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Edmonton Bulletin 1929-07-02 - 1929-09-30
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Today's text is suggested by Rev. Arthur Murphy, St. Paul's Anglican Chureh, Leduc. EDMONTON'S OWN NEWSPATER Founded tn 1880 by Hon. Frank Oliver The Bulletin ty the Only Edmonton Newspaper Owned, Controlled, Operated by Edmonton Me Publuhed every afternoon, except Sunday, the Alberta Free Press, Limited, t the Bulletin Building, 9841-9845 Jasper Avenue East. Edmonton, Alberta, Canad CHARLES E. CAMPBELL Owner and Publiaher. Subscription Price By Mull (in advance). per sear, in Canada, 3.00; United States 700 By Carrier, per week. or 7.00 per year Telephone 9224. ADVERTISING 15 cents, REPRESENTATIVES EASTERN CANADA Toronto, Ont., Ht, . Bird. Manager, Star Bullding, 60 King Street Weat UNITED STATES The Bockworth Special Agency Ino, New York Central Building, New York also Union Trust Bullding, Chicago: Ford ing, Detroit, Syndicato Trust Bidg., Bt. Loul stale Building, Kansas Cl; Glenn Bulldin Russ Bullding, San Franclco: 1135 N Goth: Street, Philadelphia. LONDON, ENGLAND The Clougtier Corpora ton, Limited, Royal Colonial Chambers, 20 Cra Street, The Audit Bureau of Circulation audits the circulation of the Edmonton Bulletin. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1929 IF ff WILL HELP ALBERTA THE EDMONTON BULLETIN IS FOR IT One of the British contenders for the Schneider cup attained a speed of 332.49 did not make the contract power to set it aside peace in the grain tr there should be, this matter understanding By LUGAR GUEST To this, hope clingeth ever That wealth and fa Our ulumate endeavor Before life's sun slips down Bad chapters fill the siory Of each and every one, But willeoswisps of glory Forever jure us on We toll at labors sordid, But always hope remains That we shall be rewarded In time fo: all our pains Thus hope forever holds u Agalbat the odds of doul And faghions us and molds us, And brings our best about. By GLENN RANE religins were from the mint. shall crown and has no It there a to be Je, and the legitl- mate interests of all parties require that should be cleaved up promptly and beyond any mis- Best When Young rhe truth if, says Dean Inge. that, the great thelr best when they were fresh When We see the frantic efforts that, intelligent je now making to bleach Christianity, for in- tance, from the innumerable dis colorations it has taken on from the varled peoples, philosophies, sharity crere men in order to be noticed. - Tom erow's text will be selected by Rev. Merritt Lodge lt;ocuee Baptist Church, Edmonton ir ese ME GASKET, Vinnie You Awe THe most Fostic orveiTeo MAN InCTOWN, WE OWS gt;OU A TREMEMPOUS EBT OF GEATI MOE LEAR YOU. HANG: SENT 25 08 30 ors WROUGHT COLLEGE ND BE MIGHTY PROVO IE THAD DOME THAT Lhe Boy Yho Made Good - ILDING AN ge NG HE PHAM ASYLUM Gas A WOM DERE L THING Fam YOUTO su pe miles an hour, rather better than five and one-half miles per minute. At that rate of going an airman could make Calgary from Edmonton in about 35 minutes. If it were possible to hold the pace, he could circumnavigate the earth as a week-end trip. Slow going John Bull is not doing at all badly these days in the devising of means to get about in a hurry, whether by Frank Today I am wondermg whether we are not like periods and powers that have taken it In hand from time to time, it ts difficult to. dispute Dean Inge, for the searchi simplicity and redempttve vital- y of the original religion of Jesus stgnds in. vivid contrast to the thousand and one clashing contortions of that religion that makes up contemporary Christ- ianity By Webster Keeping Mentally mee Fit By Joseph Jastrow, A.B. A.M., Pb-D., LL.D. Protesor of Psychology, fessor emeritus; lecturer in University of Wisconsin, 1888 to 1911; now the New Schoo for Bocial Research. York City: past president of the American Phychologica) Association MERE MAN I A. letter from 4 correspondent which she doesn't want me to print, (and a lady's word ts law) incidentally raises the ques ton: Why. the expression's mere man, whey that creature r rds himself Well 1 suppose tts because In his saner momenta he recognizes his Mmitations. Joven There certainly has been w Tot of pnsense