NFGenWeb Newspaper Records

Notre Dame Bay Region

Twillingate Sun and Northern Weekly Advertiser
1922

Place of publication: Twillingate
Dates of publication: June 24, 1880-Jan. 31, 1953.
Suspended publication: Jan. 16-Feb. 15, 1947.
Frequency: Weekly.

Title varies:
Twillingate Sun and Northern Weekly Advertiser, June 24, 1880-Aug. 10. 1912.
Twillingate Sun, Oct. 19, 1912-Jan. 31, 1953.

Editor and proprietor:
Jabez P. Thompson, June 24, 1880-1895.
George Roberts, 1895 (56)-1910.
William B. Temple, 1910-1921.
Stewart Roberts, 1921-Jan. 9, 1947.
Ernest G. Clarke, Feb. 22, 1947-Jan. 31, 1953.

Description:
The Twillingate Sun printed local and foreign news, legislative proceedings, serial fiction and advertisements. It claimed to be politically independent in 1886, but supported the Whiteway and the Liberals, especially in the fall election of 1894. In 1929, it supported Squires and in 1948 was neutral on Confederation. The Sun ceased publication due to financial reasons in 1953.

Holdings:
MUN 1880-1883, 1886-[1887]-[1889, 1891-1896,1899, 1903-1905, 1908-1944]-1953 Microfilm
PANL [1928-1930, 1934-1935, 1938, 1953] Microfilm
PRL 1880-1883, 1886-[1887]-[1889, 1891-1896,1899, 1903-1905, 1908-1944]-1953 Original and microfilm.

The records were transcribed by JANE ANNE MACKINNON
While we have endeavored to be as correct as humanly possible, there could be some typographical errors. If you should find any errors or have other records to contribute, then please contact the Twillingate Sun transcription project co-ordinator, GEORGE WHITE
 

PUB. DATE EVENT DETAILS
July 1, 1922  Gunning Accident at Botwood  Young Man Accidentally Shot. A message to the Justice Department received yesterday from Mr. J. W. AIKEN, J. P., Botwood, reported the accidental shooting of a young man named Sidney PEARCE. Magistrate FITZGERALD, who held an investigation into the accident, also sent a message to the same effect, which reads as follows: “Sidney PEARCE, 18 years old, of Flurrie’s Bight, New Bay Head, accidentally shot himself at noon Wednesday, whilst on the way to Botwood. He was reaching for his gun to shoot a seal when it went off and the charge entered his chest. The unfortunate young man was crossing North Arm in a boat, and was accompanied by a younger brother and a girl named BUDGELL.” - Telegram, June 15th. 
July 1, 1922  Bell Island  41,00 Men Employed in Bell Island Mines. Mr. H. B. GILLIS, of the D. I. & S. Co., arrived from Sydney by the Sable I. this week. Mr. GIBBS has only recently been at the Company’s works at Port au Port and it is understood made arrangements for the re-opening of the Limestone Quarries, and on Tuesday over two hundred men went to work there and will be employed throughout the summer, thereby relieving the unemployment situation on this part of the coast. At Bell Island there is considerable activity of late and a large quantity of ore is being shipped each week seeing large shipments going forward. At present over 1,400 [Note that this figure is different in the headline] men are employed on the Island, and from the good news from Sydney as contained in the Sydney Post of recent date, there is every likelihood that next month operations at the steel works will be in full swing. – Trade Review. 
July 1, 1922  Personals  Mr. Wm. WATERMAN and Mr. Samuel HICKS left by Clyde on Saturday enroute to Toronto. Miss Emily FRENCH who has been teaching at Crow Head, left for home by the same boat. Miss Jessie ROBERTS, daughter of Mr. Edgar ROBERTS of the Arm, left by Sagona for St. Anthony where she undergoes an operation for hip trouble. Messrs. Chesley SPENCER and Harry RIDOUT left also for Toronto by Saturday’s Clyde. Mr. Ralph SMITH of the Arm, came by Prospero on Wednesday. Mr. A. L BARRETT, Editor of the Western Star, is visiting St. John’s as a delegate to the Church of England Synod. Mr. Stephen LOVERIDGE arrived by Clyde yesterday from the City. He has accepted a position with Baine Johnston & Co. and proceeds to the Labrador by next Sagona. Mr. LOVERIDGE has spent 21 years with the firm of Wm. ASHBOURNE in which time he has been an active worker for that firm. We wish him success in his new field. Hon. J. C. CROSBIE, who just came home from a trip abroad on private and commercial business, says he is in favour of outright sales on fish. He says in reference to the “old regulations” that they were “conceived in sin, born in sin and died in sin;” he did not say they were shapened in iniquity. Mr. Edward HODDER and Mrs. Winifred COLBOURNE left for U. S. A. on Thursday. Miss Miriam BLACKMORE left for St. John’s same day Earle Sons & Co’s motor taking the party to Lewisporte. 
