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Times Colonist from Victoria, British Columbia, Canada • 9

Times Colonisti
Victoria, British Columbia, Canada
Issue Date:
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of of of VICTORIA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1925 06, 9 ESTABLISHED 1885 See Centre Window for Specials Ladies' Strap Slippers and Oxfords, a Men's Oxford Shoes, a $4.95 Maynard's Shoe Store 649 Yates Street Phone 1232 WHERE MOST PEOPLE TRADE Why Pay High Rates for Fire and Auto Insurance? See the Independent Agency and save money The Nationale, Paris, Established 1820 $11,293,668 Provincial, England, Established 1903...... $2,402,000 The Cornhill England, Established 1906..... Assets $2,400,000 Northwestern National, Established 1869........ Assets $11,570,000 National -Ben Franklin, Pittsburg, Est. 1866.....

Assets $5,400,000 The Fire Insurance Company of Canada, 1918. Assets $901,165 JOHNSTON General Agents Phone 1032 615 Johnson Victoria, B.C. Est. 1903 FIXTURE SPECIAL Handsome 14-inch Semi-indirect Bowl, complete (installed) Sale Price Regular $12.00. Special $8.50 MURPHY ELECTRIC COMPANY 722 YATES STREET PHONE 120 VAL TAXI PHONE.

1 REMEMBER' THE NUMBER We Need Your Co-operation In other words, we need your order so as to keep disabled soldiers at work. Let us estimate on your requirements. Good Work Good Value THE RED CROSS WORKSHOP 584 Johnson Street (Just Below Government) Phone 2169 SOCIAL AND PERSONAL Miss J. M. Green of Vancouver is spending a few days in Victoria as the guest of friends.

Miss Marjorie Broley is leaving tomorrow for Fernie where she will spend a few months' holiday as the guest of her parents. The many friends of Mrs. Duff will be pleased to hear she has recovered from her recent illness and has returned from St. Joseph's Hosuital to her home on Oxford Street. Last evening at her home on St.


LIMITED Phone 77. 2324 Government St. PRODUCERS ROCK GRAVEL CO. LTD. Sand and Gravel For all purposes, graded and washed fresh water Largest Capacity in Canada 1902 Store St.

Phone 305 NEWS IN BRIEF A blaze in the roof of a shed in the rear of premises at 609 Johnson street, gave a.m. eity a fire Little engines a damage Fun was done. Members of the Metropolitan church choir are requested to attend the funeral of the late Rev. Saunby at the church on Wednesday at 2.45. The Victoria Fire Department Band will give a concert in the Victoria West Park to-morrow afternoon 2.15.

Mr. Rumsby will be the conduc- tor. Police officers are giving effect to the City Council's dictum against low hanging branches which interfere with use of sidewalks, Chief John Fry last night notified the City Council. The City Council was last night informed by City Solicitor Pringle that the suit of Donegan against the city has been dropped, notice of discontinuance having been served on Saturday last. Last night's session of the City Council was held in the board room of the School Board offices, the City Hall Council Chamber being unusable while the new north window is being made.

The Mexican boar offered the city by the Gizeh Temple Shrine Band, a souvenir of their recent tour to Los Angeles, was last night accepted by the City Council, to be housed at Beacon Hill Park. Alderman Todd opposed accetance of the animal. The Real Estate Board of Victoria will hold the regular fortnightly luncheon to-morrow the Chamber of Commerce, tie order of business including discussion of succession duties and the city manager plan. Being advised by City Engineer Preston that approval of the proposed sub-division on Mason Street would be a step towards creation of a slum area in the heart of the city, the City Council last night refused to endorse the plan, which would have provided roadway fourteen feet wide to serve a cluster of cabihs and cottages on fractional lots. Over 100 editors of United States agricultural newspapers will visit Victoria about September 1, the City Council was last nigth informed by Robert J.

Hartley, of the Bureau of Provincial Information, who asked form the city's entertainment will take. The Council referred the question to the Victoria and Island Publicity Bureau. The first shoot of the newly orgaized Victoria Gun Club took place Sunday at Colwood, just outside the race track, when a well attended trap-shoot took place. The club has installed the new Western automatic trap, and found its action productive of a fast shot from varying angles. The Victoria Gun Club has a strong, membership, rapidly increasing now facilities have been provided for weekly trap-shoots.

