heart of every woman who knows how to appreciate what is really beautiful in the world of dress. A note of distinction'...
Belmont Bangs [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Belmont Bangs (By 'Solon') . Several sports from Adelaide are now residing at Belmont. They are a credit to the Holy City. The local girls are infatuated with their jazzing capabilities. Look out, Bung! That Prince of Good Fellows, Tom Tighe, sen., is easily the most popu lar man out here. 'Soda Fountain' got a lot of money out of Hannans Handicap. He deserved it. There are a lot of 'crack' bil liardists living here. Fred Stephen of Hill 60, and Fred Coleman of the Racecourse are the best. Harry Stein, the man who broke the bank at Monte Carlo, was once a Sunday School' teacher. 'Old Joe' Bennett speaks six dif ferent languages fluently. Smiling Berty Holmes and 'Law- an-order' are noted mouth organ ists. Our own Moses Astain was the man who introduced the 'Can Can' into Australia. Jack Faulkner, a once famous cricketer, is anxious to play against the English eleven. 'Salt Lake,' the Adelaide jockey, is a champion skater. Chase me, girls! Oh, Cocky Robinson, where are those bridges ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
For aU iKwfl* of Plumbing, Gas- ♦ Fitting & Galvanised Iron Work, . ~i MARK DUNN 3SMS4 Wellington-street, Perth. . Licensed Plumber and Drainer. To the Metropolitan Water Supply, Sewerage, and Drainage Department * Dairying Utensils, Baths, Bath ? Heaters, Tanks, and Windmills Made and Repaired. Harry Smith - ALL EVENTS. Goldfields Club . Hotel ^. ' CORNER PIER AND WELLING TON-STREETS. Swan and Union Ale on Draught. H.H. FOLLINCTON ' COACH and MOTOR BODY BUILDER and GENERAL BLACKSMITH. Comer ADELAIDE and QUEEN VICTORIA-STREETS, ? FREMANTLE. ? WHEN OUT EAST CALL AT * PLYMPTON HOTEL For Cheerful Refreshment. JIM DURKIN', Proprietor. TERMINUS HOTEL, PACKENHAM-STREET, FREMANTLE. Swan Beer. Good Service and Red '~ dance. TOM STACK, Proprietor. 1 y CALL AT THE CARLTON The Cosy Corner Hotel. GODERICH-STBEET, E. PERTH. THE STOCKS ARE GOOD-OH! JACK GREEN, Proprietor. HIS MAJESTY'S HOTEL, FREMANTLE. Residential HoteL Night Porter. NED STACK, Proprietor. NATIONAL HOTEL FREMANTLE. M. MU...
Fashion, by "Ninon." Wide or Narrow Skirts? [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Fashion, by 'Ninon.'.. Wide or Narrow Skirts? I wish I could tell you definitely which it is to be, but the only joy of being vague about it is that you're sure which ever you wear you are doing the right thing.— Ladies col umn. Oh, girls, young girls, what matter if frocks, Be narrow or wide at the knees, As long as your legs are encased in silk hose, And natty suede shoes cover up your sweet toes, , You can wear jusK.ithe skirt that you please. But girls, old girls, you want to be sure That your pedal attachments look well in the fore, For nothing looks worse, and I'm telling your pat, Than an ill-fitting skir.t over feet that ace flat. When I see a lady as thin as a prop. In a tabular skirt, I feel I must cry, But a sadder sight and very much worse, Is to see a lady as wide as a hearse, In a tabular skirt — I (then want to die. But a skirt that is natty and fully and free, Covers all imperfections of form as you see. So never 'mind fashion, but cover your knees, With a skirt that...
Sub-Rosa SHIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Sub- Rosa SHIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT. THE GADFLY, in a musing mood, recalls the fleeting friend ships of bygone days. The fates decreed that we should meet, And 'neath the starlit skies com mune as friend with friend, While Sympathy— fair goddess made tie converse sweet, And Hope brought peace remind us that trials end. We know not why— when all seemed dark and .sad, We then should find companion ship upon the rolling seas. We strive to pierce the veil, our hearts would then be gjad, Could we but catch the reason from the summer breeze. - But come what may — we know that naught can break— The spell that round our souls its charm entwines. Come life, come death, come for tune or mistake, Friendship is ours and friendship tightly binds. : In future years— mid joy or dire distress — When racked by pain or blessed with flowery ease. Nor joy, nor pain, shall on our ? spirits press, Remembrance still will lead us on o'er mystic seas.
THE MIRACLE MAN A Vital Living Thing [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
"THE MIRACLE MAN." &nbsp; A Vital Living Thing. From the sordid slums of New York's Chinatown to the grandeur of high mountains and the majesty the ocean — that is the range of the setting in "The Miracle Man," a big new Paramount-Artcraft Roy- alty Masterpiece which is coming to The Grand on October 18th. The the expansiveness of vision is re- ??tted in the absorbing story, writ- ten by Frank L. Pachard, later dra- matised by George M. Cohen, and produced with striking success on Broadway. DREWEY DYSON. The Star Item at the Recent Uglies' Carnival.