July 1, 1922  Telegraphic News  June 21st. Kitchener EDWARDS, who escaped from penitentiary two weeks ago, has been captured at Whitbourne in the act of breaking into a shop there. Battle Hr. traps doing well, Port aux Choix trap 8 to 12 qtls on Monday. According to railway circular issued, R. C. MORGAN is installed as General Manager. June 23rd – Schr. Jessie, is ashore at Peckford’s Island on way to Labrador; supplies will be salved and crew will go by Sagona. The Mary E., Capt. Sam WINSOR, is ashore in the Straits. June 26th – A Halifax message says that all the crew of the schr. Puritan, lost on Friday, have been accounted for except Christopher JOHNSON who was drowned. June 27th – Pushtrough reports drowning of Thomas POOLE, of Mosquito. June 29th – Wm. RALPH, seaman on the Ranger, had his leg broken on Saturday, and was landed at Indian Harbour hospital. 
July 1, 1922  Making Good  We clip the following extracts from a letter written to the St. John’s Evening Advocate from Mount Allison University, Sackville, N. B., under date, May 24th, 1922: “Reginald C. WHITE, of Twillingate, received his Theological Certificate at the Theological Convocation in April. He also received the Degree of Bachelor of Arts at the University Convocation. During his five years at Mt. Allison ‘Reg’ has ‘made good.’ Not only has he maintained a high standard in his studies, but he has been a leader in college work. He was president of the Theological Society in his sophomore year, and in his senior year he had the honour to be the editor of the College paper, ‘The Argosy.’ Next year he intends specializing in religious education at Boston University. Those of us who know ‘Reg’ feel sure that he will not only do credit to his Alma Mater, but also to the land of his birth.” “Jack E. MANUEL, of Botwood, after two years at Mt. Allison, received his certificate in Applied Science. ‘Jack’ also ‘did his bit’ during the war, and we prophesy for him a very successful future in his chosen work.” “Russell Bascow Memorial Prize value $20 00, highest standing in Religious Education, was awarded to Reginald C. WHITE, Twillingate. 
July 1, 1922  Small Returns  Two dollars a barrel is a low price for the Government to be giving for potatoes. It was only a short while ago that buyers here for the Government offered the above figure for local potatoes, to be sold again where seed was asked for around the district. In these days of hard luck it seems a very unreasonable price when in fact $3.00 can be obtained from other sources by the producers. White potatoes being inferior to the reds, $2.50 at least should have been given, as people cannot sacrifice even if a little profit must be gained by the Agriculture Department, when selling again to those who demand seed. If the Government was as economical in all undertakings as it is buying potatoes, not many deficits would have shown themselves as it does to day. Perhaps the first step to economy and readjustment which may be accomplished in time to capture the electorate on the next polling day. 
July 1, 1922  Death  After a lengthy illness of tuberculosis, Stanley NEWMAN of this town passed away at St. Luke’s Hospital, New York a short time ago. Many knew him as an optimistic and cheerful lad with a strong nerve, although at times he endured intense suffering. Several times he had treatment at St. Anthony and once in St. John’s he spent some time in the Sanatorium. His treatment at New York was of the best that could be availed, but the vital parts became affected so that cure was impossible, yet we believe his life was prolonged by his treatment in hospital. He was the third son of Mr and Mrs. Alfred NEWMAN who reside here. He also leaves two sisters, Annie working at Earle Sons & Co. and Bessie in U.S.A., a brother Edward now settled at Victoria, B. C. The funeral took place on Saturday at the Church of England, Mr. HARNETT administering the burial ceremony. The Masonic and S. U. F. brethren attended the funeral, Stanley was a member of these societies. To the bereaved parents and brother and sisters and all relatives the Sun tenders sympathy. 
July 1, 1922  Death  "Dear Sir: - Will you grant me space through the columns of your paper to record the death of a dear sister in the person of Lousia, (beloved wife of Richard BURT) who exchanged earth for heaven on June 20th, at the age of 71 years. She leaves to mourn a husband, three sons, three daughters and thirty grand children. Our hearts go out in sympathy to the sorrow stricken family. She was laid to rest on June 22nd. The funeral service was conducted by Rev. J. A. SPENCER, who took for his text St. John’s Gospel 14 Chapter 2-3 Verses. God bless the heart-stricken children, Her loving husband too. And may they meet their loved one In the land beyond the blue. Not now, but in the coming years It may be in the better land, We’ll read the meaning of our tears And there sometime, we’ll understand. Yours Truly, Mrs. Geo. BURT Carter's Cove." 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  House and Land: For Sale, in one of the best localities of Botwood. For further particulars apply to Edgar J. SWEETLAND. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 1 Motorboat and Engine, 3 hp, Atlantic in good condition. For particulars apply to Frank LOVERIDGE, P.O. Box 193, Grand Falls. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: At Halls Bay North Side, fourteen acres of Land, about two cleared, with Herring factory and small Dwelling House, also wharf situated about two miles from bottom of Bay. The best part of bay to catch Herring. Will be sold cheap. For particulars apply to Sun Office. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted immediately a good general servant. Washing out. Apply to Mrs. R. D. HODGE, Twillingate. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: A housekeeper, middle aged women preferred. Apply Alfred E. MANUEL. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One Jolly Boat with two sails suitable for pleasure Boat, good sailer, will be sold cheap if applied for at once. G.J. CARTER. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 1 Mare, “Blair Athal,” about 1100 lbs, fast trotter, aged 14 years, colour brown. 1 Two wheel, Rubber Tyre Dog Cart, (seats two or three). 1 Second hand Carriage Harness, American. 1 good quality second hand carriage harness English. 1 Box Cart, new complete, strong, 1 Dray, complete, new. Special price taking the lot, but would sell separately if desired, for particulars re price apply to HODGE Brothers, Twillingate. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 3 Cod nets. 1 Salmon net. 2 Seal nets. 1 Herring net and Rope 2 Grapnels. All for $50. Apply to Philip RIDEOUT, Crow Head. 