Victoria has been selected as the scene of the 1926 convention of the Canadian Medical Society. News to this effect was received yesterday by telegram from Dr. M. Raynor, who is attending the annual convention of that body now being held in Regina, to Dr. John H.

Moore, secretary of the Victoria Medical Society. It is estimated there will be between 1,000 and 2,000 uelegates from Canada, England and the United States. Thirty-five candidates in the tary Club Seed Contest were given a demonstration of seed growing at get-together picnic at Elk Lake on Saturday afternoon. The candidates were picked up by Rotary members at the Y.M.C.A. and motored to the seeed ranch of George Robinson at Elk Lake, where a practical demonstration and lecture was given by Mr.

Robinson at Mount Douglas Park. Box lunches were provided. and a programme of sports Nearly 3,000 members of the "Forty and Eight Wreck" will visit Victoria after the Washington Pacific Legion conference of U.S. ex-service men at Port Angeles, August 13, 14 and 15, J. F.

Godwin, representative of the "Official Voice," who is in Victoria, states. Mr. Godwin is making arrangements for the visit to this city and arranging for Vancouver Island publicity in the "Voice," a special conventior number of which will be issued. The National Commander of the American Legion, James Drain, will attend the convention and will probably be among the number to visit this city, he says. BROADCASTING IS RESUMED BY CFCT Official Opening Last Night Featured by Excellent Programme Radio Station CFCT was officially reopened last night after extensive reconstruction, the first regular programme being broadcast with great clarity.

Brief addresses by G. I. Warren, and Dr. Davies were included in the programme, which was rendered by the following artists: Songs- Lovely Night" (Landon Ronald), "At Dawning" (Cadman); Mrs. Styles Sehl.

Violin Air (Molique), Mr. Gratton. Songs, "Villanelle" (Eva dell'Arqua), "The Valley of Laughter" (Sanderson); Mrs. L. M.

Knight, accompanied by Mrs. Downard. Songs, "For You Alone" "Henry Geehl). "Song of the Flea" ((Moussoursky); Prescott. Songs, "Daffodil "The Swallows" (Cowen); Mrs.

Knight. Songs, the Road to Mandalay' (Oley Speakes), Sole -(De Capu), Mr. Prescott. Violin, "Madridgale" (A. Simonelli); Gratton.

HOME BANK BILL Ottawa. June 23-Hon. J. A. Robb.

Acting Minister of Finance, moved in the House of Commons this afternoon that the Senate amendment to the bill giving relief to the Home Bank depositors be not accepted. Mr. Robb's resolution stated that the Senate amendment to the preamble of the bill was foreign to its purpose. The resolution also objected to the reduction to $3,000,000 of the amount provided VICTORIA MEN TO TAKE PART IN IMPORTANT TRADE CONCLAVE Directors of the Victoria Chamber of Commerce left to-day for Seattle to participate in what it is anticipated will prove the greatest trade conclave ever held on the Pacific Coast, the three days' convention of the United States Foreign Trade Council. The convention opens to-morrow at the Olympic Hotel and more than 1,000 advance registrations have already been made.

Five hundred more delegates are expected before the convention opens. Distinguished personages from foreign lands are arriving daily at the Sound city. Representatives from China and Japan have been in Seattle for several days. With the arrival of the President Madison the bulk of the Oriental delegation was on hand for the convention scene. INTERNATIONAL ANGLE The international angle conclave, which is being stressed.

this year for the first time in the history of the foreign trade council, promises to be one of the most important elements of the convention. A mammoth trade map of the world, whieh will be plaeed in the Spanish ballroom of the Olympic Hotel. The map was sent in sections in charge of two men, who declare it will take several days to arrange the huge trade exhibit, and get the proper illumination on it. Unique and realistic ship models, loaned the convention by the various steamship companies, are being removed to the Olympic Hotel, which will be the scene of convention ac- tivities. PUGET SOUND COUNTY Seattle business men, congnizant of the fact that the convention will be a great stimulating influence, felt throughout the Pacific Coast region but particularly benefiting to the Puget Sound country, are showing their interest, and manifesting their courtesy to the distinguished visiting delegates, by registering for the conclave.

Victoria will by invitation be well represented and directors of Chamber of Commerce will join in discussion concerning Canadian trade with the United States. R. W. Schwengers. president, 4, J.

