The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada on September 27, 1926 · 13
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The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada · 13

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Monday, September 27, 1926
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f VOL. CLV. No. Zil THE GAZETTE. 3IOXTREAL, MONDAY. SEPTEMBER " 27. 192G. DRUNKENNESS BACK lS AT PRE-PROHIBITION LEVEL IN REPUBLIC Conclusion of Moderation League, Inc., Based on Nation-Wide Survey VOLSTEAD ACT'S FAILURE More Drunken Drivers and Drinking Among Children on Increase Larger Annual Crop of Drunkards a poller of wise restrlctton e the incidental advantage mating: almost entirely the scandalous corruption and bribery of public officials, would - slop the growth of the bootlegging millionaire class, would check disrespect for the law, and would in addition produce a handsome national revenue." STEAMER MOON WRECKED Crew Saved When Ship Went on Scatarie Island - (By Associated Press.) New York, Sept. 26. Drunkenness In the United States last year Increased almost twice as fast as it did in 1924 and now has -.cached its pre-prohibition level, the Moderation League, Inc., reports, announcing the findings of a nation-wide survey of conditions in more than 1,500 cities. Reaching the conclusion that " the Volstead Act has failed utterly to promote temperance and sobrietv." the report expresses the belief that " a ' greater degree of temperance would be attained by a wise restrictive law " ' Halifax. September 26. C. H. Harvey, local ngont of the Marine and Fisheries Department, reported tonight that he had been advised that the steamer Moon was wrecked on the south side of Scatarie Island Saturday morning. The crew was saved. The Moon, which is not listed in local shipping records, is said to be owned by a Mr. MacDonald, of Sydney. , VICIOUS DOG BIT WILL VOLUNTARILY 5 VERDUN CITIZENS! REDUCE ORIENTALS i Rabies Suspected and De-'B.C. Lumbermen Protes stroyed Animal Shipped to Ottawa for Inspection 'GLOOMY DEAN' SAYS BRITAIN IS PAST ITS ZENITH (Continued from Page One) -I flZtZ, I Y.y x'as the seconi:1 conducted by the League, a similar finding: as io the effectiveness of enforcement under the Volstead Act having been announced last year The league Is an organization composed of men from all ranks of life and is incorporated under the laws of the State of New York with its announced object the "Restoration of xcinperance. xne league bases its findings on reports obtained from police department records of intoxication arrests which in 884 cases extended back w?ive years. When on the basis of these records, the report states, "we consider that drunkenness generally has already increased to the pre-prohibition level, and that drunken drivers and drunken children have increased far abeve anything ever known before in this country, we cannot escape the conclusion that the A'olstead Act has failed utterly to do what it was intended to do, namely, promote temperance and sobriety. " Moreover, since conditions have become worse, not better, each year, and with the ' next generation ' drinking as never before, there seems to be no hope that the Volstead Act, in its present drastic form, can ever accomplish its purpose. During 1914 and 1915, before the war boom got under way, drunken ness remained practically stationary, the report states. "During 1916 and 1917, war boom years, there was a perceptible increase, following the known rule that, : , other things being equal, drunkenness increases with good times arid decreases with hard times. "In 1918 and 1919 emergency wartime restrictions on alcoholic beverages (far short of bone-dryness, however) were imposed. Drunkenness took an astonishing drop during those years. Near the end of 1919 the Volstead Act went into effect. In 190 there was a further drop which the 1921 rise wiped out. Since then there has been an increase each year, so that by 1925 there were more arrests for drunkenness than in 1914." "DRY" STATES ARE WORST. Conditions in the former so-called "dry" states are worse today, the renort stales, compared