Vancouver Daily World from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada on December 18, 1915 · Page 15
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Vancouver Daily World from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada · Page 15

Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 18, 1915
Page 15
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Saturday, December 18, 1915. - XflE VANCOUVER WORLD flNEMME OF "MS CAESAR" todeoti of Eur EdvJzd Hiyh School Perform Creditably m Famoas Play. The niatrtcabdicra division of th King Edward Hiffh School students iicesented fihalttpeare'a "Julius Caa - naT" on Friday irlerht with conapicn - oua success In tba school auditorium to a crowded audience. The training of the student had been In the capable hands of Mr. Harold Nelson Shaw. K.A. Ajsidenue criiirism of the performance from the point of view of utaDdard profesasJotui; acting seems less Important ai. the moment of writing than a recorded appreciation of mine of the reniarka bio results of udeijijuie training in iiie art of dramatic expression as manifested by Uie chief actors in ihe play. It would have seemed, a priori, unreasonable to expert in young student of sixteen or seventeen years luat conservation, control, rounding and softening of tone thut makes the peaking voico of the fine actor such a noble instrument for human pleasure; or those other auxiliaries of gracious speech that need havo teeth and mobile lips and sensitive ears and bodies poised with intelligent purpose sentences sustained to their utmost limit so that not a sound is lost; consonants treated with the most exquisite care and vowel sounds collected, purified and, in one case particularly that of Gerald McClay rolled forth with a sonorous splendor at times that surprised and delighted all listeners. Surely there was proof sufficient that of all forms of school study that of learning to speak hitherto the most neglected art in the public schools of this province is absolutely the most worth while, and that the professional elocutionist should In; as indispensable to every class in I ho schools as the teacher of arithmetic und grammar. if the performance had but evolved tieraUl McClay as an actor it would have been worth all the time nnd labor spent upon it. Mr. McClay took the great part of Brutus, with u fine stoic dignity and with scarcely a false emphasis or tone or move - .nent from beginning to end. He is splendidly built lor the part and carried himself admirably throughout. He has n I ready developed a deep bass voice which, under Air. Shaw's training, has been softened and controlled .no that there uro uo ugly bursts of confused overtones even in moments of strong passion and declamation. His gestures aro natural, simple and eloquent, and his dramatic intelligence must have made his training a joy to the teacher. Miss Constance Leah's 1'ortla was a charming performance and the famous domestic scene was matched oy these two young peoplo with ad - famotis domestic scene was enacted tion was clear and scholarly, and her voice sweet and tuneful throughout. Mr. Russell Hunter's Casslus was well conceived and a handsome and expressive face, together with abundance of passion made the part notable. 1'os.svly the voice was overstrained nt times and tended to harshness. The gloomy character of Casea was iminuged very cleverly by Mr. - lvin Hush, and Miss Jennie liunele s Lucius nuuie a charming boy. Mr. Jack Duckworth took the part of 1 Caesar with a vigor that tended rather to violence. Something more subdued and mellow seemed to be needed. Mr. Howard James made a iredltabld Marcus Antonius for so oung a boy though there were frequent lapses from sustained strength and some faulty emphasis. The minor parts of Calpurnla, Artemldorus and the Soothsayer were taken, respectively, by Miss Kuth Smith, Miss Kvelyn Dester and Miss Genevieve Juigley. A word of praise must be niven to the chorus, whose cries and movements, were admirably concerted. Dresses, too, and stage management were eminently satisfactory - The Koman dance in the first act, arranged by Mr. Shaw, was extremely Hetty. The dancers, under the leadership of Miss Grace Robertson, were ifivu Martin, Florence Turner, Grace Nicholson, Xlla Coatcs, Verna Dennison, Marjory Klder, Aleen Gladwin, Joy Kvans, Violet Copeland, with Miss Ina McLeod as accompanist. A. B. KKI'PKI.IVS ME FREEZE. LONDON, Dee. 18. Kight members of the crew of a Zeppelin airship which raided London Oc tober 13, were found fruxen to death on their return to Germany, according to the Pally Express, which, although It Is unable to vouch for the truth of