The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on September 17, 1920 · 15
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The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · 15

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Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
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Friday, September 17, 1920
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15
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SEPTEMBER 17, 1920- EVIDENCE THAT FIRE STARTED IN GLADSTONE AVE. RINK AND THAT WAS HELD TO BE UNSAFE -h THE CITIZEN, CI TAW A, CANADA nquiry Into Disastrous Early Morning Fire Opened by On tario t ire Marshal Hydro Inspector TeDs of Notifying Owners of Condition of the Insulation and Installation, and Lessee Also, and of Warning Given. WIRING Evidence mibmitteJ yesterday fternoon in the Are enquiry being londucted at the police station by E, Heaton, chief fire marshal for tario, looking into the origin and e of the SISO.O'' -- on Sunday orningr, September 6th, destroying Gladstone avenue rink, the Pro- ucers' Palry stables, and damaged large number of dwelling houses that vicinity, was practically tin nimous in bearing out the theory at the ore originated in the rink self. Witness after witness cave idence that aroused by the flames other causes, saw the fire first me rinK ana later m the Dairy ables. Asked to slate specifically ow or where the fire commenced, one could say, and when the ses- on adjourned to this afternoon the bint was as much in darkness as en the inquiry began. Possibly the most important evl fence was that submitted by Mr. orman E. Bell, district inspector the Hydro rower Commission ho was intimately acquainted with wiring conditions in the build- where the fire is alleged to have riginated, and who threw some in resting aide lights as to existing hndttionv Just several days pre Lous to the fire. Inspector Bell read various com munications both to Messrs. Dey, the wners of the rink, the firm Cos llo and Crowe who had charge of lighting In the building, and Mr. Christin, lessee and manager of skating rink, in which he point' out, in the latter case as late as ugust SOth, or only five days be. pre the fire, that the wiring in the ilding was In a dangerous condi- that certain, wires were loose d hanging, that where they enter the aide walls they were vmpro- cted end that in some places in dressing room they were In tual contact with the walK He en added significantly, "should y fire occur in the meantime you ould no doubt be held responsible." Suggested improvement. The inspector stated that he was lied to the rink the early part of gust after something went wrong th one of the metres there and lights had gone out one night, inspected the building in com- ny with Mr. Christin and several hers and on August 4th, he mail- a list of suggested Improvements Messrs. Costello and Crowe. Again August 26th he, in company with Crowe, went over the different tions of the rink and inspected it th a view to bringing the lighting re as near the standard as pos- le. It was then decided to place bses on the different sections of the ea, or that part Immediately above ere the skating took place, at the pense of Mr. Christin. This was upleted by Sept 1st iA'ssee Mnuo Changes. On that very- day, or two days er the inspectors condemnation the wiring system, as contained letter of August iOth, the lnspec- received a letter from Mr. Chris- In which the latter explained t he was only the lessee of the lding and advising Inspector Bell notify the owners, Dey Bros. In i meantime he desired to inform a that he had remedied two of grave defeats pointed out, by inspector at Jiis own expense. e Improvements were, 1st, the re- icing of the exposed fuses k iron bees, and 2nd, the placing of a e on every circuit. It was shortly after that, on meet- Mr. Christinr the latter explained t-hn ' otor that he recognized t the work was as y.f " omplete; that, if necessary, he would un- take to have It all done on his responsibility and charge It k to the owners. , ft was the opinion of Inspector 11, however, that the wiring al- dy done, though not sufficient to move respoTv Ibility, precluded