with 1914 than are conditions in the so-called "wet" states. ' Perhaps one reason for this greater increase in drunkenness in -the 'dry' states," the report says, " is that most of these so-called ' dry ' states were not really so; but were, in the main, merely restrictive. "The most curious result of national bone-dryness," the report states, "is the remarkable increase in the number of drunken drivers. "The number of drunken drivers before national prohibition was more or less constant from year to year, showing only small fluctuations, with a tendency toward a gradual rise ' commensurate with the increase in the number of automobiles," the report says. The reason lor mis tuunnuun "-crease in drunken drivers seems , fairly clear, the report stales. "After prohibition one could not purchase -intoxicants, or ut least safe' intoxicants, almost uny where, as previously. This necessitated procuring an nmplo supply a case or bottle in advance, and it was then carried around on the hip or In. the car arid consumed in trunsit. Drinking before prohibition was largely done Indoors; and after prohibition, from a flask on the road." figures obtained from public welfare organizations and police officials, the report states, shows an alarming Increase under prohibition of Intoxication among minors " This can only mean, it states, " that each year we are raising a new crop of drunkards which is much larger than the annual crops wo used to raise, even under tho saloon." Kummlnff up xne rosuun w no nm-very, the league announces: " From the experience, before national prohibition, of the slates which hud restrictive laws, from the experience of the whole country during the- restrictive years 1918-1919, und from the experiences of tho Canadian provinces and tho Scandinavian countries, we believe that a greater decree of temperance can bo attained bv a wise restrictive law than by a i iu uhlrh does not com mand the respect of a large part of selves to be British as the few foreign dwellers in French colonies usually feel themselves to be French. In spite of the incapacity of the French as colonists, which has of ten been exaggerated, it cannot be denied that the bright and genial if superficial, civilization which they bring makes their rule more accept able to their subjects than the tin sympathetic justice and non-interfer ence which we offer in conjunction with the opportunity to trade and make money. , "The future of Canada Is problem a Heal," he says, "for although the ambition of its inhabitants is to make it a great self-governing nation, there Is not the old antipathy on the part of a large proportion of its population, the French Catholics, to the Un ited States. "The number of Irish, Italians and Poles In the United States is now so great that the Roman Catholic Church is acquiring great political influence, intimidating journalists and politicians, and threatening to interfere with the system of national educa tion. The French Catholics would now have nothing to fear from ab sorption. There is also a very large number of citizens of the united States who have settled in Canada, and who do not disguise their expectation that the whole continent will one day be brought under their flag. Along her whole fr6ntler Canada has the quick-witted Americans, eager to share in the exploitation or tne na tural Yesources of the country. "The chief safeguard of Canada Is really that it is not in the interest ot the United States to conquer it For more than one hundred years England has submitted, for the sake of Canada, to a series of affronts and injuries which would not have been tolerated from any other na tion, and we have stood between America and any project of a European coalition. If the British flag were hauled down on the North American continent it is more than possible that the nations of Europe, enraged by the bloated prosperity and airs of superiority of 'the man who fiOYi by the war.' would combine to draw Shylock's teeth; and Great Britain, after losing Canada, would no longer have any motive to help a nation which, in ihe circumstances supposed, would have finally forfeited its