An Epic of the Canadian prairies by Canada’s outstanding novelist and poet of the West—the story of the heart-hunger of a boy—and the romance of Cal and Minnie: in five instalments.By ROBERT J. C. STEAD52 min
IT WAS the first year since he was a boy that Paul Cockett had not spent his summer holiday at Brighton. He had gone regularly to Brighton ever since '94 when Gell had taken him there—old Gell who talked of "London by the sea.” Now Gell had died in the spring of 1919—the last wave of the ebbing influenza epidemic had caught him—and Cockett said that “he couldn’t fancy Brighton alone.”By SHEILA KAYE-SMITH23 min
"YOU’D better go in the boat, doctor,” said the captain, handing over his binoculars. “There’s been an outbreak of some sickness, sure enough. What do you think?” “The same old tale, I suppose,” said Willard, yawning. “Blackwater fever, and no quinine.”By VANCE PALMER18 min
WITH the old parties practically agreed on the Redistribution Bill, ministers packing their trunks for Wembley and the heat bearing down on the Capital with unbroken front, the symptoms all indicated (as I began this screed) that the end of the Session was at last in sight.By J. K. MUNRO, Continued, from page 2115 min
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