the n'Mlltyof i r i" the spot where Are is said to have broken out. I would say," concluded the wit- s In his evidence, "that the wir- had nothing to do with the fire ich broke out near the Prodtus- Balry since wiring in that par- ilar part of the building was at time properly completed there. Electricians' Views. Mr. William T. Crowe, of Cos-' o, Crowe and Bellamy, electrlci- who had charge of the wiring the Gladr-tr-ie rink, declared that lie he knew the wiring was not to the standard he was not aware was dangerous. If he suggested ny innovations, his suggestions lild probablv be received as gentle mistlons for more work. But he did suggest that a new service be established since he knew that per-mistl-n for - "o-e would have to be obtained froift the inspector, who in order to grant that permission would have to inspect the building, and would accordingly discover existing conditions. It was his opinion that the lnspecto- would condemn the wiring. ... .... .,.r0(ii as given in the testimony of Inspector Bell, and the work was completed by Sep. (ember 1st Nothing was. however, attempted in the remainder of the rink, of which Mr. Christin spoke as If it were not up to him to do. But he did say later that it would be better to go ahead with it. Mr. Crowe corroborated the statements of Mr. Bell, and stated that tf all the switches were out as they were reported to have been pulled out by the man who locked the rink up that night the fire could not possibly have commenced in the centre of the rink, since the who!e "area" would be dead. At only one point, the point where an independent switch lit up .a light in each room and which light was kept burning all night was there a possibility of danger. That question, however, was not established and will be continued thin afternoon. Improper Wiring. Other witnesses examined included Mr. Harry Meloche, 45 Strathcona avenue, inspector for the Ottawa Electric who examined the wiring In the building two weeks before the fire, when the meter refused to function and the lights went out He also declared that the rink was not properly Insulated and that the wiring was not properly installed. He advised Mr. Christin of that and suggested that Mr. Bell be notified. This was later done. location of Fire. A number tf witnesses were examined in an. attempt to discover the location of the fire. All the evidence submitted was of a very direct character not in the least contradictory and to the effect that the fire commenced in the rink proper later spreading to the adjoining buildings. Among those examined was Fire Chief Burnett, who was one of the' first at the fire. "I have no doubt the fire started in the rink," he stated definitely. "I was there three minutes after it commenced, and the tire was at the time burning in the centre of the rink and spreading both ways." He could not however point to any one particular spot aa being the place where the fire commenced. Lieut. Burns, another fire-fighter who was there, about a minute and a half after the alarm stated the fire when he arrived was at the time only aboit four feet distant from' the east end of the rink and apparently burning from end to end. He could not tell where it started, however, aa he confined himself to saving the buildings on the northeastern corner of Bay street. Fireman Fabien Provost declared that when he arrived about J. 52 at the scene of the conflagration it was burning from end to end. He confined himself to saving the horses from the stables. It was not till after he arrived that the arables commenced to catch fire, at the side nearest the ri.ikk . " v Fireman Polrier of No. 7 station", corroborated these statements and told of his aid in saving about twenty-five of the animals. " Saw Fire In Rink. Miss Florence Teague, 18S Florence street said she was in the habit of being awakened by the Producers' rigs every morning and from sheep force of habit woke up that morning as usual. She saw a sheet of flame before her and heard somebody shrieking, "the rink's on fire." She .dressed hurriedly and ran to the alarm box on the corner and sent in the alarm. Then she turned to look at the fire and saw definitely that it was the rink, the roof of which was burning