the story, pays It has been openly discussed In Germany, where it caused a profound Impression and possibly acted as a deterrent to further raids. Sir James Watson's Opinion Considered Most Valuable He says that the commonest of all disorders, and one from which few escapo Is Catarrh. Sir James firmly believes in local treatment, which is best supplied by "Caturrhozone." No case of Catarrh can exist where Catarrhozone Is used; It is a miracle - worker, relieves almost instantly and cures after other remedies fail. Other treatments can't reach the diseased parts like Catarrhozono be FREE SUNDAY CONCERT COLONIAL THEATRE GRANVILLE THEATRE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 19, AT 8 P.M. As usual Sunday programme Talented local artistes and some visitors from Victoria. Silver collection in aid of Children's Annual Christinas Treat ONE OF THE SERIES OF "SENSIBLE SUNDAYS" See Tribute Paid at City Council. Scene from "The Conspiracy." Imperial Theatre. PASSPORT REGULATIONS Passport Better Than Letter of Identification. It is essential that in the case of all persons applying for letters of identification or a passport that the applicant be a I'.ritish subject. The letter of identification can be obtained ut the local Immigration offices. The application must be accompanied with two photographs pf the applicant, one to be sent to Ottawa and the other to be attached to letter of Identification. Letters of identification aro issued free of charge, but for passports a charge of $2 is made. A letter of Identification merely permits the holder to enter Britain, another document being required when leaving Britain. with a passport you can come and go as you like. People going to the Old Country and con templating; an early return are advised to obtain a passport from Ottawa. Application for this must be made to the assistant under secretary of atate for external affairs at Ottawa. Passports are granted to native - born British subjects upon the pro duction of an application by the appli cant, and to the wives and widows of such subjects. Passports arc granted to naturalized British subjects on the production o the haturalizution certificate, which wl.ll be returned with the passport. Passports aro not available for a period of longer than two years, when they may bo renewed. The application form demands Information as to .age, profession, height, description of forehead, eyes, nose, mouth, chin, color of hair, complexion, shapo of face, and any other particulars which would be an aid to identification. CONCERT AT COLONIAL Strong Programme Arranged for "Sensible Sunday." Mrs. Percy Shallcross has kindly consented to take part in the free concert which Mr. H. Sheridan Bickers is arranging for tomorrow (Sunday) night in the Colonial Theatre in nld of the Children's Christmas Treat Fund. The following well - known artistes will appear: Mrs. P. J. Shallcross (soprano), lime. Amy Sherwin (the Australian Nightingale), Miss Marjorie Boyd (solo violinist), and Miss Millicent Ward, of the Imperial Stock Co. With tho Smart Set," who appeared In last Sunday's programme, will be tho eminent Danish pianist, Mr. Hagen Hohlenberg; Miss Peggy Lewis (comedienne). Miss Kthel Morris (mezzo - soprano). Miss Mlnnetta Tipper (lyric soprano), Mr. Marc Goldstone (comedian), Mr. Walter Balrd (baritone), Mr. II. Sheridan Bickers (mon - ologuist), and Mr. Kric Randell (tenor). Mr. Hagen Hohlenberg, who will also play a pianoforte solo, will be the accompanist, while Mrs. Osborno will officiate at the organ, The programme will commence at 8 o'clock. cause it goes to the source of the trouble along with the air you breathe. Catarrhozone Is free from cocaine, It leaves no bad after effects; it Is simply nuture's own curs. Beware of dangerous substitutes offered unaier misleading names and meant to deceive you for genuine Catarrhozone, which Is sold every, where, largo size, containing two months' treatment costs $1.00; small size, 50c; trial size, 25c. r i3 Jmm, "tEi?Svv?,; - : - s illllilf SCHOOL CHILDREN PUT IAS CAROL Delightful Entertainment Given by Advanced Pupils of the Grandview School. Under the direction of Miss Cave - Brown - Cave the children of divisions I ami II of Grandview school presented last night for the entertainment of their fellow pupils and parents a dramatic version of Pick - ens' Christmas Carol. Along wITh a number of choruses and drills this constituted the closing programme of the school. It was held in the auditorium of Britannia High School, where a well equipped stage and a large seating capacity made things much more attractive than the old school could have done. Prior