The Ladies Section Who's Where [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
The Ladies Section Who's Where I say, girls, how many of you answered the ad. in the "West Aus- tralian" one morning, from a young man, attractive, income £1,000 per annum, with view to matrimony? Sure, someone will go off this sea- son, and he did not seem to mind whether she had straight or curly hair. Poor man, I guess he would take a week to study all the let- ters. We notice in a recent issue of the "West Australian" a Thomas Mar- &nbsp; &nbsp; tin, of Kalgoorlie, sentenced to &nbsp; two months' imprisonment, for hav- ing been unlawfully in the posses- sion of gold-bearing ore; but please note, he is no relation of "our popu- lar Tom Martin," of New Zealand Chambers. Popular Miss Yabsley, late of Barnard's, stationers, is now locat ed at Sandover's Book Depot. Whatever could the management be thinking of to let such . a well liked young lady go to an opposi tion firm. Barnard's loss, San dover's gain.. ' ' An American lady states that a. man should be ab...
Montague Miller VETERAN OF LABOUR MOVEMENT [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Montague Miller VETERAN OF LABOUR MOVEMENT. The many friends of Mr. Montague Miller, the veteran of the "extreme left" of the Labour Movement, will regret to learn that the old man is seriously ill at the home of his daughter. Nurse Blake. Monty Miller's long life has been one of almost constant devotion to progressive movements, and, curi- ously enough, age, with him, has spelled a continual advance in ideas, not, as with the generality of man- kind, a retrogression toward conser vatism. To-day he is the champion of the most daring industrialism. We believe we are giving away no secret in announcing that he is at present putting the finishing touches to a volume that will be read with interest in a circle by no means con- fined to people sharing his views — his autobiography. His overland journey to "Port Phillip" as a run-away apprentice at 14 years of age, promises to be an episode of no mean interest, and glances at the early days of Victoria, the opening of Ballarat, the indus-...
FOR THE CHRISTINA BROTHERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
FOE THE CHEXBTiAJf BROTHERS. On Wednesday next at 330 pjn. the great bazaar in aid of the Chris tian Brothers' Schools at Fremantle, which are weighted with an incu bus of debt, will be opened by the Hon. Lady Newdegate in the Fre mantle Town Hall. An appeal is being made by the Brothers to all their friends, in fact to everyone in terested in their great work in this State for Christian education, for assistance to liquidate the heavy 'debt on their schools which is res tricting: their efforts, and which places a limit to their energies. Christian education is the great cry ing need of the hour, on it the well being of the community rests. The Sound education is the great cry doing noble work for the future of our Australian children; in impart ing -to them a sound Christian edu cation they are laying down the foundations of clean citizenship in which the moralities will not be pushed out of doors. As teachers they have earned a world-wide re putation, and are deserving of our very...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Alas ! our pleasures have soared with our flesh- pots. Even reading, our great national relaxation, is straining our purse-strings. Ye Olde Sixpenny Novel is now Is. 3d., or even Is. 6d. Fortunately, every great need brings its remedy. And so AL- BERT and SON; LTD., the well-known book-people, of Murray-street (near Boan Bros.), have overcome the high cost of these novels by taking back those re- turned in good condition, and allowing Is. on each, if a new Is. 3d. novel is taken out. On their bound 2s. 6d. novels they allow 2s. on the same terms. Which means that after the first book your novels will cost &nbsp; &nbsp; you only 3d. or 6d. each. This privilege can only be extended to Customers shopping at ALBERT and SON'S &nbsp; ONLY ADDRESS IN PERTH. 180 MURRAY-STREET (Near Boans). &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Postal Address : Box 57, G.P.O. &nbsp; &nbsp; EVERYONE &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ENJOYS . . . CASTLE...
Mirror of Events Our Special Cables British Miners STRIKE POSTPONED THE REASON WHY London, Sept 24 [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Mirror of Events Our Special Cables British Miners. STRIKE POSTPONED. THE SEASON WHY London, Sept. 24. &nbsp; The Miners have postponed their strike for a week. &nbsp; &nbsp; London, Sept. 24, Later. The British Miners have agreed to hold up strike proceedings for a week in order to consider an offer from the Prime Minister, Mr. Lloyd George, that payment of increases demanded should be made condi- tional on a proportional increase in &nbsp; output. This was offered by the Government as an alternative to their proposal that the Miners should agree to arbitrate on the 2/- a day increase. [Note.— The daily press has given prominence to Lloyd-George's pro- posal that increased wages should be conditional on increased output, &nbsp; but only announces in bald terms the Miners' determination to post- &nbsp; pone the strike for a week. The ob- vious intention of the daily papers' cable editors is, of course, to con- vey the impression that t...