on the Bay street side. Mr. William French, 245 Florence' street, awakened by the fire brigade, rendered all assistance possible. When he first saw the fire it did not seem to have touched the stables. Pulled off Switches. Charles Harman, 75 Catherine street, employed at the rink as special constable, ticket agent, etc., for the past eight years, gave evidence that he locked the rink up as usual at 10.55 that night He walked along the building closed all - the windows, switched off all the main switches and closed the door in company with Mr. Christin and Mr. Conway, a special constable. They all left together. He was positive he pulled the switches, and when that was done, as far as electricity was concerned, the rink was dead. There was no lighted cigarettes on tha flnnr and In all his axnerience never discovered one in the past eight years. Out of habit he put his foot on them anyway, whenever he detected them. There was a quantity of oil in the building for oiling the skates but none fr floor dressvl ing of any kind, sawdust and water being used for that purpose. "How about the garag adjoining the rink? Was there anyone mere. any work going on there? "Yes, there was work going on there for the past year." but to his knowledge no one had been there that afternoon or evening, tie am not know of any lubricating or any other oil loft there. And as far as that was concerned the man wno worked there always saw to it that any inflammable rags were put in a large tin. pail, placed there specifically for that purpose. No one was in the building when he locked it up. There was no refuse there either since he cleaned it every morning and had cleaned it that morning as usual. Lichta tn Many Rooms. Cross-examined bv Mr. Christin, his testimony was changed in only one instance, though that one a salient feature. Whereas he stated the Hnk was "dead" he later admit ted that a light burned In many of the rooms of the rink which was controlled by an independent switch, He stated he had forgotten about that. They were burning that .night as usual. "You say you saw no one working in the garage that Saturday after noon?" questioned Mr. Chnctin. "I did not" "But you did not see that men worked there that particular after noon till 8.80 In the afternoon' "I did not" "You say all the oil used in the building was oil for the garage and for the skates. Was there any gasoline?" "Not to my knowledge." "Any coal oil?" "I believe a little." "Are you aware that one after noon, about one week before the fire. Messrs. Percy and Ted Dey came to the rink and found fault with the men using gasoline to clean the skates? And don t you re-member me saying, you use gaso line and smoke at the same time? I forbid it, and I put away the gaso line in a four gallon can, and don't want smoking on pain of dis missal?" "Yes, I remember that distinctly.' "Did you know anything of the fire till the next morning?" "No." Witness told of returning to the rink after it had been locked' up and before he finally turned in for the night That was almost 12 o'clock, but he saw nothing sus- In Dairy Stables. Mr. Sam Broadfoot, 471 Sunn side avenue, employed in the stable of the Producers' Dairy, told of feeding the horses at about 3 o clock and then turning the lights out For the first time he looked out of the window facing south, and saw a great glow in the south eastern corner of Gladstone avenue and Bay street He walked out into the yard and saw fire coming first from the roof of the rink. He rushed back and commenced taking out the horses. He took the first horse out that night At . that , particular time were was no nre as yet anywhere in the stable. Mrs. M. Doming, living directly opposite the Producers' Dairy, on Gladstone avenue, got out of bed three minutes after the reels ' got there. The fire when she saw it was in the rink and coming out of tne windows . Mr. S. Sterrett 562 Gladstone avenue, Mr. T. H. Kenney, 177 Percy Jttreet; Mr. Harry Blount, 204 Flor ence street; Mr. H. Huetis, 499 Bay street and Mr. Harry Chew, a chum of his, all gave evidence along simi lar lines. i Fire Chief Graham told of arriv ing on the scene five minutes after he was notified, and told of seeps taKen to put that fire