to the play several choruses, including ono in which each child represented one of the Allies, a class recitation action song, drill and ono or two well rendered solo numbers were given by the talented children of the other grades. The story of the ghosts that visited old Scrooge was enacted In four scenes by a well trained group of children, several ot whom displayed marked histrionic talent. Scenery and costumes were used in the presentationand In some of the general numbers where folk dances and choruses were given the ensemble was very pretty, Indeed. At the conclusion of the play the children who took part in it expressed their appreciation for the lady who had spent so much pains In preparing tho production by presenting Miss Cave - Brown - Cave with a beautiful bouquet. Children Who Took Part. The cast of characters was as follows: Kbenezer Scrooge, H. McXeill; Bob Cratchit, It. Held; Fred, C. Simpson; Mrs. B., W. Kiltz; nick, J. Uray; Scrooge, when a boy, F. Chapman; Fan. A. Mehan: Mr. Fezztwiir .T Clarke; Mrs. Fezziwig, B. Dimock,; the turee misses rezziwig, J. Horner, M. Medland and E. Peters; Scrooge when a young man. F. Bell; the Fiddler, R. Knight; Mrs. Cratchit. E. Hill; Martha Cratchit. H. Ixing; Belinda Cratchit, K. Horner; Peter Cratchit, W. Craig; Tom Cratchit, Ferguson; Tlnv Tim A Schooly; Marley's Ghost, j. Black; Ghost of Christmas past, H. Mavity: Ghost of Christmas present, W. Knowles; Schoolboys, guests, etc., H Urch, F. Bell, J. Foley. J. Mathews! G. Barrs and K. Campbell. SEND CONGRATULATIONS Ward II Conservatives Pleased With Cabinet Changes. Ward II Conservative Association held their regular meeting last evening in the Central Association Rooms, President T. W. Strange in the chair. Messrs. Huggctt and Raines of Ward I Association addressed Its members on the work outlined by that ward for the benefit of the association. A communication was received from the Pioneer Political Equality League requesting permission to address the association on the question of woman suffrage. The communication was favorably received and refentd to tho ward executive to arrange am ect - Ing. A message was sent to Sir Richard McHride expressing the gratitude of the association for the splendid services which he has rendered tho province in - the past and also expressing their satisfaction in the belief that these splendid efforts would be continued in other and wider fields. Letters of congratulation were sent to Hon. W. J. Bowser on his elevation to the premiership and to Hon. C. E. Tisdall on his appointment as minister of public works, and assur. lng them of the confidence and hear, ty support of the association. TWO FINE ADDRESSES Principal Vance and Mr. Speers Speak at Club Gathering. At a meeting of the County of Victoria Ohio held In the office of thn Beg? Motor Company Friday evening, two able addresses ware delivered, one by Principal Vance or Latimer Hall, and the other by Mr. William Steers. There was a fair attendance amonir those present heins Mr. F. .!. Gillespie, president; Ir. MrEachern, Messrs. J. J. ,TUnna. C. ?. Cody. VV. S. Pedlar, Thurston. Williams, 'M' - Donnell et al. Principal Vance spoke on reminiscence sof the county of Victoria, while Mr. Steers pnke on "Humor." The next gathering will be the annual meetj - ng. BUOK ON DOG DISEASES And How to Feed Mailed frtc to nr address by the Author H. CUT CLOVER, V. S. IIS Weil 31it Street, New Turk CP Amrita's PlMMf Dig ImAt Letters to PRoiiinmow nr maixe. To the Editor of The World: Sir, Speaking before the North Shore Literary Society, Prof. Mac - Naghten is reported in your Thursday edition to have quoted from reliable information that in the State of Mainedrunkenness was very prevalent in spite of Prohibition. I do not know the source of the professor's information, but I do know that Senator W. Frye has said, speaking of Maine: "The law is not a failure; on the contrary, it has been a wonderful success." The following figures recently published by the National Women's Christian Temperance Union support the statement of Senator Frye as reliable. "Licence New Jersey, with about the same population as Prohibition Maine and Prohibition Kansas combined, paid the Vnited States in liquor taxes 2, 470, 644. "Maine and Kansas combined paid $102,508. During five years in Prohibition Maine there were 33 murders. During five years in high licence, local option Massachusetts there were 424. In proportion to population, 145 murders in Massachusetts to 33 in Maine. The, Gothenburg system, .advocated by Prof. MaeNaghten is, no doubt, better than the licence system of British Columbia; but the only effectual system