The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on March 12, 1934 · Page 8
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 8

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Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, March 12, 1934
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Page 8
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St - - t Ai:l TV 8 THE WINNIPEG EVENING TRIBUNE. MONDAY. MARCH 12. 1934 i4 Picnic of Pioneers Sariddw the Strong Man Wheelmen Had Thrills 4 Jr 1, ' ' a lr v ' '. 'if f ...Ail 's (I 1 Look what just Hew in the window.' The dove of peace itself. Or maybe it's just another dove. Anyway, the curvesome beauty who is waiting o hear what the little bird will tell her, is Pauline Hall, who was a favorite light opera star back in the 'SO's. She looks as if she had wrapped a couple of curtains around her. but such is not the case. This was considered a handsome gown in those days, and Pauline's hour - glass ftguie was the envy of all the girls for miles around. This is what she appeared in when she was ready to burst into one of the big hit in "The Chimes of Normandy." or maybe it was "The Gypsy Baron." She had leading roles in both productions when they first came out. Ever hear of Fraser's Grove? Back in the old days it was a favorite sAjf for local picnic parties. Here's the committee of the first 1.0.0. F. union picnic posed in the famous grove on bright sunny day nearly SO years ago in 1S87 to be exact. They all look pretty solemn. Perhaps the responsibility of staging such a large affair for the first time weighed them down bit. Sitting in front from left to right were: Frank Cottlin, Chris. Campbell, Walter Stovel, John Erzinger, Alex Cruickshanks, and .Prof. D. G. S. Con - nery, with two Erzinger children. At the back, left to right, John Thompson, (the next three are not identified) S. B. Ritchie. Ab. Cau field (whose coll arl ess neck indicates he had been in one of the athletic events). Alex Mc - Cormack. (The man at the end of the line is also not identified.) min iiiwii iwiiiii iiimi mi iia i i MiMiii mm 11 iiiiiimi t ; m mmji til - vm r limit ji i& ' J v - V j - " " ,RS: 1 " . - - , - i 0 or an outing and the only way they could crowd tnother passenger on would be to stick him in the umbrella basket. Note the large gentleman who is looking so chesty in the back seat. He makes the timid individual who is peering over his shoulder look like a midget. And no wonder, for he the chesty gentleman is Sandow, celebrated strong man of JO years, ago. Was he strong.' He certainly was. See that pony standing beside the carriage? Well, he used to lift it with one hand. He would smack nails through a pine board with his bare band and used to let 'em bounce anvils off his chest. Note the long coach - horn on which H end - some is going to - toot a couple of tootles as soon as they get under way. Incidentally, the young fellow who is driving, is Flo Ziegfield, the Follies man. - Gather around girls. Here it is Sunday afternoon and we'll just see who is passing by wi'fA who. This photo was taken in 188S and is typical of what might be seen at any one of the houses along a Har - grave, Donald, and Edmonton streets, which were in the heart of Winnipeg's residential district at that time. Mother is giving us a sideview so we can see that her hair is done in the latest style. The girls are wondering whether one of the town cut - ups will come along in his new buggy or whether it's going to be just another Sunday afternoon. Those costumes don't look very cool for hot weather, but there was nothing much you could do a'jout it. half a century ago. JM .JX r 1 Hi t T . ( ' A. . B , K VmfiiM it mmm V''" ' ' 1 r V V, Here's the height of something or other back in the gy '90's, and quite high enough, too. When these lads did a nose dive they ploughed quite a furrow in the road. What's more, nose dives were quite frequentwith the jockeys of these big - wheelers. An unexpected rut or obstruction would momentarily stop the wheel while the rider kept going. This was the Winged Wheelers club as the insignia on their uniforms showed. The wheels were mounted by means of a step on the frame. Some of the cyclists in the group have bikes with the small wheel in front and the large one behind. Because these seldom tipped over they were known as "safeties" and were properly scorned by the lads who thought an outing without two or three high dives was poor sport indeed. 17 J TJ 5 1 IIT 11 he ''oubtPd if I would ever wall Veteran Railroader Walks kehcnorafe Again, Claims Faith Cause! Of Remarkable Recovery! TonONTO, March 12. - Paralyzed t ile to welk tpday. attributing his for the puM 13 nionihs. William ' i c mm liable recovery to faith. .Inhnson. veteran stat'on misicr at "More than three weeks bro." Mr. Suimyslile. Toronto j'lhurb. was ' John on fi d. "my doctor told nie were making arrangements for my ppnsion. But today, praise be to God, I am well and strong.'1 Rare Case Dr. J. S. Crawford, member of the Ontario Medical tfssoclutkm. and one of the physicians who attended the rormpr cripple, expressed a.sto:vshmcnt at the station master's, sudden recovery. "H"'3 rarcd." said the physician. "It certainly is remarkable." Dr. Crawford taid he had known 7 bit limn mlH.il fihotttgrthh Kj ; i 1 " .a tfv - f MRS. t iUKfRlFmsa. j ; J K ' ' 1 I 1 jt itutrmrnt utiier mlb h. 9 ' ' ' ' fore a Stun rWr regard - If f il her nt Iml - m - lnu. l J niW - "" t. v sis J ) :;(l. - .'i lv mae (Kiii otu. OMlSGtf' I used to be taken with bad spells of irritability and general lassitude. I could nut eat right. I did nut sleep well and could do my work only with great difficulty. 