Millerand Elected FRENCH "PRESIDENCY." MILERAND ELECTED. LEYGUES SUCCEEDS TO PRE- MIERSHIP. Paris, Sept. 24. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Millerand Elected FRENCH PRESIDENCY. MILLERAND ELECTED. LEYGUES SUCCEEDS TO PRE- MIERSHIP. &nbsp; Paris, Sept. 24. M. Leygues has been appointed Premier to fill the place of M. Mil- lerand, who has been elected Presi- dent of the Republic. Otherwise the old Millerand Cabi- net is unchanged. Paris, Sept. 23. M. Millerand has been elected President of France. He won by a sweeping majority on the first ballot and the supporters of M. Leon Bourgeois and M. Peret gave their votes to M. Millerand at- to-day's election in Versailles. The Radicals, including M. Doumergue, abstained from voting, as a protest against M. Millerand's new "political con- ception." It is considered likely that M. Aristide Briand will be the new Prime Minister. M. Deschanel, the ex-President, made a pathetic departure from Versailles, and his children wept when he entered his motor car. The ex-President is obviously in a state of great weakness. Vancouver, Sept. 24. The election of Millerand is re- &am...
Ireland. ATROCIOUS BEHAVIOUR. BY UNIFORMED RUFFIANS London, Sept. 24. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
Ireland. ATROCIOUS BEHAVIOUR. BY UNIFORMED RUFFIANS London, Sept. .24. The whole town of Balbuggan, Ireland, is a mass of smoking ruins as a result of a raid by a mixed mob of police, ex-soldiers, and others bent on exacting revenge for the shooting of a policeman. Many shocking scenes occurred. Num- bers of innocent women were shock- ingly ill-treated. Dublin is crowd- ed with refugees from country towns, whence military terrorism has forced the population to flee. The situation has never been worse than it is to-day. London, Sept. 24. Armed men in Dublin seized the porter at the G.P.O., locked him in a cellar, and made off with an im- mense booty, including postal offi- cers' bonuses and back pay.
AUSTRALIANS BEST SPORTS. OPINION OF WABNER. HEARNE'S STATEMENTS REFUTED.London, September 24. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 26 September 1920
AUSTRALIANS BEST SPORTS. OPINION OF WARNER. HEARNE'S STATEMENTS REFUTED. London, September 24. Warner contradicts Hearne's al- legations against Australian bar- racking propensities. The Aus- tralians, he says, are the best sports on earth. Hearne' statement that an Englishman was howled at by thousands when he went out for a catch, Warner declares to be ab- surd. There was nothing more &nbsp; than a buzz of excitement. Barnes was foolish to drop the ball when some people boo-hooed. "There are asses in every crowd," he said. War- ner believes that the English teams always have a magnificent time in Australia. ______________________________ ________ &nbsp;
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
Make J No Mistake! wm /fSii M 'Geraldi' 1 Macaroni Company, j 55 ESSEX-ST., FREMANTLE. | We Manufacture High-Class a Macaroni and Vermicelli, and! guarantee the purity and nutriti*! ous qualities^ our goocX '. ~ *? HOTEL FBEMANTEEJ A Popular House for Residence andfl Refreshments. a BILLY BOULTER, 1 The Cheery Proprietor. ~M Clarendon Hotel] FITZGERALD and JOHN 1 STREETS, WEST PERTH. j EMU BEER. I W. BROPHY, Proprietor, j The Federal Hotel I FREMANTLE. * j GEO. JOHN, Proprietor. I ' SWAN BE&1 ONLY. | ULLS HOTEL GOSNELLS. I Fremaatle Footballers, where to j Sunday? Why not Gasneil's? ftoodl Football and Sports Ground. - % STANLEY D. BELOT, I CLatc A.LF.). j City Hotel! CORNER KING and MURRAY j STREETS. I FIRST CLASS ACCOMMODATION^ AND LIQUORS. 1 Telepbene, A4094. * j| JACK RODGERS. 1 A FINE SUBURBAN HOUSE; | NORWOOD HOTEL j Lord Street; Close to Loton Park. 3 SPECIAL PROVISION FOR ] MOTORISTS. j A. E. DOLIN, Proprietor. Hotel lalprlie ; CORNER LORD and WELLING TON STREETS. SU...
The Sundae Miwer OCTOBER 21, 1919. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Mirror — 3 October 1920
TEbe.Sunbae flIMwer OCTOBER 21, 1919. PRICE, 2d. PRESS CUTTINOS.BY HARRY O. A, a particular ban boucher, we have this week clipped from West Australia's most popular weekly, The editor of this paper iz sick, maybe he \z sick of bein an editor. I am, an I ve only been doin . it about five mirmits, but the * sub editor lias goae out with his wife — or somebody else's wife— and the sportin riter has gone to the 6how to look at the kalfs, and so as someone has getter rite the paper its been put on to the orfi.ee boy, same as everything is in this dam place. The editol made his' will larst week, not that he had much to leave, as since be has been before the publick even what good name 'he had has been stolen off him, as some people say he is a low down y dog as bites, and some people say about him that he has three wives «that he beats them all, but I ow as how runnin a paper don't leave him enuff strength for such things, an in his will he leaves his fountin pen to me an his dets to his...