0. Cameron, J. W. Spencer, Ed. Tomlin, R.

W. Mayhew and Alderman M. P. Blair were the directors registered to tend the conference. "Dick" Andros Died Suddenly After Boat Trip After a launch trip to Island in which he was apparently in the best of health, De Carteret John (Diek) Andros died suddenly at his home, 1429 Mitchell Street, yesterday afternoon.

After returning, to the Oak Bay boathouse, Andros complained of feeling ill, but took the street car to his home, where he passed away before doctor could be summoned. He is survived by his widow and three daughters, also two brothers, Alderman E. B. Andros and Col. R.

C. Andros of this city. The funeral services will be private and it is requested that no flowers be sent. VOTE ON TRADE PACT DESIRED Ottawa, June Australian Trade Treaty will be brougl.t again before the House when the Grain Bill is out of the way," said Hon. J.

A. Robb, Acting Minister of Finance, late this afternoon, when asked about reports that the treaty had been dropped. The treaty still stands on the Order Paper of the House, but rumors arose in political circles that, in view of the criticism expressed, coupled with approaching prorogation, the resolutionu was not likely to be pressed this year. Proposed amendments to the Grain Act occupied a large portion of to- day's session. WINS SCHOLARSHIP Vancouver, June Fee, aged nineteen, a student of the University of British Columbia, has won the 1851 Exhibition Scholarship, through which he is entitled to study at university in Great Britain and to receive £250 annuity, it was announced to-day.

SUNDAY CONCERT AT ARENA WILL BE GREAT EVENT Mendelssohn's Hymn of Praise Will be Presented by Great Choir and Orchestra As one of the entertainments of the feature, val, the grand concert to be held at the Arena on Sunday afternoon is attracting great attention among music lovers. Presentation of Mendelssohn's remarkable Hymn of Praise is a most ambitious effort rever before attained in British Columbia. Rendition of this great musical composition has possible only by constant practice, by the hundreds of singers. E. will Hodgson, take part.

F.R.C.O., conductor of the Victoria Fetsival Choir, is confident that the presentation will be one of the greatest musical treats ever offered Victorians, and will be long remembered as one of the outstanding entertainments of Carnival, Orchestra Leader Prescott and his musicians have been practicing for many weeks past, and some of the effects which will be attained will be of great interest to music lovers. As an indication of the timbre of the singing, the list of soloists includes Miss Eva Hart, Edward Parsons and M. McMillan Muir of Portland. Mendelssohn's Hymn of Praise was first produced in Leipsig in 1840. and created a great impression at that time.

Since that date it has been regarded as one of the most ambitious efforts in music, and he ultimate hope of many great choirs has been to render this work. Plans Under Way For Erection of Burns Cottage Here Victoria will shortly have what may be described as a new departure in memorials. It is planned by a number of enthusiastic Scots aided by all admirers of Scotland's two outstanding national literary divinities -Burns and Scott--to erect emblematic buildings which will serve the dual purpose of keeping green the memory of those men and endowing thousands of visitors with some memories of old Scotland an interesting form. It is purposed, through the formation of a company, to build in the first place a reproduction of the little straw cottage Robert Burns was born at "Alloway, in Ayrshire. This will be as far as possible duplicated as to the exterior, the interior showing the setting much as in original, with the fireplace for the burning of peat and wood, and the fittings peculiar to the period of Burns.

In addition there will be seen a handloom and the old spinning wheel at work, this being the place and method of making the woolen clothing worn in those days. Information has been gathered from various sources and many interesting relics peculiarly connected with Burns and Sir Walter Scott will be on view. The city authorities will be approached as to securing a suitable central site on which to erect the building. J. G.

Brown, Hastie Cochrane. P. J. Sinnot and others are active in arranging all details of the project. Overnight Entries For Winnipeg Meet First race--Five furlongs.