friendship. "Nevertheless it is posslbls that x movement in favor of annexation may spread in Canada, since that country is more and more imitating the civilization and point of view of Ha powerful neighbor.' Six persons were attacked and five were bitten by a dog which was later captured by the Verdun police on LaSalle boulevard, near Gordon ave nue, Verdun, at 7 o'clock Saturday night. Tho dog, a brown terrier, had a muzzle which hung Iooed from its collar. Before its capture the animal showed signs of being sick, and shortly after it was captured it died in tho yard of the station. The dog showed characteristic signs of rabies. The police were told by all tho victims that the animal was running quietly past them when it snapped at their legs and rushed on. There was no license on its col-lur. Constables Beauregard and Pa-quette made the capture after they had been notified by W. Miller, of 283 Desmarchais boulevard, that he had been bitten by the dog on La Salle boulevard, near his home. As the two constables approached the place, they saw the dog running ahead of them in the direction of Ar thur Howatt, of 199 Knox street, who had his back turned and-did not see the animal. The policemen shouted to him, but he did not hear them, and as the dog passed him it snapped at him. The constables had been asked by Inspector Champion, of the Ottawa Department of Agriculture, to capture the animal alive if possible. They slipped a cord around its collar and, holding it outside of the side car of their motorcycle, brought it to the station. Early Saturday morning W. F. Wilson, of 3872 Allen avenue, Verdun, was bitten. , He reported to the police that the dog attacked him on LaSalle boulevard, near Hickson avenue. The previous night Miss M. Brlsehols, aged 17, of 396 Third avenue. Verdun, was . bitten while walking on Gait avenue, near Verdun avenue. A few minutes later John Ryan, aged 35, of 3650 Fifth avenue, Verdun, was bitten near the same corner, and shortly after George Robitaille, of 308 Gait avenue, Verdun, was attacked near the saane place by the dog. which tore his trousers. Dr. Armand Carreau, of 411 Wellington street, gave treatment to Miss Brisebois and to Ryan. Wilson was treated at the special clinic at the Royal Victoria Hospital. The dead animal was sMpped Ottawa, for thorough examination Against Working of New Minimum Wage Law Victoria, B.C., September 26. De finite plans by which Oriental labor the luio would be eliminated from ber industry of British Columbia over a period of ys&rs through iuccessive reductions, were lu,ld before the pro vlnclal Government here yesterday by a large lumbermen's allegation which appeared to protest against tn workings of the new minimum- wage law. In a memorandum which was mud miblic after the meeting wlti. th Cabinet, tho lumbermen outlined scheme bv which thev wouid volunt arily accomplish the chiet object or the act the reduction ot Asniiu iu" to a minimum. Under this nlan twentv-flve per cent, of the Orientals now employed would be dismissed during the first year of tho new law's operation twentv-flve tier cent. the second year, and so on until only a fw Orientals were left in jobs which white men refuse to fill. The scheme would require the addition of six hundred new white men to the lum ber payroll of the provinci the tirst year in .place of Orientals, the lum bermen stated. This would involve heavy sacrifices on the part of those who have invested in the industry. PACIFIC GRAT EASTERN to COLD WAVE HITS N.Y. we are also of the firm conviction PREACHED IN TEMPLE But Mrs. McPherson Must Appear in Court Today Los Angeles, Cal.. September 26. Aimee Semple McPherson. the evan gelist, must appear in Municipal Court tomorrow to answer charges of criminal conspiracy growing out of her disappearance last May and her reappearance in Mexico more than 30 days later. , Other defendants to appear with her are Mrs. Minnie Kennedy, her mother, and Mrs. Lorraine Wlseman-Slelaff, also accused of criminal conspiracy. The charges against Mrs. Sielaff are based on her confession that she plotted with Mrs. McPherson and Mrs. Kennedy to produce false witnesses to say that