clothes. As for the red hair, well, he’d used the brushes in the dressing case. A hairbrush can be a telltale thing when a fellow begins to lose his hair, and that’s usually when he reaches middle life.” He sighed. "But the picture’s out of focus, George.
BY THE TIME this is read, the Coronation will be five or six weeks past. Through the cabled press dispatches and the B. B. C.’s broadcasts you would, on May 12th, receive a vivid impression of the great ceremony in Westminster Abbey, of the progress of the mighty procession through the streets of London.By H. NAPIER MOORE10 min
TO UNDERSTAND the attitude of the FrenchCanadians on the question of Canadian foreign policy and the related problem of national defense, one has to go back to the South African War. That war, which broke out scarcely two years after the advent to power of the French-Canadian Laurier and his Liberals, furnished the French-Canadians with the opportunity of formulating their theories and their doctrines in respect of Imperial relations; and these theories and doctrines constituted then, and still constitute, the basis for the French-Canadian’s position in respect of Canada’s foreign policy.By JEAN BRUCHESI10 min
DO YOU like dinner rolls? Perhaps you grumble at the hard crust and springy interior of those which commonly find their way to hotel and boarding house tables. If so, you have something in common with C. H. Carlisle, president of the Dominion Bank, of Great Lakes Paper Co., of Canada Bread Co., of Wellesley Hospital, holder of many other important directorships and for twenty-five years president and chief executive of Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. of Canada.By KENNETH R. WILSON7 min
OTTAWA these days has forgotten about Ottawa. It thinks mostly of Queen’s Park. Of Mr. Mitchell Hepburn. What it thinks of Ontario’s Premier is worth recording. Ottawa, rightly or wrongly, is concerned about the possible outcome of Mr. Hepburn’s handling of the labor situation.By A POLITICIAN WITH A NOTEBOOK7 min
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