written, about the difference between man's tind and a woman's, and if you took hop, skip and Jump through history or around the world, and observed how differently, at different periods and in different lands, men treated Women and women regarded men. you wouldn't get any clear or correct no- lon of Just what their differences were, For much of this depends more upon what men think themselves. to be and what they think women ave, upon what they actually are, and agsin it is. explained. sadly enough, by the power that men had to impose their ways on women, But because older views of. these differences be- tween men and women were false, and there was always a tendency, very strong one, for the weaker sex to conform to the views held of them by the stronger, the actual differences were distorted by all these traditions. Bul that doesn't mean that these dif- ferences do not exist: only thet this story doesn't correctly reveal what they really are, Tt would make a long and strange chapter in the history of the human mind to put together all the different hotions of the differences between men and women as evidenced by the treatment of women by men who had the power to enforce their views. It's was hopeless was to understand her Ways; for after all you were a mere man, When psychology came along. and tried Wo find out by: more, rations mi Just how the feminine mind differs from the masculine. there was an improvement, but an easy story to decipher by any means. Fors tunately by that time the modern World had fully recovered from older hollons and gave women a fairer chance to show what they wore, and the result was m tue disconcerting to mere men. It appeared that Women could go through college just an easily as meu if you gave them a Chance, and thet many kinds of werk considered to be man's work could be Gone Just as well by Women, and come of. it better: The World War completed the evi- denee, and yet it made the differences Sil the more taarked, What it all me back to, was that the work test and the study test were not, after Ally the. decisive ones. Womnen still id the same things in different ways, nd still more significantly they had itferent interests, different oullooks, Sifferent emotional lives. Trying. to make women lke lke men of, giving thom the chance to do s0, didn't work mn depriving them of the as much iike the same fluman beings that. they really ar To say that men live more by rea son and are more interested in things and processes and adventure and eon trol and women more by feelings and ffejgnt inv hurmauy relations, tells but part of the story. The complete Fange of incidental sex-differences em tends to every phase of thought and feeling, cvery shade of insight, and outlook, Men and women see and feel the same things, but they don t meas Ure them by- the same scale. The Woman's scale fs bit. more subtle Ind. can't so. easily be reduced to words, It is still true that in some Uiuhgs the male is mere man, not fs adept in sensing the human ways a5 awoman, But what we may take comfort in. is the thought that, we + AT THE RIALTO Opening a week's engagement at the Hd Rinlto on Monday s KiUy a gripping. story of present every day life from aD facile and prolific pen of Warwick picture by Manager Willlam Jo Long of the Ruslto Is considered es being one of Js the finest atroken of business fhe haa achieved since his net house opened rg ry has to do with a war M hero, who through disabilities received mo im notion, ius become paralysed. He des marries the gel of file clove, who Nas ar Bot won the approval of his motiier. bu Aa a reeujt there ta friction. and: life wi for a while Is 'made very uncomtort: soc bie for the gill. whe perseveres iy Fes her love for her Husband and sil comes ea: Fh Sn the end ; 8 a story told by the author of fen sorrel and Son in manner such a3 a only he can tell on The large and capable cast as- sembled includes Botello. Brody, Nat: cot file Ault and other etats t Th addition to the feaiure pleture, Mo which i an-alleBritish production of du the tatkle variety and reported to be ad ona ofthe best. yet produced, there I will be onthe program look iews tra Teel, booked by Mr. Long by arrange: tau tev with Long's Limited. This wil orc UBclue views of