July 1, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Ida M. CLARKE is loading fish etc, at Wm ASHBOURNE’s for St. John’s. Schr. Winnie PIERCE landed salt and general freight to Hodge Bros. this week. The following other schooners have cleared for the cod fishery.York, Myrtle M. Gray, Eda, Mayflower, St. Clair, Invincible. 
July 1, 1922  Rev. A. V. ROBB  Rev. A. V. ROBB, for the past four years Pastor of Carbonear Circuit, with Mrs. ROBB, leaves by the S. S. Rosalind today for Harwick, Ontario, where he becomes Pastor of the Methodist Church at that place. Mr. ROBB has secured his transfer to the London Conference. He has laboured successfully in the Newfoundland Conference for a number of years, his chief Pastorates being Twillingate and Carbonear. Daily News June 23rd. 
July 1, 1922  Fishing News  Traps at Seldom are doing well, some taking 75 and 25 barrels one haul. Hope Twillingate will soon be lucky and all other settlements. 
July 1, 1922  Edwards Given Extra 12 Months.  Kitchener EDWARDS the escaped prisoner, was before Judge MORRIS yesterday and was charged with breaking and entering the store of Samuel SPARKS at Whitbourne, and stealing $40.00 in cash from the register, and goods to the value of $60.98 or a total of 100.98. The prisoner was sentenced to 12 months imprisonment to be served on the expiry of his present 12 months term. There is still a further charge against EDWARDS; that of breaking out of prison, which will be disposed of later. It is expected he will be sent to the Supreme Court for the latter offence. – Daily News, June 23rd. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 1 Stove, 1 Table, 1 Bed-stead, 1 dog sleigh, also a house. All going at a bargain. Apply to Fred Hillier, Jr. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: Teacher, male of female A.A. or 1st grade – Tizzard’s Hr., Superior – Salary $400. Apply with recommendations to Chairman of Board. C/O Mr. Mark BURT, Tizzard’s Harbour. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  Fishermen! Don’t be misled or misunderstand the advantage you get in selling your Salmon Round. Present Price Salted Salmon: Loose, Large $18.00 per 300 pounds. Loose Small $15.00 per 300 pounds. Experienced fishermen tell us 45 ten pound salmon will make 300 pound when salted. Therefore in selling us 45 ten pound salmon from the net, pip included, you get paid for 450 pounds at 4c. per pound. Thereby obtaining $18.00 for the Gross Weight of Salmon that will fetch 300 pounds when salted. In salting you therefore lose amount paid for salt, about $1.50, also the net cut, white or damaged salmon which can only be inferior and cullage salmon when cured. E. ROBERTS & Co. 
July 1, 1922  Note of Thanks  Mr. and Mrs. A. NEWMAN and family wish to sincerely thank all those who sent letters and messages of sympathy, also those who sent wreaths to adorn the casket, and all others who helped in any way to alleviate their sorrow in their recent sad bereavement. 
July 1, 1922  Mr. S. LOVERIDGE  Mr. S. LOVERIDGE, of the firm of Wm. ASHBOURNE, has severed his connection therewith, and accepted a position with Baine Johnston & Co. as Assistant Manager to Mr. J. T. CROUCHER at Battle Hr. He leaves for his new situation by the first steamer sailing from Twillingate. Mr. LOVERIDGE has resided at St. John’s for two years past, and has made numerous friends during his stay. – Daily News. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Your Home - No Soap can be too good. Ivory Soap is economical to use – it's more cleansing than cheaper Soaps, and as pure and white as the drifting snow. At all stores, Gerald S. DOYLE, St. John’s, Distributor. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 2 or 3 Cod Traps and gear. 1 Bridgeport Engine 5 H.P., second hand, complete, 1 New fishing boat, 20 feet long. 1 New trap skiff, 29 feet long (overall) (built by Alexander SMALL, Tizzard’s Hr.) Grapnells, all sizes, Anchors and Chains, assorted sizes. Shingles, Canadian Hay, Mianus Engines, new stock, 3 and 5 Horse Power. Herring Nets 2 ½, 2 3/8, 2 ¾ - 30 to 60 Rand. Apply to HODGE Brothers, Twillingate. 