the evangelist did not spend a part of the time she was missing in a cottage at Carmel, Cal., with Kenneth G. Ormlston, radio operator at Angelus Temple. Ormlston is a fugitive from Justice. vllarry Melosh and Mrs. "Babe" Daniels, of Chicago, were released by the district attorney today after Investigation of their purported "confession" that they conspired with Mrs. Sielaff to produce a "Miss X" as Ormiston'8 companion at the cottage. The district attorney branded their confession as r "tissue of lies." Mrs. McFher preached her usual Hunday night sermon in Angelus Temple. Mrs. W. Stephenson Dead Ottawa, September 26 Mrs. Sophia Stephenson, former resident of Hrockville, and wife of William Stephenson, died here today. BeRldes her husband, she Is sur vived by Mrs. I). 13. McKlnnon, of Winnipeg, a daughter, and Herbert Dowsley, of Vancouver, a brother, and two sisters. Mrs. Wm. Wilson, Smith's Falls, and Mrs. Graham, Lanadowne, Ont. Hospital Governors The governors to the Homeoputhlc Hospital during the week beginning today are: O. S. Westgate and A. H Thomson. Temperature Dropped 35 "be grees Saturday Night (Special to Tho Gazette.) New York, September 26. The metropolitan area was touched t.ulny by a fringe ot the cold wave that blanketed parts of the west with snow, and if the prediction of the weather man counts for anything, tomorrow will be Just as chilly. The thermometer dropped 35 .de grees from 86 at 2.30 p.m. on Satur day to 51 at 6 a.m. today. The met cury failed to rise much during the day, the high mark being 61 degrees, which was reached at 4.40 p.m. At 9 o'clock tonight the tempeiature stood at 59 degrees, and a gentle east wind was blowing, with a pros pect of considerably lower tempera tures before morning. Fair weather was predicted for tomorrow, with showers. The low temperature mark dii not approach the low record for the day. which was 45 degrees In 1887, nor was it as low as the 50 degree tem perature registered in the coid snap that surprised rew ork last July. KILLED ON HONEYMOON Bride of Two Hours Victim of Auto Upset Vancouver. September 26. Short- British Parties Also Inter ested in Sale Victoria, September 36. British Columbia's offer to sell the Pacific Great Eastern Railway at a sacrifice price is attracting attention In not only Canada, but in Britain. communications received by the Provincial Government show. Whether these Inquiries about the line .will produce a definite (teal which could go before the Legisla ture for its approval at its next ses sion. cannot be predicted now. To questions on the subject. Premier Oliver replied today: "Nothing ;-ub- stantial is before the Government yet." Mr. Oliver admitted that the Government had received communications on the possibility of a Fale from many quarters, and had discussed the proposition recently with a representative of various Inti-resis. The Government, he Indicated, Is making no offers, but is Informing all who inquire that any proposals they may care to advance will be carefully considered. GIRL NOT KIDNAPPED Schoolchild Admits She Told Fanciful Story Hamilton, Sept. 26. After several hours -of questioning by detectives, the 11-year-old girl who told a sensational story of being kidnapped on Friday afternoon by four drunken men In an automobile, and later escaping from them by jumping from the car, admitted today, according to police, that she had invented tht story to explain her absence from school. She had played truant, she said. and called at tho homo of her aunt, who scolded her and told her that little girls who played truant were often kidnapped. This warning gave her tho idea. She will appear in juvenile Cour next Saturday, charged with giving the police false Information. 