and the only rational system to suppress the accused menace of the liquor traffic, is absolute prohibition, thoroughly enforced. Other systems may shorten the tail of this monster but the only effectual way Is to cut it off light behind the ears. I). G. MACDOXALD. Hollyburn, Dec. 13, 1915. WHY CHIKCHKS AKE EMPTY To the Editor of The World: Sir, If one sincerely desires to be wise, he should go to the source of wisdom as he Is directed, and your correspondent will find there the answer, w hen Christ himself informs us that His flock will flee at the voice of the hireling. The church is defined by the English Church as being a congregation of faithful men in which the pure Word of God is preached, but when the preacher boldly sets God's laws at defiance und extols the devil this followed by a course of life that causes the church to be regarded as the very vortex of all that is evil, both it nnd all who condone such conduct cease to fulfill the primary obligation and become contemptible In the eyes of both God and man. The intensity of God's anger at such conduct is demonstrated In most forciblo language in many parts of his Word and finally the great Judge himself declares that Ho will come and cut such asunder and divide them their portion with the hypocrites. In the great strife between good and evil there is no such thing as neutral ground; even if we are lukewarm Christ tells us he will spew us out of his mouth. "He that would save his life shall lose It and he that lose his life for My sake and the Gospels shall save it." That, is the test to oe faithful unto death. There is as fierce a buttle being fought between right and wrong at homo as that upon the blood - stained plains of Flanders and it Is peculiar how closely the methods of the foe at home resemble those of the foe abroad. Now wo know that if we fall to do our duty and banish tho evil from among us, God will not bless our efforts to overcome the evil in others. Therefore, it is the duty ot those whom your correspondent represents as so desirous of improving existing conditions to show themselves worthy by their deeds for all know the evils paramount among us. Cunning and crime are synonyms tho world over, but can all tho subtlety of Hell blind the Eye Divine. A. W. PEEN. Mission Junction, B. C. Dec. 12. NEGKO RESIDENTS PROTEST. To the Editor of The World. Sir, Canada does not desire to see her citizens lynched, shot and burned by low - browed, half - witted individuals, defying all law and order. Yet this shameful outrage will become a matter of history In Canadian national life If tho picture - play called "The Birth of a Nation" is allowed to be exhibited throughout Britain's most promising oversea dominion. This foul libel, based on "The Clansman," a play which sprang from the decadent intellect and putrid conscience of the contemptible Thomas Dixon, whose books are pronounced too filthy to bo admitted to the library in the city of Portland, Ore., has already usurped much valuable space in the hearts and minds of the people of Canada. The doctrines of hatred taught In this play breeds war In the family, civil war and international war. About fourteen white men have been lynched during the year of 1915 by white men. These lynchings occurred not only because this pleasurable pastime was commenced upon black men, women and children, who were denied protection, but also because the minds of those composing the rank and file of the American nation have become obsessed with insatiable Mood - lust through many agencies, ambng which Is tho terrible influence of rare hatred in such picture - plays as "The Birth of a Nation." Someone will answer, "Canada will not stand for lynching!" There are quito a few white - souled Americans who .do not like to stand for such outrageous happenings. But what are they to do when their nation Is so helplessly gripped in the mighty clutch of lynch - law? What could Canada do under such circumstances? An ounce of prevention Is worth a pound of cure. Let the authorities act right now, as procrastination Is the thief of time. The mayor of Tacoma wrote a colored lady of Vancouver, Mrs. Ida Smith, 1050 Burnnby Street, thnf he barred the show becauso 1t did not give true history. Mr. John M. Dean, a photo - piay censor of Memphis, Tcnn., says: "Wherever It has been shown ill effect has been noted. In Memphis we have, for the most part, a law - abiding set of negroes. The whites are living at peace with them. I can see no reason why the two elements should be stirred up." Hearken to the eminent Professor Hart of Harvard University: "One of the most telling scenes In this photo - drama never