Carl Roberts 105 Fairy's Nest 105 Henry 105 China Jane 88 Spice Bush 113 Helen Major 103 Delancey 105 Lucky Cat 108 Wise Guy 105 Sadie's Ladv 103 Jacobean 103 Kinetic 113 Also eligible: Skyward 105 Miss Maxie 103 Mineral Jim 105 Ada Doe 98 Second race--Five furlongs. T. J. Pendergast 103 Mayflower 103 Mad Nell 111 Riposta 111 Effie Radall 106 Blanche Meyers 111 Sundial TI 108 Queen Cup TI 111 Mabel Kripp 111 Big Wig 103 The Cure 108 Ella Waldo 111 Also eligible: Lucky Hayes 101 Lord Vargrave 108 Sir John Vergne 115 Rhine Gold 115 Third race Seven furlongs. Lady York 99 Royal Irish 104 Pat 109 Sandy 106 Torpedo 109 Two Bits 106 Jingo 109 Mountain Chief 109 Fourth race--Five furlongs.

Johnny Brown 105 Mary Emery 106 Dark Ages STORY OF STARS TOLD KIWANIANS W. E. Harper of Observatory Outlines Progress of Astronomy W. E. Harper, assistant director of the Saanich Observatory, addressed the Kiwanis Club at to-day's luncheon at the Chamber of Commerce, giving an outline of modern knowledge of the stars.

Astronomy is the basis of time calculation and measurement of distance, Mr. Harper pointed out, and the science comes into every service, to that extent combatting objections of being 'an science." "It that, in 'our search for unpractical, the beautiful in life, we should overlook the beauties of the heavens," he said in reference to the stars visible to the unassisted eye. Less than 6,000 stars are visible to the naked eye, lest than half being within view from any one point. With photographic telescopes astronomers have found no less than 2,000,000 stars to exist, Mr. Harper said.

Methods of measurement used by astronomers were outlinel, the mile being outlawed by distance, a new unit of light, year been evolved with the nearest dishater tant, light year. The long diameter of the universe as at present known, is estimated to be 300,000 light years, with a breadth of one-tenth that distance, the solar system being about the centre. Great knowledge has been accumulated as to thetemperatures existing in the stars, these being so high as to be entirely beyond any attainable in a physical laboratory. HEAT MEASURES The use of the spectroscope has enabled astronomers to tell the composition of the stars, the hottest and lightest colored being simple elements, the darker colored presenting evidence of all the elements existent in the earth. The speed of movement of the stars is well known, and although vast, the distances concerned are so great as to make little visible relative change in position among the stars.

Calculations have shown that the solar system is moving through space at a rate of twelve miles per second, and such great clusters have been located as to show the comparative insignificance of the system of which the earth is a part. Discovery of helium gas was entirely due transtronomical observations, Mr. out, and was to prove a vital factor in the future aerial transportation problems of the world. Mrs. L.

M. Knight rendered two solos and B. C. Nicholas enlisted the assistance of the members in entertaining the delegates to the National Foreign Trades Council when they visit Victoria on Saturday afternoon. PAGEANT REHEARSALS SHOW EXPECTATIONS WILL BE FULFILLED Great Spectacle Will be Colorful and Thrilling, Rehearsals Show The first full rehearsal of the great pageant, Return of Richard Coeur de Lion" at the Arena will take place this evening, Director W.

Tayler asking that all participants be on hand promptly at 7.30 o'clock. On Sunday evening the rehearsal of the knightly jousting was carried out for the first time, and the manner in which the horses responded to the training of Riding Master Carley ceeded all expectations. All who were present were convinced that the spectacle is going to be one of the most remarkable and brilliant presentations of the kind ever seen on the Pacific Coast, the sight of two parties of armored knights charging at one another, full tilt with leveled lances, producing rounds of applause from those actors not immediately engaged. DA. WILLING LEADS IN GOLF CONTEST Tacoma, June O.

F. Willing, amateur champion of the Portland Waverly Club, started out this morning in the first eighteen holes of the thirty-six-hole play of the first round Association of the Pacific Northwest Golf amateur event at the Tacoma Country Club by defeating his opponent, Walter Fovargue of Aberdeen, one up. The champion, however, was forced to play to his utmost to lower the colors of his rival, who, although starting out rather poorly, picked up his game in the second nine and came galloping in in a manner. Play was close dangerous, Other matches reported at noon showed them to be somewhat sided. Frank Dolph of Portland came in five up on H.

G. Thompson of Vancouver. Hugo Haakons, three up or F. F. Jackson.

Forest Watson, Spokane, three up on A. A. Weir of Saskatoon. Bon Stein, Seattle, seven up on L. Klaue.