the Chamber, of Pc merce patty during ius visit here thd other intergsting featurea, PF A Columbia Talkle with Jack Gib- are ton promises to be one of the- moet wi intertatning items shown in the line Bo St shorts for some tm Kitty an all British pr of the finest talking at the Rialto Theatre. See this dramatic scr AY A religions best when we are young In the midst of tense baltle with political forces over the biennial appropriations for the university of which Iam the administrative head, my phohe rang this morning and I was told that my sm to.the hospital with both broken in an accident He ts forgive me for shamelessly saying 1t a fine and forthright Ind, but I was not prepared for the magnificent display of so many superb qualities of character as he displayed in the hospital this morn- have provided a world in which tat men really are and what women really ure has e better chance to come out than in days when all sorts of Festrietons stood in the way of that possibility, That step is in the PPmental fitness, The ideal is a World in whieh men and women have equal chance to show what they lo and be happy in doing it. a chapter of contradictions. She was saint and a devil, a Madonna and temptress, fount of wisdom and silly child, a refuge in times of ress and a weaker Vessel. And she as cae thing al one time and an- Other at another. You couldn't pre- dict her moods or rely upon her word. she would fly at you one moment and ai pet you the next; the one thing that railway train, motor car or through the air. This latest achievement sets a mark that his rivals will be more ready to envy an-to try to beat. arms POOR POLITICS The course of events at Regina carry an interest that is not confined to Saskat- chewan. Public life throughout Canada will gain something if the moral is taken to heart by men of all parties in: all sec- tions of the Dominion. That the Gardiner Goverriment had a constitutional right to hold office until defeated in the legature is hardly questionable. But that it, was wise to do so in the circumstances is alto- gether a different proposition, The re- turns from the -elections . cledrly showed that the Government had not retained the confidence of a majority of the constitu- encies. The statement issued by the oppo- sition groups carried a definite declaration that they intended to vote together to dis- miss the ministry when the house met. Had the late ministers bowed grace- fully to the inevitable and vacated office at ove, they would have earned the es- teetr-of chivalrous opponents and of the public generally by a demonstration of good sportsmanship and by thus attesting their fidelity to the Liberal principle that the will of the voters must be the first consideration. By clinging to office they invited wonderment and suspicion as to why. this was done, gndin the ensu- ing weeks they have been subjected to criticism which must have gone far to wreck their personal. prospects and those of their party. The inference is plain that when a government has lost Public confidence the ministers do well to not stand upon the order of their: going, but to go atonce. ing, Stunned by the fall that broke both his arms, his fist thought, when picked up by his tutor and a. nearby workman, was that his mother should be told ofthe accident in a way that would not unduly alarm her. Arriving at the hospital before either his mother or Thad been notified, he was taken in hand by two internes, who rushed him to the X-ray room, When he realized the seriousness of the accident, he asked that the head surgeon of the hospital be called be- fore the internes took any corrective steps. The moment I arrived, his first word was, What- ever you do, Dad, don t blame Ward (the tutor) for Uils, Tt couldn't be helped. As the doctors conducted the examination, he kep saying, as the doctors smiled, Now, tell me if there's anything Em not, doing that you want me to do. 1 want ta cooperate, And a bit Inter, inthe operating room, in the midst of excruciating pain, just as ihe anesthetist started to place the apparatus over hii nose, he said to the anethetist, Wail just a minute. and, turning to the surgeon, he said, Dr. Schunidt, your little bo: Rudy has a great imagination. He was in our back ard among