July 1, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: For Horwood South School, one experienced teacher, male or female, second grade, salary $280. For Port Albert School, one female teacher, second or third grade, salary $280. Apply to Chairman, Meth. Educational Board, Horwood. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between July 1, and July 15, 1922. GW
July 15, 1922  Starvation Doles  Flour Molasses and Tea: We learn, through information received from letters and personal communications, that in Harbor Grace District a large number of families of Spaniard’s Bay, Island Cove, and Tilton are at present under the necessity of receiving the dole of Flour, Molasses and Tea given by the Relieving Officer under certain circumstances. The bread winners of their families always worked on Bell Isle and elsewhere, but at present cannot secure employment in any shape or form, hence they are obliged to accept the starvation dole handed out by the Relieving Officer on the instructions of the Government. The proportion of the three items served out on application is based on the size of the family, but is not sufficient to keep body and soul together. It is a sad commentary on present conditions when men who have been contributing to the revenue for years, have to subsist on a pauperised bill of fare, when Ministers of the Crown can make excursions abroad, living on the best of viands, and enjoying all the comforts and luxuries of first class steamboats and hotels. The French Revolution was brought about by the studied insolence of the aristocracy toward the proletaria. Is it possible that an aristocracy of politicians in government circles is being born in Newfoundland? Judging by current happenings it looks like it. - Telegram July 11th. 
July 15, 1922  Notes from Port Albert  Dear Editor; Please allow me space in your valuable paper for a few words from this place. On June 22nd a reception was given by the Ladies of this place to Miss PENNY and her pupils, at the ending of the School term in appreciation of her work. The children provided themselves with flags and paraded around the Harbour, and then back to the School where a good tea was awaiting them. After filling themselves of the nice things, they were all taken in Mr. ELLIOTT’s motorboat and given a tour around the Harbour. After, they finished up with games on the field, interesting to young people. A sum of money was collected by Mrs. ELLIOTT and given Miss PENNY as a token of love from them. With many good wishes from all for a pleasant “Holiday” during her vacation, all retired home. Thanking you for space I remain. Mrs. Herbert ELLIOTT. 
July 15, 1922  Death  There passed away of meningitis at the Arm on July 5th, Peter, beloved son of Richard and Agnes PRIMMER, at the early age of 27 years. He leaves to mourn him a father, mother, three sisters and one brother. Peter was loved by all that came in contact with him because of his kind and loveable disposition. He was a member of the Samway's Bible Class of the Methodist Sunday School and that body turned out to do him honour on Saturday last, when all that was mortal of him was laid to rest in the family plot in the Arm Cemetery. The funeral service was conducted by the Rev. Mr. ATKINSON in the South Side Methodist Church. Leaves have their time to fall, And flowers to wither at the North wind’s breath, And stars to set, but all, Thou hast all seasons for thine own, O death. 
July 15, 1922  Shipping News  Capt. Saul WHITE has purchased the schooner “Walter Perry” from Mr. ASHBOURNE, and is fitting her out for the fishery. Capt. David WHELLER is again fitting up his schr. Pearl, and will sail shortly. The Schr. laid up last year. Schr. Ida M. Clarke, Capt. A. J. GILLETT, left for St. John’s on Saturday with fish etc. from Mr. ASHBOURNE. The following vessels have cleared for the cod fishery since the last issue of the SUN: Reginald P., Miss Taylor, Stanley Smith, Sir Ralph Williams, Minnie Elizabeth, Emma Jane, S. M. Louis, Beulah, E. Morris, Hope, Emblem of Hope, Four Brother, Willie, Silver Sea, Sweet Bier, Despatch, Tidal Wave. Shipping cleared outwards during the week: Schr. Arkoda, Capt. LEGGE, for Halifax, 830 barrels split herring, Schr. Saladin, Capt. TUCK, for Lunenburg, 1200 brls split herring, D.P. & L. OSMOND, of Morton’s Harbour being the shippers of both cargoes. Schr. J. D. Haizen, Capt. Harry MANUEL, from St. John’s, passed in to Tizzard’s Harbour yesterday morning. Schr. Grace, Capt. F. ROBERTS, arrived with freight from the city and proceeded North. Schr. Martello arrived from Springdale on Tuesday. She was repaired last winter by Mr. Geo. CLARKE and appears to be made thoroughly seaworthy. Mr. CLARKE brought her here with a crew from Springdale. Schr. Myrtle, Capt. Walter SAUNDERS, came yesterday with wood to E. Roberts & Co. Schr. LaBerge, Capt. SAUNDERS, arrived from Sydney with coal to Hodge Brothers yesterday after a good run of 7 days. 