George Fowler, Aberdeen, nine up on W. F. Kettenbach, Lewiston, Idaho. F. C.

Thompson, Vancouver, three up on F. W. Cornell, Vancouver. Roy Moe by default over Russell 101 Smith, both of Seattle. 94 WOMEN'S CONTEST 108 In the qualifying round of the 100 103 women's championship this morning over the Country Club course, Mrs.

113 108 H. G. Hutchings Winnipeg, a former Northwest champion, came 101 through with a beautiful -nine 115 for the first nine holes. Eighteen 113 holes are being played, all from the 108 men's tees. Steel, Seattle, and A.

Kyle. 198 Portland, came in even: Dixie 113 Fleager, Seattle, was two up on M. 113 E. Nagell, Rochester, N.F.: Al Buhre 108 land Billy Yost, Tacoma, came in one 5,000 "HIS MASTER'S VOICE" RECORDS Regular 75c, Temporary Price 55c If you haven't been keeping your record collection up to date, here's your chance now. The entire catalogue of 75c Victor Records are marked to clear--while they last--at There is positively no reserve and All the Newest Records Included FOX TROTS My Boy" Little You" and You" Flapper Wife" Bound" Best Girl" and Roses" WALTZES SONGS Do You Do?" Pal That I Loved" Drifting Back to the Blue Lagoon" Dreamland" I Do?" Waltz" With You" Me Good Night" for Little People" Dream Girl" Josh at the Cuckoo" Opera" BROS VICTORIA LIMITED "Everything in Music" 1110 Douglas Street THE HOTPOINT CURLING IRONS are tion.

sure Attach to give to any satisfac- lamp Guaranteed, socket. If you have been disappointed in others, try the HOTPOINT at $5.15 HAWKINS HAYWARD Electrical Quality and Service Store 1121 Douglas Cor. View Phones 643-2627 the be her laneous shower in honor of Mrs. A. Moore, nee Jessie Smith.

Mr. George L. Cassady of New Westminster is spending a few days in Victoria on business. Mr. Fred K.

Anderson of Vancouver is among the visitors from the mainland at present in Victoria. 4 Mrs. H. L. Bayley of Vancouver is spending a few days in Victoria and is a guest at the Empress Hotel.

Mrs. Harry Duker of Vancouver is a visitor in Victoria, and is a guest at the Empress Hotel. SOUTH SAANICH Although the district ha's had a very busy social week a large crowd turned out to the Institute card party on Saturday, there being ten tables in play. Mrs. Amey, Miss J.

Russel and Messrs. Robinson and E. T. Lawrie carried honors in winning prize, while Messrs. Chisholm, first, MacNally, S.

Bickford and Gordon Michell secured second, prize. The committee, composed Mesdames Tanner, Robinson, Woods and Gale were responsible for the dainty supper, after which a short dance wound up the evening. The second of the series of strawberry season dances was held in the Temperance Hall on Friady evening, with a merry throng of pleasure seekers in attendance. Ozard's three-piece orchestra supplied all the latest dance hits, and a bounteous supper was served at midnight. The next dance will take place Friday, June 26.

Much sympathy is extended to Mrs. Hafer and family in their recent sad bereavement. Mr. H. Sherring was a visitor to Port Angeles on Sunday.

Miss Leola Young and friend were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Michell for several days recently.

Mr. Morley Tubman has returned home to spend the Summer visiting his father, Mr. T. Tubman, Giles Road. Succession Duties Were Discussed at Vancouver Meeting Abolition of succession duties by the Province would result in a great stimulation to prosperity, progress and the advancement of the entire Province, Alderman Todd last night reported to the City Council, after attending a meeting held last week Vancouver, which was also attended by representatives of Boards of Trade and realty organizations of many of the leading cities of the Province.

The meeting touk place on June 19, with twenty delegates present, the five attending from Victoria being E. Winslow, A. R. Wolfenden, J. C.

Bridgman, C. P. Hill and Alderman Todd. No definite action was taken at that session, and the discussion was adjourned until Wednesday, July 15, in Vancouver. when the meeting will formalate recommendations for cubmission to the Provincial Governme.t.

up. W. E. Stutchell, and Billy Noonan, Tacoma, were even. Leroy Tom Green, Seattle.

