Front cover of the first issue of Truth
|Headquarters||Perth, Western Australia|
Truth was a weekly English language newspaper published in Perth, Western Australia.
Truth was published in Western Australia from 25 July 1903 until 29 March 1931.
Until 1916, the masthead read "conducted by John Norton"; then between 1916 and 1920, it read "conducted by John Norton's Trustees".
Truth was an established newspaper published in Sydney and owned by William Willis, Adolphus Taylor and Patrick Crick.Norton worked for Truth and became editor and part-owner in 1891, but he was soon dismissed for repeated drunkenness. Through extensive litigation, Norton acquired the newspaper in 1896. The content of Truth became even more sensational under Norton's ownership. Truth newspapers were published in New South Wales, Victoria and Queensland before the Western Australian edition was established in 1903. For a few months prior to this, a Western Australian edition had been published in Melbourne.
Issues (1903 - 1931) of this newspaper have been digitised as part of the Australian Newspapers Digitisation Programof the National Library of Australia in cooperation with the State Library of Western Australia.
Hard and microfilm copies of Truth are also available at the State Library of Western Australia.
The West Australian, widely known as The West, is the only locally edited daily newspaper published in Perth, Western Australia, and is owned by Seven West Media (SWM), as is the state's other major newspaper, The Sunday Times.The West is the second-oldest continuously produced newspaper in Australia, having been published since 1833. The West tends to have conservative leanings, and has mostly supported the Liberal–National Party Coalition. The West has Australia's largest share of market penetration, of any newspaper in the country.
A coffee palace was an often large and elaborate residential hotel that did not serve alcohol, most of which were built in Australia in the late 19th century.
John Norton,, was an English-born Australian journalist, editor and member of the New South Wales Parliament. He was a writer and newspaper proprietor best known for his Sydney newspaper the Truth. Norton was arguably one of Australia's most controversial public figures ever.
Truth was a newspaper published in Sydney, Australia. It was founded in August 1890 by William Nicholas Willis and its first editor was Adolphus Taylor. In 1891 it claimed to be "The organ of radical democracy and Australian National Independence" and advocated "a republican Commonwealth created by the will of the whole people", but from its early days it was mainly a scandal sheet. Subsequent owners included Adolphus Taylor, Paddy Crick and John Norton.
Pilbara newspapers is a selection of newspapers published in the Pilbara region of Western Australia.
Ezra Norton was an Australian newspaper baron and businessman.
Charles Bateson was a maritime historian, journalist and author.
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The Daily News, historically a successor of The Inquirer and The Inquirer and Commercial News, was an afternoon daily English language newspaper published in Perth, Western Australia, from 1882 to 1990, though its origin is traceable from 1840.
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The Swan Express was a weekly English language newspaper published in Midland, Western Australia.
The Mirror was a weekly broadsheet newspaper published from 1921 until 1956. It was the "scandal sheet" of its day, dealing with divorce cases and scandals.
The Sydney Sportsman was a horse racing and sporting newspaper published in Sydney, Australia from 1900 to 1960. It continues to be published as The Sportsman.
The Coolgardie Miner was a weekly newspaper established in Coolgardie, Western Australia, at a time when Coolgardie was the prominent town in the goldfields region of Western Australia.
Walter "Hefty" Stuart was an Australian cyclist who competed on both road and track, as was typical of Australian cyclists of the era such as Hubert Opperman and Richard Lamb.
This is a list of newspapers published in, or for, the Goldfields-Esperance region of Western Australia.
Truth was the name of various weekly newspapers published in Adelaide, South Australia, at times between 1890 and 1964.
Enid Elizabeth Backhouse was an Australian novelist, scriptwriter and playwright, best known for her family history Against Time and Place.
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