July 15, 1922  Personals  Mr. Wm GUY who has been confined to his home owing to heart trouble, was able to get out a little last week. He was ordered to stay in bed for three months for rest. Miss Georgina ROBERTS came home by Prospero from Little Bay Islands, where she has been teaching. Mr. Chesley ROBERTS left for St. John’s last week by the Schr. Utowana, which took a cargo of timber and fish from North. Miss Ivy ROBERTS arrived by Prospero last week from St. John’s. Miss JANES, Post Mistress and Operator of Lewisporte was in town last week on a visit. Miss Nellie GILLETT went to St. John’s by Prospero last week. Messrs. Fred HELLIER, Bennett YOUNG, Ronald HODDER and Stanley GUY left here by motor on Wednesday enroute to Boston. Mrs. BALLAD daughter of Capt. A. J. GILLETT of the Arm came from the U. S. A. on Thursday. Miss Maggie JACOBS is here on a visit from St. John’s. Mr. Uriah FREAKE, who was at St. Anthony last week, is back home at Lewisporte again, looking well. Mrs. Arthur MANUEL and children and Miss Edith MANUEL arrived yesterday by Prospero. Revs. WILKINSON, MERCER and CURTIS came also by Prospero from Conference. Mrs. SCEVIOUR, mother of Mrs. (Rev) WILDINSON, also came on a visit. Mr. Almon BOYDE arrived at Tizzards Harbour yesterday from Chatham College. Mr. Harry ASHBOURNE also came from same college last week. (Chatham College). Miss REDDICK is here on a visit from Herring Neck. Miss Beatrice INGS came by Prospero from the city. Mr. Thomas ASHBOURNE leaves for St. John’s by Clyde today. Mrs. HIGGS (nee Ethel HUGHES) came to Morton’s Hr. from Boston yesterday. Miss Nancey OSMOND, sister of Mr. F. N. OSMOND, also came home on a visit. Mr. William MIFFLEN, son of Magistrate MIFFLEN came home by the Prospero from St. John’s. Mrs. SMITH, wife of Dr. C. V. SMITH, of Glovertown was on the Clyde going to Fogo yesterday. Magistrate MIFFLEN and Cons. TULK came by Clyde from Campbellton. Mrs. (Rev) MERCER, of Morton’s Harbour, visited Twillingate last week. Mrs. Samuel WELLS and daughter from Millertown Junction came by Clyde. 
July 15, 1922  Death  "I have been so sorry to hear of the death of Stanley NEWMAN after such a brave fight for life. If ever there was one of nature’s gentlemen Stan was. Few, very few people, can have any idea of what suffering that boy went through, and how uncomplaingly he bore it all, how, when he knew that his system was riddled with the dread white plague, he refused to be disheartened, and through all bore himself with the bravery of a soldier. Of such stuff are heroes made. I have hoped that medical science might have been able to render him aid, but the disease was apparently too deep-seated, and it is probable that nothing but his buoyant spirit kept him alive through the last couple of years. His many friends and the friends of this merry boy, making a brave jest of his sufferings, must have been hundreds – will be offering their sympathy to his bereaved family, and I should like to be allowed to add that of mine to the number. His passing adds another to the list of faces I shall never see again. “And those we knew the loveliest of the best – Who from his vintage rolling time hath passed, Have drunk their cup a round or two And one by one passed silently to rest.” W. B. TEMPLE." 
July 15, 1922  Telegraphic News  July 6th - Major JENNING special agent of English interests in connection with Humber Valley Industry, left for England today. Newspapers state today that arrangements are practically completed for a beginning of this work this fall. President Rev. W. J. MORRIS of Methodist Conference, has been elected under MacPherson bequest to visit the Holy Land. The bequest providing for annual visit of one of Methodist Clergymen. July 8th - There have been 259 vessels, with crew of 2696, fitted out for Labrador and Straits fishery. July 10th - Tannery at Rennie’s River was destroyed by fire Sunday morning. A son of Frank STRICKLAND was drowned when dory containing both was upset at Hermitage. 
July 15, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: At Lewisporte, Dwelling House, Barn, four acres land, owned by C. W. WOOLFREY, five minutes walk from station House fitted with well pump in kitchen, also concrete cellar. For terms apply to A. B. SCEVIOUR. 
July 15, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: A horse with harness in first class condition. 1 set wheels with dray. 1 Gig. Will sell together or separately, apply to Daniel HAYWARD or Edwin HAYWARD, Union Shore. 
July 15, 1922  Birth  Born: On the 2nd inst., to Adj. and Mrs. MARSH, a son. 
July 15, 1922  Birth  Born: At St. John’s on July 6th to Mr and Mrs. H. A. HOUSE a daughter. 
July 15, 1922  Marriage  Married: At Springdale, on the 6th inst., Mr. Charles SIMMS of Fogo to Miss Bessie CLARK, of Springdale. 