out C O.F. Court 383. The election of officers for the year 1920-1921 took place at a meeting of tne st F rancois de Salle Court, No, 83, of the Catholic Order of Foresters on September 12th, with the following results: Chief ranger, Damase Lafortune: vice-chief ranrer, Joseph Duval; re cording secretary, Fortuna Kavan agh; secretary-treasurer, Ernest Charette; treasurer, Elie Belanger speaker, Ovila Robitaille: auditors, Joseph C St. Jean and Oscar Villen- euve; trustees, J. A. Lafortune, Jos. Daure, and Jos. Galipeau; conduct ors, J. Bendah and Eusr. Paulette sentinels, J. C. St. Jean and Jo:-ph niais; cnapiain, adds Kacand, P. p. I.-.. Damase Lafortune was elected by acclamation to the provincial con vention to be held in Joliefte next year, and Mr. Joseph Difval was elected By acclamation as substitute. Auto and Car Collide. Miss Dora Morin, 154 Isabella street fiinted when the auto in which she was driving, collided with street car number 261 at the corner of Sparks and O'Connor streets, shortly after midnight last night The auto, which was driven by Eugene Bolduc, 205 Slater street, was travelling north on 'O'Connor street, and ran into the side of the street car. One of the front mudguards of the anto was badly damaged. aB04H0HBM MI-O-4 Remington Typewriters USED EXCLUSIVELY .F.E. Banks, Commercial Houses, Insurance Companies and Government Departments, use the Remington exclusively. ; That is why students should select a business college that teaches the Self-Starting Bemington. The Remington maintains Employment Bureaus which place in profitable positions more than 75,000 women ayear. - k Any Remington Bureau will be glad to assist I Capable Graduates to secure good positions, f The Federal Typewnter Co., Umited ( Phone Q.62670 . 20Q QUEEN STREET, OTTAWA. Phone Q. 6268. j Fellow Directors of O. H. S. Honor Departing Public Spirited Worker. Last evening at the Chateau Laurier a farewell dinner was tendered to Mr. V. E. Buck, B.S.A., by his fellow directors of the Ottawa Horticultural Society, and by some of the members of the staff at the Central Experimental Farm, who had been Intimately associated with him in his work. Mr. Buck is re-signing his position as assistant in ornamental horticulture at the Farm to ac 'ept the position of assistant professor of horticulture at the British Columbia College of Agriculture. He leaves in a few days to take up his new duties. The occasion was taken advantage of by those present to tender Mr. Buck a farewell address, and to present him with a handsome leather club bag as a parting gift, in recognition of his services to the society. The address, which was read by Mr. R. J. Farrell, dwelt in appreciative manner on Mr. Buck's services to the Ottawa Horticultural Society, and in other public spirited efforts, and of his high qualified as a citizen and outstanding public services xnrougnout the war period. The presentation was made by Mr. A. V. Baymnn, accompanied with a few epDrooriate felicitations. Others also spoke appreciatively of Mr. Buck's efforts on behalf of the All the speakers referred to the. loss, Blackstorie Coming Here. country cenerally. would sustain. . Mr. Buck replied appropriately. He j said that he was leaving Ottawa, with much regret a he had looked upon his chosen vocation as a iieia of work in which opportunity existed, calling for his best efforts. Changed economic eondifons, how over, compelled him to turn elsewhere for an adequate livelihood. He stated that his work for tne society had always been a pleasure to him, but that it was gratifying to know that it had been so much appreeiated. He accepted the gift &nd the address as a mark of that appreciation nnl goodwill, which he sincerely reciprocated. 