7-MONTH TOLL OF LIFE BY N.Y. AUTOS Of 555 Persons Killed on Streets, 238 Were Under Fifteen Years (Special to Tho Gazette.) New York, Sept. 26. Five hundred and fifty-Tive persons more than lost their lives in the Florid. hun-lcane were killed by motor vehicles in New York city streets between January 1 and September 1. This number includes 317 persons more than fifteen years old. and 238 children younger than fifteen. And the most startling figure of all is the record of 54 children killed in the streets In June nearly two a day. These statistics were made public today in the bulletin of the City Club of New York, which confirms its findings by the reports of the chief medical examiner. More than half of the children killed, namely 132, ac cording" to the City Club report, were between the ages of five and ten. Fifty-four were from ten to fifteen yfcars. and fifty-two were babies less than five years old. ''With a vengeance, this is muni cipal murder." says the report of the City Club, of which Henry H. Curran is counsel, "because the city can, but does not, scatter the clustered skyscrapers to whose appetites the motor crirs minister; because the city an, but does not. regulate the roar ing motor monsters as tney speed through narrow streets filled with children at play; because the city can, but does not, establish more and still more parks and playgrounds where children may play in safety in stead of being entirely confined to the motor thronged streets; because tne city can, but does not, do something about it. ' "It Is true that skyscrapers are not responsible for all of the motor vehicles that kill New York children New York's streets. But sky scrapers are responsible and direct- v so for most, if not an. ot tnese murderous vehicles that swarm the streets of New York." i A curb on skyscrapers In already onsrested districts has been a favor- te of Mr. Curran and the City Club for several months. Recently a re ommendatlon was made to the muyor's committee on city planning and survey to re-zone the city, so that a check could be placed on the construction of tall buildings on nar- ntv streets. Building figures for new snyacrap- rs have taken a now spurt recently. according to figures which the City luh obtained from the bureau ot huildines. From January 1 to Beptemoer -th hese figures disclose, plans nave been filed for Manhattan for seventy ew non-residential buildings, eacn or hich will be more than twelve stor- ys high. This number consists or wenty-nine hotels, twenty-three of fice buildings and eighteen factory buildings. Eighty thousand people ill work In these new atrucutres, me bulletin points out. ELABORATE PLANS FOR UNIVERSITY the university's budget for the coin- charge of El Lluff, under tiv- term- ing year will be 1200,000. !of tho armistice and havj tne su- ' 'uatlon well in hand. CANADA'S FOREIGN TRADE L The tr,"s that tended & p.iurf during the recent bombardir,nt, ae- I dared thty are still full of ;ght, but Averno-e Tntal STimira Tnorouec had evacuated the position becauso for Five Months Ottawa, September 26. The average of Canada's total foreign trade continues to increase. In, the five months ended August 31 last it was $900,294,379 compared With $842,279,-5S6 for tho corresponding period in 1925. Exports for the current year were $470,642,350, and imports $423,641,16?). In addition foreitrn coods to the value of $6.2S3,15 were exported from the Dominion. i Duty collected in the current five ! months totalled $64,500,775 mmoared . iwith $57,807,487 111 the same period in ' lJb. The biggest increase in duty collected was on irtn and iron products, which netted to the treasury $89,323,955, an increase of more than $12,000,000. j In the month of August, the last month on record, imports to Canada are valued at $89,669,575, and exports j at $90,621,419. Figures for August, j ivto. were: Imports, $83,074,474, and exports $111,409,525. The decrease in exports during the month was chiefly in agricultural and animal products. of the armistice conditions j The marines found that, the cas ualties had been quite heavy among them being two United Siate.s machine gunners, who w ere killed in the last assault. MONTREAL'S LEADINO THEATRE P Direction B.E.L AM3 "S3 .Now 1'la.vlnc: , The "Porte M.-Marlin" Theatre Company, from FVirH With i'lKRKK M.