July 15, 1922  Rev. THOMPSON  Prominent Native Clergyman Coming by S. S. Digby - Among the passengers of S. S. Digby due Monday morning, is the Rev. J. B. THOMPSON, B.D, of Tintab, Minnesota. Mr. THOMPSON is returning to his native land on a short visit after an absence of twenty five years. For fourteen years he laboured as a Missionary of the American Board in Tientsin, China, and on the death of his wife, which occurred some years ago, he returned with his children to America, where he assumed the Pastorate of a Congregational Church. Many will remember the addresses given by Mr and Mrs THOMPSON during their furlough in St. John’s a quarter of a century ago. He is accompanied by his two daughters, one of whom was born here, while the other claims China as her birthplace. During their stay in the city they will be the guests of his sister, Mrs. A. A. PARSONS, Forest Road. – Telegram, 8th. (Note: The Rev. J. B. THOMSPON is a brother of Mr. J. P. THOMPSON founder of the Sun, now Magistrate at Brigus.) 
July 15, 1922  Bell Island Booms Again  Huge Quantities of Ore Exported – Splendid Outlook Ahead of This Industry: A resumption of activity on the basis of pre-war days is gradually taking place at Bell Island. The rate of export of ore during the last three weeks has been as great as ever. There were twenty steamers chartered this spring to take away ore to Rotterdam, and these carry from 4,000 to 11,000 tons each and will continue running until the 700,000 tons contracted for by Germans have all been taken away. There are also 400,000 tons to be taken to Sydney for use in the smelting plant there. There is now sufficient ore on the surface and in the stock piles, to keep up exports for the whole year, and it looks as if the whole demand for ore will keep on increasing, now every year till the destruction caused in Europe by the war is good, the opinion is that there will be a great activity at Bell Island during the next five years of so. There are now about 1,400 men working on the Island. The Trade Review is informed that when the season’s fishery is over, it is the intention to increase this working staff very considerably. There will then probably be about two or three thousand men constantly employed. It is useless for men to go to the Island seeking employment under present circumstances, however, as the company has about as many men as can be used, until underground operations are resumed in full swing, which will not be until the great bulk of ore already on hand has been shipped away. During the present week, five steamers cleared for Rotterdam with full loads of ore, ranging from 3,500 to 8,000 tons. A score of steamers will keep plying all the season if navigation remains open. 
July 15, 1922  Death  We regret to chronicle the passing of Walter J. YOUNG, who fell asleep on Tuesday morning last at the age of 32 years. He was a son of Mr and Mrs. James YOUNG, South Side, and was an employee with Mr. William ASHBOURNE for some years, behind the counter. He suffered from tuberculosis and had several operations at St. Anthony, but could not gain full recovery, although good treatment was accorded him. His suffering was intense but Walter bore it patiently. He leaves a wife, five brothers, Arthur, Lewis and Herbert living here, Joseph and Charles abroad, one sister, Mrs. Barbara GUY, here. Funeral was on Thursday at St. Andrew’s, Mr. HARNETT officiating. The members of S. U. F. and Masonic Lodges attended the funeral of which Mr. YOUNG was a member, being elected Worshipful Master of the Masonic Society last year. To the widow, parents and all relatives, the SUN extends it sympathy. 
July 22, 1922  Grand Falls War Memorial  Governor HARRIS goes to Grand Falls on July 23rd to lay the foundation for the War Memorial, to be erected in honour of the soldiers that fell in the war. 
July 22, 1922  South Side Breakwater  We are informed that the Breakwater on South Side will be started in a few days, and what the plans are for the construction, we cannot say, but if the work goes ahead it will mean employment for quite a few men, and considering a poor fishery, will be badly needed, although there will not be room for the bulk of the fishermen. Mr. O. HODDER in his motor “America” with Capt. Elias YOUNG and crew, are collecting the remainder of the sticks for the Breakwater. About 270 were towed down on Tuesday and she left again on Wednesday. 
July 22, 1922  The WHITES  Capt. Abram WHITE will command the Schr. Martello at the fishery, his brother Peter is gone Master of the Emblem of Hope. 
July 22, 1922  Fishing News  Traps around Twillingate have not done anything extra this year, in fact some have done nothing. Frank SHARP and Crew trapped 14 barrels on Wednesday. The Sagona reported lots of fish on the Labrador from Cape Harrison up and some places North showed a sign of fish. The Buelah, Capt. Alfred KEARLEY is doing well at St. John’s and sent for two more men. Capt. John PHILLIPS left for there in the Schr. Ethel E. on Wednesday, with freight from Mr. ASHBOURNE, and will set traps around the neighbourhood. 
July 22, 1922  Telegraph News  17th – A Sydney message reports capture of Nfld. schooner Sea King, by Canadian customs, with 300 gallons liquor on board. 17th - Willis BUTLER, aged 18 of Greenspond, drowned Thursday while swimming by himself. 17th – Sir Richard SQUIRES left New York for England on Saturday. 17th – Major COTTON has arrived at St. John’s, and reports that six airplanes will come to Newfoundland for survey and mail work, one being specially constructed for Labrador work. Three photo experts also came for an aerial mapping at Hawke's Bay and other sections. 18th – The Lunenburg schr. Doris L. Corkum is ashore and is expected to become a total wreck at Chance Cove Head, between Cape Race and Cape Ballard. She had 700 quintals on board and was coming in for supply of bait and ice on her second trip. 19th – Portia will take full load of slat to Twillingate on Friday, proceeding also to Labrador calling at Battle Hr., Grady and Pack’s Hr., where she will load cargo of salmon for cold storage. 19th – Capt. Eliot HISCOCK, of schr. Viator, fishing out of Fermeuse, was killed while salving fish from Doris L. Corkum, wrecked near Cape Ballard. Main boom swung round hitting him while in dory. He come from Winterton and is 58 years old. 