1 The following eentlemen were present: J. B. Cannon, D. B. Nugent, Jas. McKco, John Craham, S. Short U.J. Farrell, J. B. Spencer, A. W. Bayman. A. F. Newlands, W. B. Varley. It. M. Roger, R. M. Motherwell, K. P. McDonald, K. M. Cameron, H. W. Jackson. W. T. Macoun, N. B. Davis, Fred Cook, C. W. Boyce, Geo. McCormick. Sir W. Babtie Inquest. (Canadian Press Despatch.) LONDON, Sept If At the in-quest held ' at Westminster today into the death of General Sir Wil Ham Babtie, it was shown he died from natural causes. He expired suddenly at Knocke, Belgium. WARSAW. Sept. !. Polish oper ations against Soviet forces along the upper reaches of the Bug river have been completely successful, and Soviet troops had been defeated, ac cording to reports reaching tnis city, The Poles have captured 8,000 prisoners, 26 cannon, five airplanes, two machine- armored trains, and "60 society, and of his work in general, guns, it Is officially announced. An Opportune Time for Pulp Investment "With Canada's exports of pulp and paper rapidly mounting, and mills, expandinir to meet this demand, no time could be move favorable to invest in well-secured pulp and paper securities. Western Canada Pulp and Paper Company, Limited, enjoys an advantage in its - location on the Pacific Coast in export-ing to the United States, the Orient, Australia and South America. Managed by leading pulp and paper experts, its "-future is1 assured. ' The 7 First Mortgage (Serial Cold Bonds carry a substantial Common Stock boirns, ensuring a continued share in profits. Bonds dated Feb. 1,1920, mature In. annual series Feb. 1, 1923, to Feb. 1, 1940. Principal and interest payable at holder's option in New York. , -; Price: 100 and Interest with a "bonus of 5 Shares Common Stock with each $1,000 Bond. Our Monthly Review 'The Income Builder," ctntains a full report on thia Company. Write for free copy today. ; Graham, Sanson & Co. INVESTMENT BANKERS Members Toronto Stock Exchange 83 BAX STREET :: TORONTO' V' wfien the stomach is" Off, "sometimes a g'ood way to find the trouble is to quit cofv fee and use ; InstantPostum Ten days trial proves and there's a lot of satisfaction in knowing. Why not order a tin of instant Fostum : from the grocer next time and watch yourself and your own feelings? "There's a Reason 1 The Gieat Blnckstone, the world' foremost msgiclan, will be at the itussell for four days commencing .Monday next. It will be the first appearance here of the great magician. and Judging by the great interest his engagement has aroused among playgoers and those who are fond or magic and mysticism, he is assured of a eroded house at every performance. For this engagement, Blackstone will offer the cream of all his most sensational illusions which created such a furore of we and excitement during his last New York engage ment Practically everything he produces In the realm of magic, he is the originator and inventor of. He runs through his illusions at aeroplane speed, offering thrills and sensations every minute of hl performance. Mis achievements In the creation of Illusions, transformation, levitation and human disintegration are won derful. His manipulation of cards I supreme. His eleight-of-hand work is beyond description the star working right under, the eyes of spectators without fear of detection. His spiritualistic phenomena are startling. His creation of human wonderful, and difficult to conceive. His whole performance is marveloui. Those who have not seen it truly will miss the treat of their lives. Blackstone will give a free demonstration of his powers ot illusion on Monday at noon, when be will ie securely tied hand and foot, pjaced in a strong box and thrown Into the Canal. The exhibition will take place immediately below the Sparks street side of the Plaza Bridge. (Advt ) TORONTO PROFITS IN RESTAURANTS TORONTO, Sept 18. Investigation of food prices in the restaur-ants in this .city by the medical health officer's department is said to show that profits have ranged from 200 per cent to five hundred per cent exclusive of overhead expenses. The report of the results of the investigation may be made publio tomorrow. Major Lewis Duncan, local representative of the board of commerce, may make enquiries to ascertain what should be deducted for -overhead cost to the restaurant proprietors. I'AUli KIFTKEN CQprnn A',,uer Avunue, solid pOO"V brick house, all natural wood finish, 2 fireplaces. Immediate possession, Terms arranged, (DO AftFirt avenue, Glebe. An JpO'lUU extra well built brick home on lot 60xlOS. A great opportunity for a man who would like a garden. . Immediate possession.. Cjrrnnn Florence street IVi wlfaUv stqrey brick house In excellent condition, 5 bedrooms and den, hardwood floors. Immediate possession. Madsfay Canadian Pastum Cereal Co. Ltd. Windsor. Ontario. 