-IGMKR J"rom Mon. to Weil. Kes and Wed. Mat.: "H tit; SKI R PO Lie II I NKM.K" Thorn, to Hat. f-:ve. aoif Hat. Mat.. "I.A Jl KNACK" 40. MINERS ENTOMBED Rescuers May Have to Dig for Two Days More Ironwood, Mich.. September 28. Confronted by oossiblv two da vs more ot digging before forty miners imprisoned hundreds of feet otlow the surface of the Oliver mine by a cave-in on Friday, could be reached, rescue workers today began an attenint to establish communication with the im prisoned men. Others c'ontinued to remove tons nf debris which carried down a shaft sealed the men within the mine. Down the main shaft, in which the cave-In occurred, killing threo men trapped In the cage, one ere- set to work drilling a one and one-naif Inch hole through 400 feet of debris, which, blooks the shaft. If the miners are found to be alive, food in tablet form will be sent down to sustain them until a passageway cart be du?. Officials believe the men are still alive. U.S. Marines in Charge Managua. Nicaragua. September CO. Fifty-six U.S. marines iiave taken ALL THIS WKKK His Majesty's Theatre SUN. AFr OCTOBER 3rd MSSCHA STRING QUARTET MIS UA ELMAV. first liolin. KjJWrV RACIIMW.V, scromi violin. WIMiEM SCJTCBkrtT, Viola. HORACE BR ITT, Violoncello. "Thi onfemMo la r porfert in Hi co ordination that It gives one a senxe "f musical predestination." (X. Y. I'nnep.) Tleketn. t to 2..'.0. On nale Tnenday. September 2Hth. at His Majesty' and Archamhanlt'a. Dlreetlon: .1. ,. Caurtn. VELYK BRENT in "The Impostor" PRINCESS Eves. 8.13 Mats Wed., Sat. 2.15 1'he Biyoest and Most Gorgeous Musical Hit Ever 1'roduced! Annui' HaiiiiinT-U-iii'.s 'FLEET' COLDLY RECEIVED to have been a honeymoon trip to tho South, Mrs. James Bonner, 27 a bride of two hours, was almost in stantly killed here last night when Jhe automobile in which she and her husband were being driven to the night boat for Seattle, turned over on Georgia street, near the entrance 'to Stanley Hark; Edwin Bing- Icy, driver of the car. is under ar rest on a manslaughter charge. Mrs. Bonner prior to her marriage was Miss Mary Scouler, of Victoria, B.C. At nine o clock last night, she and Bonner were married here, and two hours later they left to catch the Seattle boat. What caused the car to turn over has not been dcfln Itely established. Mr. Bonner and the driver of the car were but slightly lnjureu. D R.J. F. DOWLING DEA D France and Spain Give Rus sian Armada Short Shrift Special Cable to the New YftrU Times and Montreal Gazette. Madrid. September 26. The Rus sian "fleet," consisting of a schooner, tugs, etc., thirteen vessels in all, has been received In Hpanlsh waters with after, starting out on what was n0 greatPr enthusiasm than at French ports. The "fleet, going from the Baltic to the Black Sea recently, was allowed to make a very short stay at Cherbourg for repairs, but was bar red today from the port of Ferrol. When he learned of the approach of the Incongruous armada, the officer commanding the port sent messen gers advising the Russians that he would not permit the ships to enter tho harbor, nor the crews to land. Spain Is one of the Kuropean countries without diplomatic and commer cial relations with the Soviets. STUDY CANADA'S METHODS Central Building to Be Erected at Jerusalem With Aid of Trust Fund Men's Clothing at Trie I ess thau on Hl(rli Rent til wit New Fall Topcoats These Excellent Topcoats include both single and double-breasted model made from all-wool Shdlands, Scotch Tweeds. Cheviots, Gabardines and Whipcords. $22 -50 10 $gy.so ' 21 McCILL COLLEGE AVE. Prominent Ottawa Physician Was Aged 73 Ottawa, September 26. Dr. John Francis Dowllng, prominent local physician, died suddenly at his home here Katurday night, aged 73. Dr. Dowllng was one of the few survlv lug members of the 1873 medical class of Mcuill University. Ife at one time represented the constituency of South Kcnfrew jn the Ontario Legislature. Mrs. P. MoD. Relnhan, Mrs. (Major) .1. fi.J-'raser and Mrs. 13. T, iNoiue, an ot juontrcai, are iaugh tern. ' Mother Guilty of Murder Tlupert, Idaho, Sept. 26. Accused by the state of having poisoned her husband. Hh a preparation used for hat business in Toronto. catching files, Mrs. Mary Cruniroy, motner ot tnree cniiarcn, was convicted of murder in tho second de gree today. I inn i rumroys met through a matrimonial agency and were wed on .iuty zu, yjn. The Jury's verdict carries a maxi