happened during reconstruction the scene depicting a company of United States soldiers In uniform, commanded by a white of - ficer, taking possession of a town and shooting down white people for no offence whatever, running amok up and down the streets and behaving like fiends. The result, or at least the effort, of the show, Is substantially to make out that the negroes were then and are now so inhumanely criminal that something violent ought to be done to them. I protest as I would protest against any similar attempt tn villify the Irish, Scandinav the Editor ians, or any other race within the United States." The colored people of Vancouver have adopted the following resolutions: "Whereas we have been informed that 'The Birth of a Nation,' a motion - picture drama written by one David W. Griffith. and baaed on Thomas Dixon's played called "The Clansman," is about to enter the city of Vancouver, to be shown at the Avenue Theatre on Dec. 25, 1915; and "Whereas said play in part two is especially offeasive to all the peoplo of the colored race throughout the earth, showing the educated and highest typo of colored man as a 'rape - fiend' and an altogether undesirable character in any community, detrimental to every form of social progress, thereby breeding race antagonism; and "Whereas the Supreme Court of Minnesota, the state of Ohio, the city of Tacoma, even Memphis, Tcnn., one city in California, and Ottawa, und other cities, have all found it necessary to disallow the exhibition of the photo - play hereinbefore mentioned, and which caused race riots in several American cities; and "Whereas the leading, prominent and Intelligent white peoplo everywhere' are also protesting against this unmistakable caluminatlon of a progressive race of people, which was screened the first day ot October, even in London, England, bringing the complaint from tho local Anti - Slavery nnd Aborigines Protection Society that 'The pluy Involves a gross misrepresentation of the negro character and is calculated to stir up bad feeling against them, consequently we must deplore its being shown, especially at a time when the colored races ot our Empire are doing so much to help us in the great war crisis.' Therefore, be it "Resolved, that the colored people and representative bodies thereof, namely, the Negro Christian Alliance and tho Wilbert'orce Lodge No. 9141, Grand United Order of Oddfellows, with headquarters at Liverpool, England, do hereby respectfully protest to the proper authorities of the city of Vancouver, and the province of British Columbia, against the presentation of this nefarious film before any Vancouver audience; and Be it further "Resolved, that a copy of these resolutions be read before tho city council and mayor of Vancouver, B. C, and a copy be sent to the attorney - general ut Victoria, B. C, and that a copy be published in the Vancouver daily papers. "Cpmniitteo on resolutions Mrs. Ida M. Smith, 1050 Burnaby Street; Mr. Samuel Howard, 534 Cambie Street; Mr. J. B. Wallace, 404 Sixteenth Avenue west; Mr. Chas. Scurry, 534 Cambie Street; Mr. Milton P. Fuller, 753 Powell Street. "MILTON P. FULLER." Vancouver, Dec. 14, 1915. CAPTAIN VANCOUVER Mr. R. E. Gosnell Fays Tribute to Memory of Explorer. A tribute was paid to tho memory of Captain Vancouver on Friday night by Mr. R. E. Gosnell. provincial archivist. The great explorer was praised for having given to Pacific landmarks British names, and not only that, but keeping under the British flag much territory that might have belonged to Spain, until some stronger power, perhaps Germany, seized it. Mr. Gosnell lectured before the members and friends of the Art and Historical Society and his stories of Captain Cook and Captain Vancouver were full of information and interest. The lecturer described Captain Vancouver's expedition to settle the Nootka Sound difficulty with Spain, und it was from tho names of the officers engaged tn this expedition that Vancouver took suggestions for place names. So we havo "Howe Sound," after Earl Howe; "Jervis Inlet," after Sir John Jervis. "Broughton Street," is named for Captain Broughton and "Thurlow Street" after Lord Thur - low. Tho lecture was illustrated by a number of excellent slides admirably exhibited by Mr. R. Sparling. XATIOXAL I.AIIOR BI RKAl'. MONTREAL, Den. 18. Proposal to estahltsh a national labor bureau system for "anaila received endorsement from a gathering of representatives of a numher of municipalities In the Montreal district, 1n a meeting held at Central Y. M. C. A. last night. Montreal's City Council was not represented. You have Plenty Share it! We cannot we MUST NOT let the