7 Instant n OroSTUN- a rcvehagc tattim Carul CompHtf amiCMflt.ltitt.UU. a OTTAWA-MONTREAL SERVICE i Daily r Dep. Ottawa 8.80 a.m. Arr.' Montreal 12.00 noon (Bonaventure Station) Observation Parlor Buffet Car Dep. Ottawa .10.15 a.m. Arr. Montreal 1.15 p.m. (Bonaventure Station) Dining, Parlor and Coaches Daily Except Sunday Dep. Ottawa, 5.1s p.m. Arr. Montreal ...... S.lo p.m. (Tunnel Terminal) x Dep. Ottawa 8.43 a.m. Arr. Montreal 12.48 noon (Tunnel Terminal) Dep. Ottawa 8.i0 p.m. Arr. Montreal 6.30 p.m. (Bonaventure Station) Observation Parlor Buffet Car Dep. Ottawa ........ 7.20 p.m. Arr. Montreal 10.60 p.m. (Bonaventure Station) Buffet Parlor Car Tickets and full information at City Passenger Office, corner Sparks and Metcalfe Streets, or I'nion Station, Ottawa. , McDOUGALL & COWANS Members Montreal Stock Exchange OTTAWA . ' . 1 WINNIPEG HAJJFAX JlUL.i JDIUftCId lOIlOXTO 4nd Floor Onion Bank Bldg., OTTAWA Direct Private Wire o all IJrmiLlie and New York Head ortlw: MOrvTKKAIj ' Large and Small Alike A trust company is not as is sometimes assumedan organization conducted for the sole benefit of capitalists. It is a financial corporation to serve all the people in the efficient management of their securities, estates and trusts. If your estate is small, there is all the more reason why it should be cared for by a reliable adniinistrator such as The Royal Trust Company. THE !OAL TRUST OECUIORS TRUSTEES ad Officii MONTREAL )TTAWA BRANCH, 142 Wellington Street. C. A. EUOT, Maneifeh FOUNDED The Value of Your Holdings should be estimated from time to time with a view to securing the best possible returnB from y6ur investments and protecting yourself against serious financial loss. (. , We place at your disposal a complete analysing eervics which will furnish you with expert advice on them, coupled with, if necessary, suggestions for their readjustment so as to guard against deterioration, or to increase your interest return. This service places you under no obligation, Just send us a list of securities you now hold and we shall advise you. HANSON BROS. one Roal Estate, Insnrance and Financial 100 Bank St. Q. UB.H04 AUCTION SALES ' Auction sales are the cream f effectiveness when handled in SB attractive manner. , They bring results. Sale Of Real Ktae. Mv stock. Mer. rhaadlne. Honsefco'd Effects, or any thing eiser 11 v. vice. Any information gladly fur-ntshed. Aactleeecr BrI Katate Broker. 1 .in iiiruia rwn Phone Sherwood 449. VlCTOKx" BONDS new price WILIi SELL due 1922 at 8 and Interest due 1028 at 98 and Interest due 1924 at 97 and Interest due 192T at T and Intereat due 1983 at 96 and Intereat due 1934 at 93 and Interest due 1937 at 98 and interest C. MALCOLM WIGGINS & COMPANY Stock and Bond Broken Blrks Building, O.towa, One , Q. 55IT-18 IGNITION REPAIRS AUTO LAMPS No Glare Lens Ml 3?t-8S0-$M Bank 8tH Opp. LswtS M. :ffl . r ISOSt Jnmes St. MONTREAL jwwwrAr f 65 Sparks St. s OTTAWA The Pulp&Paper Industry As a Field for Investment t' ., (moat VMS riNAMCMi mn, strr, 4, im.) Recent issues of pulp and paper securities have been remarkably well taken by investors. While other classes of - securities have met with a more or less indifferent reception during the summer months, there has been no lack of subscribers for the paper issues. ' Local investment houses repoit an active demand for some weeks back and new issues have been readily subscribed. Earning Power Leading Factor This is attributed to two factors. First, the remarkable earning power of pulp and paper companies based upon ppt showings, and future expectations; and second, the wide advertising which such issues have been given since the establishment of the first Canadian paper commission, and the live educational campaign carried on through the press. Not only have the paper price investigations been a big feature in educating the public to the value of pulp and paper securities, but also they have thoroughly educated the public as to the world shortage of newsprint and the subsequent substantial profits to be obtained. ' . . Attract New Investors Probably the moet remarkable part of the present good