the big trees yesterday, and afterwards he told me he had killed ninety bears in the forest. And through it all, there was nelther a tear nor whimper, In a lad of ten, witn the pain of two broken-arms,-1-raW exquisite ess-and-con sideration for ochers, perfect relf-conirol, eam mast cry of a situation, and a quietly intelligent adjust ment to fate. T wonder wheth r these qualities will be as clear and commanding after he has fecea the buffetings of + fifty years of life and work? SEE DN TINT. To. most, of us electricity, ts Lulgl Galvan bora September Oth, LTST. To, most, o een ie Sava pore nlng that we water with trepidation as it flaahes me ine Reuvens at the lime of a thungerstorm. in the very early days. when, rf Wj mn a nauiring mortalgavere rubbing pieces of amber, and SWEETEST LOW STORY EYED producing foree that was altogrer stange, i ust SIITITTATNAANA ve been a very intriguing secret. A Vague con- selentiousness of this power had, of course existed for hundreds of years. Then Queen Elizabeth's doctor. KITT Y* 1s from the b by Warwick Deeping, auth Health and Diet Advice By DR. FRANK McOOY Diet Specialist an Author of The Fast Way to Health Questions op Health and Diet Answered yf. MeCoy, wh tp care of The Edmonton Bulleain Astrology By BELLE BART William Gilbert, begah to experiment seriously with it; To him belongs the proud title of father of olectrical Saence. for he was the first man to examine the Subject and produce a name for it, Taking the Greek word for amber, which 5 elektron, he christened tt leotriclty, and the science was born. Little, however, was done Unt towards the close of the eighteenth Century when a discovery was made that introdueed:, iiew era in electrical progress. The man 10 for this was Gslvani, and chance. appears to have Diayed a great part, The popular story is that he Ecinning frogs when the leg of one of them. was Aceldently touched by a scalpel, which by contact with an adjoining electrical machine had become charged, causing the leg to jerk violently, Consequent enquiry and experiment pro- Giueed the ducovery of current electricity, or electricity set up by the action Of two dissimilar metals. This secret of the battery was soon to become feneral electrical knowledge, and Volta, who will always be arsociated with ivan, in 1800 produced the first. electric battery. Thus to Galvant tr due the credit of Giscovering new manifestation of electricity which, but for Volte, might have remained among the barren curiosities of sclencr. Reg'lar Fellers ,who Became Great you we skilful judgment, digni- Tied bearing. and are devoutly loyal BY J. P. GLASS You are also particularly J Ghullve and vere endowed with Sense of prophecy. which voit ean Borrowed Shirt Played Havoc With John Phillip Sousa s First, Concert Planetary Influences on Tuesday for ALL, Auspicious for creative work and any transactions dealing with the genera) public. It favors lterary en- vs deavors and the signing of pepers. Favorable for en- prise requiring GIVE THE TOES ROOM You have undoubtedly seen the cripple man in the clrous who used his gteat toe for writing, brushing his heir, helping to dress, and picking up rious objects. The toe is n turally prehensije, as are the fingers. Hows ever, the toes of most of us, after being cramped into the shoes and accus- , Pe ae ps Lumed for years to tile or no movement, are 60 clif- Bea Migetion and set fened. and rigid that we find-tt- hard-to use-them-at all, ting legal ditter- Some races develop thelr ability to use their toes sneee: Be creunl most as readily as thetr hands. We read about Chie foary business nese oaremen who use their tocs to work the oars, and see ents of the native Australians who grasp trees while climb- aay pore ing with the great toe, and of the Hindoo tailors who bothersome. ply thelr needles with the kelp of the toe. So accus- Fer Those Whose Birthdyy Is Tues- tomed are we to shoes, however, that-when-we;-at the a. beach, ee somie individual who saves himself the trou- ble of stooping over, by picking up papers, socks, pencils, matches or clothing with his toes, we stop and wonder. Fe re: ind Uellize. ena: in lit When you are buying your.shoes, you should be most particular to find ior volte sabancstaat i.e the type of shoe