SIGGY MILLER was at liberty again. So Mr. Harvey quickly gathered when the long, chubby trombonist entered the swanky booking office. Siggy looked tired and seedy. There was a meek expression on his freckled face, something apologetic in the way he held his derby under his arm, and, most conclusive evidence that he was in difficulties, he did not have his horn with him.By HENRY ANTON STEIG22 min
THE hard thing to discover about our war effort is whether the politicians are living up to their perorations. There are plenty of perorations. Indeed, after months of silence, of an information blackout, everybody has become extraordinarily articulate-making speeches, giving out statements, hold ing press conferences.By POLITICIAN WITH A NOTEBOOK12 min
THE SHADOW of war hung over Western rugby this season. During midsummer it seemed as if the senior “Big Four” of the prairies might not operate. After two years of competition the Edmonton Eskimos decided that, in view of the war, it was unwise to continue.By W. G. HARDY11 min
THE WAR has been a dominant force in deciding the course and strength of Eastern Canadian football during the season now closing. In some ways it has restricted play, while in others it has brought capable recruits to the gridiron. All inter-university games were cancelled, with a lossof interest, color—and noise; Sarnia Imperials and Peterborough Orfuns were temporarily disbanded; every Eastern club was compelled to replace players who had enlisted, or who were engaged in war work that prevented attendance at practices.By H. H. ROXBOROUGH7 min
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