market for these securities, is the number of new investors attracted thereto. While in general, investors have been liberal subscribers to pulps and papers, a good deal of new , capital has lately been attracted. Funds which have usually been placed in other classes of debentures are finding their way into pulp and paper mortgage bonds, and a certain amount of money usually spent for municipal bonds, is also going into pulps and papers. Pobtie Mora Careful The chief investment demand has been for mortgage bonds and debentures in preference to shares. In this connection dealers say that the public is a good deal more careful of what it buys than formerly, and that preceding actual pureha.se, are usually inquiries as to the precise kind of security offered and its salient points. In other words", investors are exercising more caution than heretofore in the selection of their securities ' and are not buying till satisfied thai their particular require-" ment are met, and safety insured. Faith hi Future From the brisk demand for recent issues it is evident that the public has every faith in the continued prosperity of the pulp and paper industry. Many requests for information are daily received by the more prominent houses, and from the nature of inquiries it is evident that the general investing publio is keenly alive to the poeibilities of the situation. Specific questions are numerous, indicating that an intelligf nt knowledge of affairs is generally preceding investment. The present trend indicates a continued wide interest in pulp and paper securities for a long time to come. Im estors are fully awake to the situation and there ieems little doubt that further new issues will be well received. There is a very substantial investment demand right now for such securities. ' NEW FALL COATS AND DRESSES 183 Sparks St. Phone) Q. TS2. Robertson, Pingle & Tilley, Ltd. 526 Bank St., near Subway Phone Oarllne S22 ' - Telephone Queen 250 i. We send for and deliver prescriptions promptly. . QUINN'S DRUG STORE LIMITED 180 SPARKS ST. '" CARUSO nses the , HEINTZMAN & CO. PIANO LINDSAY'S w'."?.'.'."..1:,1!!.!! F? ;'U!.v.',.',' ,',v .v,'1 1KB SPARKS STREET v OUR EXHIBIT, Northeast corner of the Main Building nrewimArifcssoNscft ,s.-g-ww j LIMITED successors to Phonograph Shop Limited) 167 Sparks St. Queen 3124 Established 1849 "Low Cost" SHOE SALE It will mean money to you to visit our store during this sale.- You'll go a long way before you'll duplicate the values. EATON'S BOOTERY 183 SPARKS 6TRKET Th Fmmthl Tlmt it iht molt antkaritatitt Untntiat taprt ' Ctiutdt tni itt'tmtnl from thii publication an lkf-ree'ftan efulp and paper usuej merits iamt loiht and mntidtratio Ay Canadian Inttitcri. We will shortly offer to th public n issue ef First Mortgage Gold Bonds of Pali and Paper Company with a rapacity of 100 tons (round-wood ol daily. The Company's properties arc located in the St Maurice District, world-famous as the leading palp and paper centre of Canada. They immediately adjoin those of the Lsurentide Company, the Belfto-Canadian Company and the Browa Corporation who are bow reeofnized" aa among the largest holder of pulp limits In the world. The company has abundant water power, 60 years' snppty pulp wood, ' eirtllent shipping facilities and eiperienrrd and capable management. . Big men of vieien have every faith In the continued prosperity af the palp and paper industry af Canada. Investors who wish to participate in the development and share in the prosperity of the pulp indostry should write for particulars of advance offering and prospectus thht Waa. The issue, being limited, we would advise investors to act auiekly. W. W. Marshall & Company INVESTMENT BOND OF.M.ERS TtTtPMONE MAW MM J63 ST. JAMLS STREET One of the wisest provisions against Winter Alexander Cur Coata for all the faniil)-.' See them at 67 Sparks Strrel FAMILY THURS. FRI. SAT. es la a Story of Sunshine, I-ant;hlor and Happiness 'The Blue Bonnett" A. drama of life- with all huruanltj for It background. Good Comedy and .Newt Reel; alse , Williams and Connors : With a Complete Change of their Singing, Dancing- ana Vl'hlstltns Number. MONTREAL i

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