'I his condition w as brought about by chronic CONSTIPATION from which I suffered severely. I tried every medicine on the market but nothing gave me relief until I tried lruit - a - tivcs. Soon after i started using them 1 became regular, my headaches disappeared and my irritability left me. 1 have lots of energy now and can do all my work without trouble. I would no! be without l ruit - a - tivcs in the house for anything. AM) 1 HAVE SIGNtD tor.s io belorc me at (he ttr of Muntttjt. in tlc County of HH.hflag, tin :v DROI IT ST MONTRtAL, QUE. fourth tUr ol Nov., 19)3. A Notary Public, Quebec of complete recoveries before, but such cases were very rare and it had taken months of gradual recovery. The veteran railwayman related how he had talked with Chief Investigator R. Klynn, an elder of the Church of Christian Brotherhood, who suggested two of their members should come up and pray with him one evening. 'That evening the two brothers of the church came and prayed with me. Tears streamed down mv r'iceks s I vainly tried to walk as they prayed. Prayers Answered "'F'.rother Johnson,' they said, 'don't try to walk go to bed and have it to the Almighty. Before 6 tomorrow your prayers will be answered.' "At 5.20 In the morning I awoke, leaped out of bed and found I was no longer paralyzed. I jumped and leaped about the house, turning on lights ani shouting to my housekeeper and my friend; 'Wake up; lam better.' " tomcy in Toronto, ll's death was unexpected as he had been in good health. He served as court - martial officer of the Canadian Corps In France from 1916 to 1919. He was born" In Cobourg, Ont., Feb. 15, 1ST7, the sixth son of the late Chief Justice Jobn D. Armour. In the Dominion general elections of 1904 he unsuccessfully ennteate the riding of West Northumberland as a Conservative. Having had previous militia experience with the Cobourg Garrl - ! son Artlllerv, he went overseas as a major with the 95th Battalion In 1915. Shortiv after, his arrival In France he was appointed courts - martial officer and served with the Canadian corps in that capacity until after the occupation of Germany. His widow and two children survive. MYSTERY DEATH OF BOY TO BE INVEST IGATED i Special to The Winnipeg Tribune I HUSSKLU Man., March 12. - The death of William Evanski, 17. of Dropmore district, who died in Sacred Heart hospital, early Saturday morning is being investigated fby Constable Brimms, of the n.C.M.P., and Dr. Thomas Brown - lee, coroner, who has ordered an inquest for March 22. Evanski left his home March 3, intending to go to Saskatchewan in search of work. Last ThurrJay he reached the home of George Hawtf, near Shellmouth. His body was covered with bruises and he was in a stale of collapse. He was brought to Sacred Heart hospital Friday, but remained unconscious until his death. A post mortem examination has been made by Dr. L. Hcrschfield, but the result will not be dlcclosed until the inquest. Help. Kidneys If poorly functioning K1drtyt arwt Hladrir make you iuffr from Orttlns t'p Nigh:. Nervounnnr. Itlitumatm Palna. Stiff". Burning. FmrUn. ItrHinz. or Acidity, try the warrantMd Doctors rrwcrliiiioD Cyiitx (Sm - UM rt, - AA Mint tx you upmrnontf VySZCX bar. onlyV - catdrutE - in. MR. JUSTICE ERIC ARMOUR DIES OF HEART ATTACK TORONTO, March 12. Mr. Justice Eric Norman Armour, of the Ontario Supreme Court, c'ied suddenly here Sunday following a heart attack. He was 57 years of ao and had ben appointed to the j hr: ch M irrh 17, last year, after ! ili. tingui - hed services as a lawyer and In France during the war. I'ntil hi appointment to the I bench he ha.l actej as crown at - 1 DIES SUDDENLY Only Fruit - a - tives gave relief. . . woman says under oath T'lKC. irritability and lassitude caused by bcr constipation sanishod soon after Mrs. Lalitxrlc took Fruit - a - ties. She says, "I have lots of energy now." And Mrs. Laliberte wants others to know what I rutt - a - tives did for her. Trut 'a why she voluntarily has told of her experience in the statement shown abene . . . nude under oath so that you may be positive of its truth. Steady nencs, sound sleep, sim and vitality . . . that's v.liat cverj - one, wants . . . wKtt sti f'.w h?c. ct you. ffn, can banish bad temper, headaches, mgj.ed ncrut and even more :eriuus ailments suth as indigestion, constipation and rheumatism, lruit - a - tivcs wilt gne you quuk. Uuitig relief. lor I ruit - a - tives is not an ordinary remedy. Instead, it is the result of 15 sears intensive research by a famous Canadian physician, a past - president of the Ontario College of Physicians and Surgeons. He combined extracts of oranges, prunes, figs and apples with certain herbs in ftuch a way and in such proportions as to giie unujual benefits. So successful hus it procn that fruit - a - tives, today, is the largest selling remedy nf its Hnd in Canada. Acting on the liver and intestinal tract, Fruit - a - tnes assist the kidneys and skin to function normally. Thus they rid the body of poisonous waste matter that lowers the vitality of the whole system . . . puts nerves on edge and spoils sunny dispositions. follow the footpath to health taken by thousands of others. I - lnrt fruit - a - tives today ... 25c end 5tic evcryw here. .Fruit - a - tives IV J ft M H. .1, Vt4 - Tr, JUSTICE AHMOUU Who died suddenly In Toronto, Sundry, following a heart attack. He was 57 year uf age. Fir j IT" ' ' ' 1 1 ' , L J INTRODUCTORY special at your grocer's for a limited time only. Buy a pound tin of Chase & San - borri's Coffee get a liberal - size package of Tender Leaf Tea absolutely free. Act now get acquainted with TENDER LEAF TEA richer in tlicol.

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