which will allow the toes, all of them, enough toom to move e, ornmissionaire, pryetolonise properly. Both the shoes and stockings should fit correctly, if real foat com- taxidermist, -compller of records, rail- fort is to be yours. When stockings are too long, they will cause blisters, while Tot cnsincer, merchandise port eulturist, timber cutter or landscape those toa short wil pull the toes pain artist. The most favorable periods fully backward. The hose should be tn intense If you were born: oii: Pepiember 10 40 Years Ago Today From ihe files of The Edmonton Bulletin frank MeCoy Telegraphic, from Winnipeg: Professor Tanner has arrived at Qu'Appelle from England, and is purchasing land for Lord Brassey's colony of English Isborers. Sixty two miners were entombed by an explosion in the Maurice Heed colllery,-Midiothian, Scotland. of Battle River is in town. YOU'RE NOTA THE NEW GRAIN BOARD for attempting anything of en. im ers hi started to function, do not them doing. to administer the Canada Grain Act. be, an easy task. grain trade, by railways, be composed-of mrenof unustial tact. well as of men of fairness and: firmness. inability of handled through private country eleva tors, to pool terminals. eferred to the then Board. This Bos ito contracts with various grain anies which involved the Justice, able to the Pool, appointment of their successors. to again refer the contract to the Depart. meni the finding public. there is blame, The-new Board of Grain Commission- to the accomipeniment of a chorus of praise similar to that which welcomed their pre- decessors Some seven years ago. The new commissioners: are in fact in some danger of being eredited with powers-which they , and of being expected to accomplish what there is no possibility of It is the duty of the Board To do that in a way which will be uniformly and universally satisfactory to the man who has grain to sell and to the man who buys grain never has been, and never can It is further compli- cated by the existence of the Wheat Pool, by the vast organization of the private related interests of the vays, and by the susceptibility. of politicians to complaints from one or other of the parties: concerned in. the grain marketing business: A Board which could succeed in maintaining popularity in all these quarters over a term of years must as ar ago the question arose as to the pool farmers to ship grain, The matter was com- terminal astination of grain: shipments. The con- vact was referred to the Department of which gave a finding unfavor- But for some reason tie blame for the restriction in shipment was not popularly placed upon the contract, but upon the Board. The censure which followed was largely responsible for the retirement of the commissioners and the If the new Board is to steer clear of the rock upon which the late Board came to grief. the commissioners would be well advised of Justice and to take steps to make would be placed where it belongs, and not upon the Board, which Local Rey, E. B. Glasp arrived from Saddle lake on Wednesday. charge of Lafferty Regina, in Ohio on Thursday. by fall from a horse at Regina. on Thursday, bound for England. THIRTY YEARS AGO River still falling. provinces, Monday. pack: M aims ts now mccountant Btrathcons, WwW. B The Calgary: Herald reports during the last month, interested in dredging enterprises returned south today, TWENTY YEARS-AGO that Bequimaux Labrador to Cape Ray. News In reply Dr. Cook said; data. A gravel pit has bec located on TEN YEARS AGO Lodon Admiral Charles night at Calthness, Scotland. be held in Ottawa on Sept. 15th. continue operations in the north formerly of Edmonton, is Rsoore s banking business. at Geo, Martin, who has been in the north country Beresford. dled Ouawa Announeement is made today names of the delegates who will attend the national conference on industrial relations and labor laws, to Thos. Hourston left for Calgary on Wednesda W.