Shaw, Pratt, Tacoma, won by defaults over Seattle, was two up on C. K. Sharp. H. Chandler Egan was eight up on Bobby Vaughn, Tacoma, Chuck Hunter, Tacoma, was two up on G.

Shaw. The death occurred yesterday morning of Nehemiah Brown, aged eighty-nine years, at the family residence 3038 Cedar Hill Road. He was born in Stanstead. Prince Edward Island, and had been a resident of this city for the past fourteen years. The funeral will be held from the B.C.

Funeral Chapel on Thursday at 2 o'clock, Dr. Butler officiating. Interment will be made at Ross Bay Cemetery. OBITUARY Miss Margaret Ogilvie Hood passed away last evening at the family residence, 633 Simeo. Street, aged sixty-one years.

born in Aberdeen. Scotland, and leaves to mourn her loss one brother, Alfred of the Provincial Department of Public Works. The service will be held on Thursday at 3.45 at the residence. Rev. Dr.

Wilson officiating. Interment will be made in Ross Bay Cemetery. The funeral of the late Mrs. Shuel of Sidney took place on Sunday afternoon from the family residence, Marine Drive, Sidney to the Union Church where services were conducted by Rev. M.

W. Lees. A large number of friends attended the service which two hymns were durings, Lover of My Soul" and "Rock of Ages." The floral offerings Were very beautiful showing the esteem by ich the late Mrs. Shuel was held by her many friends. The remains were laid to rest at Holy Trinity Cemetery with the following friends as pallbearers: Messrs.

B. Deacon, A. McDonald, M. Corfield and S. McDonald.

BAIL FOR WONG (Continued from page 1) Before Chief Justice Hunter announced his decision, Mr. Senkler dealt evidence which W. D. Carter, K.C.. Deputy Attorney-General, had contended.

when the matter. was previously argued, a week ago, justified Magistrate George McQueen's committal of Wong for trial. Mr. Carter said little in reply, other than to reiterate teeth crown's view that a case made out for trial. FULL DISCUSSION "I allowed the fullest discussion," said Chief Justice Hunter, words were taken down by a shorthand reporter, "but I have concluded that I can not interfere with the decision of the magistrate.

"The law is settled by the principles laid down the Nat Bell case. which is a signal example of saying that had cases make hard His Lordship discussed this case and said one of the judges who had heard it on appeal characterized the decision of the magistrate as a gross injustice abuse. of authority. The case carried by the Proawas vince of Alberta to the judicial committee of the Privy Council. "The argument on a habeas corpus application that a court had power to interfere when it saw a gross injustice had been done was demolished in the Nat Bell case," said His Lordship.

"The question of jurisdiction does not depend on the truth or falsity of the charge," stated the Chief Justice, who read reported decisions in support of his view that the magistrate had jurisdiction to commit Wong for trial even without any evidence. "If the Nat Bell principle is right, then it is sound in proceedings for a committal by a magistrate and not conviction, as in that case," added his lordship. "He is merely exercising his function to find whether there was sufficient evidence for investigation by another tribunal." "The habeas corpus remedy is for unlawful explained the a misunderstanding about the judge, who stated there, seemed to be cess." FIGHT TO-DAY IN FRENCH CHAMBER ithin Such to souther nan ai Islan even inmy ras Midnight Belle Kremlin Rookwood Shasta Rapids Randolph Vehement Guy Red Mary Lyons Smiling Maggie Also eligible: Nick Klein Uranium Clear the Way Voorin Fifth race--Mile and one-eighth: Nebraska Lad The Chamberlain Canute Wrangler Speedball Scissors Sixth race--Mile and Nohow Gloom Girl Sweet Low Cappy Ricks Brian Kent Pie Miss Prosperity Seventh race--Mile and one-sixteenth: Evelyn Brown York Lassie Suds Irvington Romaldo Whippett Fireworth Martha CXL Manterede Big Indian Tag Day Prise Also eligible: Sanatos Ringrose Blackpat Bunch Grass Paris, June session of the Chamber considering the Moroccan question broke up in free for all fight when the white haired Colonel Picot, a deputy of the Right bloc, rushed to the rostrum and slugged the communist deputy Doriot squarely in the face as the latter was attacking the French Government. MAPLE LEAF RADIOLITE hELLs time in the dark. has the dependability that everyone CXpects in an Ingersoll, $3.00.

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