mum sentence of lire Imprisonment. Alan Cobham at Bushire RuHhire, I'eriln, Sept. 25. Alan Cobham, the British aviator on hla return flight from Melbourne, arrived here this morning and left two nours later saying ne might land at Haiun. U.S. Farm Experts Enquiring Into Co-operative System Washington. Sept. 2. The De partment of Agriculture, through the new dlviulon of co-operative marketing, has aent experts to Canada to make specitil studies of co-operntion there. Studies are being mude tn l-nrticulur of co-operation In hand ling wheat and livestock. The methods of tho wheat pools of western Canada are being carefully inquired Into. The purpose of the Investigation Is to accumulate data on co-operative methods which can bo disseminated among farmers and farm or ganizations In this country for encouragement and guldiinco of the co-opara'.lvo movement. W. J. Hammond Dead Winnipeg. September 26. W. J. Hammond, prominent business man died here today, aged 75. Mr. Ham mond, who camo to Winnipeg about so years ago, wus born at Brant. Ont.. and at one time conducted a fur and Mr Ham- Special Cable to the N.Y. Times and Montreal Gazette. Terusiilem. September 26. The authorities of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem plan to erect a central building with the aid of u trust fund of $500,000 left by Hoi Kosenbloom, of Pittsburgh, to house the Institute ot Jewish Studies and the School of Oriental Studies. Dr. Judah Manges, acting chancel lor or the university, lias Just re turned to Jerusalem after conferring In London with the board ot gover nors of the university, and in Paris with the governing council of the Institute of Jewish Studies. He says a new chair ot general chemistry In addition to that of organic cjiemlstry is to be founded. A director is to be chosen for the proposed microbiological institute, which has the support of the American Jewish physicians' committee. The board has approved of a hygiene department and has decided to Increaso the budget for tho institute of- Palestine natural history. Professor Landau of Oottlngen has been invited to start a mathematics Institute. The administration hopes to begin the building of an institute of physics under the supervision of Professor Ornstein of Holland. Seven professors, now teaching in the Institute of Jewish Studios, are to bo retained, two of them permanently. Tho new appointments Include Dr. Arthur Kuppln for Jewish so ciology and anthropology: David Yel- lln for Hebrew poetry, und Dr. tfuke- nlk as field archaeologist. Chairs in Bible philosophy, history and Tal- inudlc jurisprudence are being established. Apart from the cost of buildings, j. Foot Treatments Corns removed without pain, Warts, Bunions, Ingrowing Toe. Nails, Weak Ankles, Fallen Arches and Flat Feet Treated. New Scientific Methods Light and Individual Arch Supports from Plaster Cast. A. E. Raymond TtEG'D Foot Specialists Itoom 714, New Hirks Building, Phillips Square Telephone LAnoantor 8705 m IT NOW! u Ingram's WONOEP- PlCTUH-t (OOAEAl . , ALICE TERRY ANTONIO MORENO The Director and Author of 'The Four Horsemen' have made their biggest hit! On the Ktugp Fisher hihI Mm Capitol Gang Mrst time an j where at less than $2.00 ' privp. with a Dancing Masters ASSOCIATION of Montreal D.tM'lK TOMdtlT (Mon.) at D (iTAM.IiV HAM., 'J !Snnlv HI. (fditlf'inun. .?Oc: I,ad.v. 25c AIM f.TS' DANCING t f.A.SH at P.M. I'rof. Kritnk Norman. l,H(ly Asntntant. ham.i;t dancing ixasnkh Organizing. real Metropolitan cast pPRJCES Plus Tax -.-.. I Krenln(r 50c to SW.IWl! Wednesday Mat 50c to 3.00 II Saturday Mat 50c to $3.50 I NEXT WEEK ONLY Still in a Class by Itself! . STUDENT PR. NCB MAIL ORDERS NOW Seat Sale Thursday PRICES Plus Tax "iffht: T.oiten. ;!; Or.')i X?.-; O'rHi. Circle, r:.5: Bal., 2, Sl.fiO; Heeond Hal.. (I. S0c. fiat. Mat.: T.ojcch. S2.50: Orcli., S2.50; Oreli. Circle, S3; Bat.. M.flO, l: fi.cond Bal.. 50c. pp. Mat. Med.: Loiid and Orcli., 3; Hal, (I. SO, SI; Second OHI. iJOC. 