-Woefle left on- a trip-to-Ontarlo-on-Monday. TP, Wadsworth, inspector of Indian agencies, Rev. John. Nelson of- Wolf Creek is in town, Al Simpson and Wm. Sharp who arrived from the with Elmore s, party left for Cal- now in for the last ten or twelve years, ieft for his old home Seton Anderson, son of William Anderson, formerly Indian agent at Edmonton, had his collar bone broken Archdeacon Reeves, of the C.M.S. from Peel's river near the mouth of the MacKenzie, left. for Calgary L. C. Waies loaves Thursday for the maritime J. P. Jephson DLS, arrived from Calgary on in the Imperial Bank at Edmonton, having been transferred from vajlor and HM. Garbutt has: gone to the smoky river. where they will trade during the winter. inches of rai The dredge Otier is reported to be saving gold at the rate of 25 cents per cubic yard of sand. ' Prefontaine MP, mayor of Montreal, who ts with Chevalter Drolet, arrived on Monday's train. On Tursday he drove out to inspect the dredge with Mr. Drolet, and says Dr. Cook's story ahouid not be taken too seriously, mo went with him say he went no distance north and was not out of sight of land. The was sent by wireless from Indian Harbor, foundland. Tam indiiferent to Com- r Peary's doubls regarding my discovery ot the north pole. 1 would pot degrade myself by ans- wering Commander Peary now. but will withhold my reply 10 his doubta until they are based on sclentific Gibbons property, which is owned by the city, which will sup- ply the needs of the city for a long Ume. last of the c Vienna The Austrian National Assembly voted to In that way blame, if sign the peace treaty. d Vice Pres. McQueen says the Imperial Ott Co. will country t Value of the field has been absolutely determines. Hl the changed daily, and it is well to alter- te with one pair of shoes one-day: and another the next. By placing the shoes in the closet with shoe-trees tn- ide they will last longer. and this gives the odor of perspiration chance to dry out of them. In buying w shoe, be sure that It is broad enough to do away with the ge- plorable tendency ofthe big toc to the-others-over and buckle them over in much position that the un degneath toenail saws away on the up- per toe, and the joints are 40 stretched hat bunions result. By allowing the big toe:room.to stretch out and push against the ground in walking, the arch is developed, and this assists in etying the body a good bearing. The twenty-six bones . of the amarkably-scutptoret well as the foot. ligaments and foot nerves are each one capable of hurting if they are cramped into too tight shoe. The famillar limp and walk of the one who tries to save the feet, while the face is screwed up in paid, Is the universal sign of new shoes not yet broken. There used. to be x custom in that the prince never wore a new shoes until it, had been broken in for several days a substitute, This. woul g00d plas for all of us: but, un ely ft is not practicable and, to avoid the pain, it ts-better to buy shoe, which will yeally: fit the foot The shoe should be as broad as the foot is while bearing, the weight of the body, and sx'long as the foot ip) CHARACTER CLOSE-UPS ULL LIPS ON A NARROW MOUTH ARE SIGNS THAT THIS GIRL 1S FULL OF DAINTY FEMININITY jay Question: K: O. writes: some time from would like to know what ink of or ante eat tae ana where T eouie ad fe where would you advise me to go eration? I, The read of least Fesistance Is much travelled QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS insomnia for quite s while. Answer: Many gitadess? of Answer: Near-sightedntss ean be degree by improving and what is the cost of such portant nature where beneficial sults are required are the winter 1930, the year of 1931, and the fall and winter of 1932 William Torrey Harris, Born Sep- tember 19, 1838 An example of a person born on September 10 is William Torrey Har- His, American. philosophical wrlter and educator, whose horoscope denotes. an Snaiyties , devout mind. patient and Getermined.. The postion of. Mercury nd Gaturni gives keen insight and Sdaptabllty. He founded Une Jour fal of Speciiatlve Philosophy. Other persons born on this day are Mrs. Barah Wallis Lee, English writer Ghslsioner of the Uniled siates nero ea urea of Pensions Plsnetary Conditions for Wednesday, September 11 Do nothing of Importance. Avoid speculations. Paragraphs By ROBERT QUILLEN The Indian war dance seems rather foollah, but at least they don't yell 0-d6-0-40-d0. . The world's champion idiot ts the fone who sees others being caught and SUI thinks be never will be. Another objection to