destitute Belgians starve! No victory could be lastingly glorious if it involved the decimation by famine of a small nation that deliberately sacrificed itself rather than sacrifice honor! Earl Curzon of KeJIeslon, says : "We Aave to retieverom privation, and from wont, these unhappy peopte during the forthcoming winter, the second winter which they have paised under these cruel conditions ; we have to keep alive thelt Vital resources, to support their courage, and enable them to continue to endure", " THE has been and is administered with an Efficiency and Economy never before equalled in Public Relief Work. All aecounti are audited, and every pound of food and supplies it accounted for. The arrangement are absolutely effective for securing that none of the food or money goes into the hands of the Germans, is requisitioned iy military authorities, or in any way diverted from the object for which it is giveS. Nearly 3,000.000 Belfrians must depend this winter on charity ! Without help hun $2.50 FEEDS A r - r Ogilvie's means Economy CRIPPLED CLUB FEET ' "T variety, andstMiyreisonableiee. " ui ,.ttn be msile riKht, natural and useful. r.o plater Paris, do severe surgical operation, and the reault in assured. POTTS DISEASE wncn " hi time should result wi" In no deformity; paralysis can be prevented anil the trrowth not interfered with. Write lor informmioa and references. SPINAL CURVATURE R(,pnt r"''" n"u" 018,16 tnmc o( Innir standing do well. No plaster Paris, felt or leather jai kots. Write for Information aud reference. HIP DISEASE ,n lhF rainful stage can ho relieved and " M uw the inflainmatliin permanently arrested, hnortening, deformity aud lass of motion can often be corrected. No surgical operations or confinement. INFANTILE PARALYSIS We can n ni n i ILL rMlWU,ldld responsilile people all over the country, whose children, afflicted with Infantile Paralysis have been practically restored at this Sanitarium. DEFORMED KNEES AND JOINTS ?& - nS ods of treatment, and If interested you should know about it. This it the only thoroughly equipped Sanitarium in the country devoted exclusively to the treatment or crippled and paralyzed ILLUSTRATED BOOK FREE mvi inu THE McLAIN ORTHOPEDIC SANITARIUM 875 Aubert Avenue FREE nr tn thArhftncwof 1tfMm lor bright popl. Kvsrr f'n - adiati will one of then hand - ome rinttH - 1 Hr - itUh Lion lini trm vi tnouLh for ninn fttirl the rrMtr Queen Merr dtiiter for flrl end lettles. runcnif now nnisne a. put uiinarn hi aprour rinf doiui wiu positively delight jtm. Every peisunaiuingoncaaliioobtftla ABSOLUTELY FREE THIS MAGNIFICENT PHONOGRAPH COMPLETE WITH 12 OF THE NEWEST RECORDS Thle len genuine hih grade dier machine pitying fcnyelw Columbia, or Victor Kerord. U ha fins walnut flniihed om, beautiful flower horn. and uprb reproducer, playing any make of diac record, vocal, a mental, ore neat ral, eUv.rlearly and beautifully. It will bring houra of antar talnment to everyone igyoar homo. Here la Our Great Of fer We wan. mnry Jady In the land tn try our new and dellcioua"Royal Japaneae I'erfame" out lateatandeweeteetMTfume. You can h - !p ua Intnxluna It. Wrlta lie to Am ni4 nH l...t 7A h in.Lom bottles at 10c. each to aelt among your fr Jendi. penal Introduction once. His White Koae. Jap Lily, Wood Violet, nto. No trouble at all to aeit them. 1 hey go Ilka hot oakea. Return our $2.00 when the perfume (a sold and we will promptly aend you your choice of theae lovely nnffaand the FINK PHONOGRAPH you canaleo aMain without eelllng any more good, by aim ply allowing your beautiful preaent to your frteniieend getting only sis of i nnrn 10 ion our m ana earn our nne premiums. No Money In Advance - Wa trust yna with out good. If you cannot call the perfume aim ply retura It to UB. Wa pat all delivery rharVaa oa vnur nremlnma. Take advantatfa of LhiKrMt ntf The Regal Manufacturing World Want Ads. Get III v oner dreds of thousands will starve! We in Canada have plenty! In the name of humanity and of the cause for which we are fighting, let us do our part toward saving these heroic allies! Send your subscriptions weekly or in one lump sum to Local or Provincial Com mittees, or to the Central Executive Committee, 59 St. Peter St., Montreal. BELGIAN FAMILY ONE MONTH mm II I It m I I conditions. frltfi i18,,nr be sent free on reanesfc tn mi which will ny address. ST. LOUIS, MO. hn mgnlnrmt JUngwjLbipftxft. ryot ina and hntm. These rmi Tbiaiaout IotbI orfnra Carnation, tnH Arfrua Co., Dept. It Toronto Quick Results lc a Word Martyred Belgium Cries for FOOD! iL a m 0 if rc n r yna MAKE HER DREAM COME Tutie 9

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