July 22, 1922  Death  "At Bluff Head Cove on June 17th there passed peacefully away Annie Myrtle, beloved, and youngest daughter of Mr and Mrs. Jabez ROBERTS. At the early age of 18 Annie fell a victim to the dreaded disease – consumption, and after a short illness of only three months, exchanged time for eternity. Annie was a girl beloved by all who knew her, being of a very quiet, kind and patient disposition which was especially manifested during her sufferings. She was not afraid of death, but showed great joy, over the singing of her favorite hymn. “My Heavenly Home is bright and fair, No pain nor death can enter there. It’s glittering towers the sun outshine. That Heavenly Mansion shall be mine.” The funeral service was conducted in the South Side Meth. Church by Rev. LEWIS, and a very appropriate sermon was preached. Many beautiful wreaths were sent to adorn her casket, one of which was sent by the Bluff Head Cove Sunday School, of which she was a faithful member. The members of the Sunday School also followed all that was mortal of her to its last resting place, thus showing their love and respect for one who was snatched so young in life, from their midst. A father and mother, three sisters, and one brother are left to mourn the loss of one who was dearly loved by all, but they sorrow not as they who have no hope, for theirs is the glorious hope of a blessed reunion, when the toils of this life are brought to a close. “There is no death in Heaven; For they who gain that shore Have won their immortality, And they can die no more. Lord, Jesus, be our guide, And lead us safely on, Till night, and grief, and sin and death, Are past, and Heaven is won.”" 
July 22, 1922  Note of Thanks  I wish through the columns of the Sun to thank the many kind friends who assisted me during the illness of my dear husband. Also those who sent letters and messages of sympathy and wreaths to adorn his casket, which indeed helped to brighten my great sorrow. From my heart I thank them all. Elizabeth YOUNG. 
July 22, 1922  Hospital  The work on the Hospital site was suspended for a week or so owing to delay in receiving a shipment of dynamite that was ordered some time back. Operations at the grounds has started again this week however. 
July 22, 1922  Shipping News  Salt is expected on the Portia soon, and we hear she has 2000 hogsheads, of which 1500 goes to Mr. ASHBOURNE and 500 to Mr. HODGE. The Portia proceeds on to the Labrador as the Glencoe is attending to the needs of the West Coast. Schr. Grace, Capt. F. ROBERTS left for St. John’s with lumber from Campbellton this week. 
July 22, 1922  Personals  Mr. Phillip RIDOUT was in the City last week and arrived on Friday last. He left for U. S. A. by Clyde Saturday. Mr. Alfred RANDELL and Mr. Geo. FIELD were in town last week in connection with the fog alarm at Long Point. Some trouble with the light at Eastern Tickle Fogo, has required the attention of Mr. FIELD for quite a while. It seems that the old light gave better satisfaction as it never went out, although not as powerful as the new acetylene lamp lately installed. Fogo being one of the principle stations, requires a good substantial light. Mr. F. A. SCOTT arrived by Clyde yesterday on a month’s holiday from Moose Jaw. Mr. ROSS of Bowring Bros., also came by same boat. Mr. Lewis MILLET representing the Royal Stores was in town last week. Purser WHITE of the Prospero spent a holiday in Hall's Bay and vicinity on a fishing trip, and caught 7 salmon and quite a few trout. He is to board the Portia and go on her to the Labrador, Mr. Frank MILLER is at present purser on the Prospero. 
July 22, 1922  Mr. Joseph CHINN  Mr. Joseph CHINN was in town on Tuesday, and although in his seventy seventh year, proved himself an able walker. He travelled from Kettle Cove and around the Arm and North Side and home again in the evening. He says he is good for twenty years yet. If he added another three years and manages to travel that time, no doubt but that Joseph would be full of wit to the chin at a hundred. 
July 22, 1922  Advertisement  Lost, between Hart’s Cove and Orange Hall, Belt from Rubber Coat. Will finder kindly return to or advise Sun office. 
July 22, 1922  Thirtieth Anniversary of Great Fire  On July 8th, 1892, St. John’s was reduced to ashes which originated in the stable of Timothy O’BRIEN at the junction of Freshwater and Pennywell Roads during the afternoon. Water had been turned off previously in order to effect repairs to pipes, and the fire had made great headway before the service could be utilized, and three fourths of the City went to ruin. The loss reached $13,000,000 with an aggregate insurance of not quite $4,500,000; 592 dwelling houses were destroyed and 150 stores and business places. Over 1900 families, representing 11,000 people were rendered homeless. 