'FIG LEAVES' with George O'Brien Olive Borden Six Vaudeville Acts FORUM Wednesday Evening, October 6th lllggctt Mimical Event Since Cnruxo's Concert In I03O .1 O II X WORLD'S GltEATKST and MOST CFI.Eim ATKD T F.N OR Salf of Ticket will oon ThiirMlay Mornlne tit Lindsay's and AnhnnihaulfM I'lnno Stores. I'rli-cs: $1.00, $1.50, S2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50. IMuw Ta. GKT VOIR TICKETS K.MiLY ASH AVOID DISAPPOINTMENTS Thousands of Tickets at S 1.00 and 81.50 mm m TvXr p".8-i;.i p.m, "Happy Hours" with Norma Noel and Arthur Mayer (ialltTy. VTal., iftp, Fir,, T.ix Inrhiilffi Mclaughlin tourist garage QUEBEC BEST IN TOWN McMahon St., opp. St. Patrick' Church mond, who was retired, contracted hiti lllnpHB while on a vlxit to Auh- tralia last year. Mm. Staitman, of Bflilgewatpr, N.B., Is a sinter. "Tom Thumb" Dead at 64 IOH AngeleN, Calif., Rent. 28. Da rius Abner Alden, 84, who tin "Tom Thumb," 42-lnch midget, for forty yeiim wii a aldenhow attraction with clrcueR, has made his lat public appearance. He died late yesterday at his home here, it was learned today. He Is survived by his widow. 82 years of age, and bIho 42 inchos In height. Calles Bans Export of Qold Mexico City, Krptember 24. Proa. Mfnt Calles has Indued a decree prohibiting the export of a-old. np it. equivalent. The purpose is to etabll- ir. inn ririmn rales wmcn arc hurting business. Summer Cottage Burned Oanaiioqiie, fcirpteniber 24. The ' liirse summer cottage owned by Mrs. (Dr.) llunyon on l.cck Inland was i totally flcotroyod by lire this afternoon. It was used during the war to hnllHA tiivulirf it,,IHlni rrk. !.-,.. : J amounts to $9,V00. j Imperial Theatre Announcement It it u-ith profound renret that we wrre una Me to show thtl I)rmpeu-Tunnel pictures ajt advertised to play at the Imperial ycattrdnu. We thrrcforc offer the following explanation; In order to conform with tkc law of tho United Htntea. it wan necfimnru to arnd the Drmp-urit'Tunney picturrg out of f A Htate of Pennsylvania, direct til Canada without vronning any other Ktate. Thit tra 01110 dona by aeroplane, the intention being to Croat Lake Erie into On-tario, thence to Montreal. The plane crathed in Wettern Penn-tylvania, destroying both, the plane and pictures; fortunately Ihe aviator wat uninjured. Jt.-w ever, two filmt are being developed and no douht will arrive in Montreal today. Signed ' IMPERIAL THEATRE, It. "H Conover, Manager. For Information regard 1 11 a the y DcmiiFvcy-Tunncy light Picture Telephone Ptatcau 0011 Children's Special Service Mission Scripture Union, of London, England Special Evangelistic Meetings for Children and Young People will be conducted by MR. S. V. WARE Deputation Secretary fee Canada nf the r,ft.S.,W., In the OLD FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH (Turner flherbraoke and I'nlon), commencing SUNDAY, Sept. 26 to Oct. 2 (inclusive) Afternoon Mretln ut p.m. melt tiny Ee ninvMwtlni nt R.OO p.m. each day - PARENTS snd FRIENDS who dealrn to accompany the children will be wek'om. Mr. Wore will u hla lantern al I lie afternoon meetings. Inner the Aoaplrea of The Scripture Testimony League Palace marvelous programme - thef biggest in town iirst 2nd 3rd llh 0th 7th Marie Prevost "Up in Mabel's Room" A f omeflv of Chenilae Ernest Albert's Fur Fasliiuii Revue. 12 T.ItIoc Muniiefinicn Palace Premier Orchestra. I ntermerf e IAtiiico Frllr Baby Esther, The iill.l Knwlrr Palace Comedy. 11 hen Man' a I'rhice Palace Review, Melody Kings. NOW PIjAVI.Nfi PALACE .THE ORIGINAL Windsor Hotel Montreal ANNOUNCEMENT I The inatMRempiit w Mies to nnnotime, that commciu'litK Salunlii)', October Sci-onil, Krausmann's Cafe Limited LSe.Ss1, 80-S0a St. James Street (Estanllthed 26 Tsars.) WILD DLACK PI CK TPMSOX STKAKS and CHOPS I,OMSTi:iS AM, STYLKfi Hlgh-C'la. Chop House for ladles ami Gentlemen SPECIALLY BREWED LIGHT and DARK HEERS, Choice Wlnex. Snoclnl Hates fop Lunch ami Dinner Parties ' OPEN TII.Ii 10 P.M. JOHN KJlAUSM.iNK. President. , will be held every afternoon In tho Tiltl Mi ROOM, from l our to Six o'clock. Service n In Carte No convert charce. Wlmlxor Hotel OrchcMra Harold Leonard' Hell Jackets Direction, TIUDY MAINS The Wlnri.nr Concert Orchewtra Direction ; Rami! Dmmeito Will piny for AITDItNOOV TK.V In tho Concourse.

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