hanging ts that t seems 50 inadequate for thy A busband is 2 man who comes home two hours late and wonders why im thunder his wife hasn't got back. As 6 Jast desperate effort to arrive at an equitable distribution of repar- ation, they might shake dice. Every community has at least one family: whose members have no ski) ab anything. except winning law ults Bridge isn't wholly useless. Sardine fishermen are privileged to feed thous- ands of married men who once ate aa ene There s no way to get the worth of ar cid car excrpt to-get it in front of 8 big one driven by a rich man. The- way some- women ask for-alt- mony, you can't tell wh-ther it s greed oF flattery. Correct - thin sents think him great. sak cord still the yes-man, HUNTER, YOU'RE -A LOAFER 4 When John Philip Sousa was. a vite boy in vantngton ee bis father, Antonio Sousa, often took im with him when he went hunting qual. in Prince George County, nearby. hey lft eay ile hay beak ins, 07 young to-cursy- fat ba enough ypaek the tne fis mother hag provided It always contained four boiled cogs, eo ols ni ta appt ne -morning the elder Sousa got the anes be ne i ate ne 3 Need to ine orlact ni ative Aue tore he knew it, he eaten all the erts and rolls and one of -the apples. At noon he emaght up with Mr. Sota Wow sate te, unter cheer we'll have lunch. He put his s inst tree iifted the hever- ae from his son's shoulder, and ain an exploting Pilate age hati. sen ut he Tomlning SPB Looking at Johnny. observed his. ied mouth and guilty look. totes hunters gous 8 Joafer. he said, Seuss, Junior, provided a full measure of excltament in an ike peaceful menage. refused to lel Thinwself on cought. You'll be sorry, the future great bandmasterarured et two trestles into (the yard, Placed a plank, on them. and. hen mon i a upon bed. finit an hour later. Blrs. Sousa discovered him, sonked to the skin, shivering cold. Prieumonia followed For two-years the child was so deli- cate he could not Jeaye home At 11 Johnny was a violin pupil of Professor John Esputa and so pro- fleent that he was chosen soloist for the annual concert, On the day of the concert, was also scheduled to pitch Of baseball, Returning home late, eating a hasty supper.he found he had ho clean shirt, His mother was sick and the rest of the family were Out 0 he Went to Profesor Esputa to? tell of his predicament That's all right, sald Ssputa, youn can. have one of mine * far ahead of Johnny, About 10 o'clock the the pin gave w: slp ergot ru wes dead, . the shirt began to is notes and then Of course nobody thought then that Johnny, Sousa would ever be s great composer and conductor, decorated as March King. by King Edward VII of England, nt of the palm of Prenich A arid bandmaster of five presidents of the United Statre, Definitions Predicament A state, position, or condition: particularly a trying 1i vn Uon or plight. Sunshine Shafts Mri. Dash wislied to show kindness psi, Blank, 20, ent him the a Mrs. Dash requests the pleasure of Captain Blank's company at a recepe Mon on Priday evening. A.prompt reply came who, unfortunately are in the house, Captain Blank s company ao- cepts your kind invitation, and will come with pleasure to your reception A heavy -ain was falling, He moved zl heavy ain was failing, He moved on Friday evening. gay. Rafe; do you know-where Dink Judson 187) Yassuh. He's asleep down beyond the barn, looking for work. You know, Dad, He always, sald he'd never marry unul the ight gist came along. Well, how does he know you are Uhe right one? Oh, I told him I was, The Day's Motto i) 87 Janey canuen The shirt was much too large and he should fire me. the collar : gt; loose t had to be pinned When it came Johnny.s turn to play, Happy am 1; from care i'm free they all: contented. Mee Voltaire. Announceme Everyone interested it Development of Edr film showing at the THEATRE, by the management. It s a revelation, modern equipment ; tion have done in the t Tailored Clothes. You'll be intereste Sponsored by the Industria of Commeree.. Fil
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Image 1201 (1929-09-09), from microfilm reel 1201, (CU11184192). Courtesy of Early Alberta Newspapers Collection, Libraries and Cultural Resources Digital Collections, University of Calgary.