July 22, 1922  Miss Blanche PITTMAN  Miss Blanche PITTMAN daughter of Rev. Arthur PITTMAN of Topsail, has taken her B. A. degree at Toronto, and is to take an important place on the staff of Bishop Strong’s School, one of the finest institutions of its kind on the Continent. – Advocate. Rev. PITTMAN was one time, assistant to the late Canon TEMPLE here, and afterward moved to Tilt Cove where he spent many years. 
July 22, 1922  Bishop WHITE's Itenery  His Lordship Bishop WHITE left St. John’s last Tuesday by train enroute to a visit to the Anglican Mission on the Labrador. At Blanc Sablon, the Bishop will go aboard a “Drifter” which has been chartered to take him along the coast, probably as far as Rigolet. The Bishop will visit Twillingate during August and we will learn that Confirmation services will be held as some candidates are offered for Confirmation. 
July 22, 1922  Death  Died: At Southern Arm, New Bay, on July 5th, Edward, son of the late Walter and Susan MANUEL aged 48 years. The deceased was a nephew of Mr. Mark BRITT, with whom he has been living since the death of his mother. 
July 22, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One # 8 Victoria Stove suitable for wood or coal, in good condition. Apply to W. G. YOUNG, Robin’s Cove. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between July 22, and August 12, 1922. GW
August 12, 1922  Personals  Mr. Garland ROGERS, wife and child, came by the Meigle from St John’s on Wednesday. Mr. Malcolm LOVERIDGE left by same boat for Battle Harbour. Mr. Wm. ASHBOURNE arrived by motor boat from St. John’s via Lewisporte on Monday. Mr. R. PRIMMER and Mr. Paul MOORS came same time. Messrs. Oliver and Gordon POOKE left for Lewisporte on Wednesday by Mr. Martin PHILLIPS motorboat. Messrs. Frank and Allan LOVERIDGE, with their families, left for Lewisporte enroute to Grand Falls on Wednesday, Mr. Arthur LOVERIDGE took them up by motor. Mr and Mrs. Albert FACEY are guests of Mr. Silas FACEY here. Mr. G. S. FRENCH and Mr Max E. SMALL, with Miss L. SMALL and Miss E. MANUEL, were in town Wednesday on a visit of business and pleasure combined. Mrs. GIBSON and Master GORDEN returned by Clyde from Change Islands, enroute to Toronto this week, where they have been visiting Mr and Mrs. Abram LeDREW. Another daughter, Mrs. ENGLAND and her two children will not be leaving for Toronto until October. Mr. Donald LeDREW, who spent some three weeks of his vacation at Twillingate last summer after leaving the Methodist College, has had a successful year at Dalhousie University and has secured a pass in all medical subjects required for the year, winning distinctions. The full term now at Dalhousie to obtain a medical degree is seven years, the same period as at McGill. Miss MILES of Herring Neck is here relieving Mr. Paul MOORS at the Telegraph Office. Schr. Grace, Capt. T. ROBERTS, left here on Monday for St. John’s with a cargo of herring from Morton’s Hr. Mr. Harold BAIRD went in the boat owned by Mr. Mark ANDREWS of Crow Head, to Northern Arm this week, bringing back lumber and his household effects. 
August 12, 1922  Advertisement  Lost: Between Mr. R. PRIMMERS and Coastal Wharf, a Gold Brooch with initials engraved thereon. Finder please leave same at Sun office. 
August 12, 1922  Bishop WHITE's Itenery  His Lordship Bishop WHITE arrived by Clyde yesterday and held a Confirmation Service in St. Peter’s Church last night. 
August 12, 1922  Telegraphic News  Telegraph News The British Warship Raleigh went ashore quarter mile from Point Armour Straits Bell Isle, crew of seven hundred landed safely except eleven men missing. Crew quartered at Marconi Station and bringing ashore food from ship which lies 200 years off shore, with waterline forward, few feet below water. Boiler room reported to be flooded. The Raleigh was bound from West Coast to Forteau with “Calcutta” which is standing by. Joseph O. SULLIVAN and Reginald DUNN hanged this morning at Wandsworth prison, for assassinating Field Marshall WILSON. Both went to their deaths unflinchingly while crowds outside prison offered up prayers and sang hymns. 
August 12, 1922  Letter to Mr. FRENCH (Part 1)  An Open Letter to Mr FRENCH & Others. To the Editor, Twillingate Sun. Dear Sir: Will you kindly favour me with a little space in your highly esteemed paper to publicly thank the people of this settlement, for favours that myself and family have received from their hands during our stay here. I may say that we have been residing in this settlement for the past five years, and during this time we have made many friends, and if life is spared, no doubt our thoughts will often wander back to the many happy hours we spent at Summerford. Be it known that I have tendered my resignation from the firm of The Notre Dame Trading Co. Ltd. of which Mr. R. J. FRENCH of Tizzard’s Harbour is Managing Director. Mr. Bertram FRENCH, son of Mr. R. J. FRENCH, is my successor, and we predict for him a brilliant future. We venture to say that the people will find in him a ready and willing man, and to be kind and courteous to all. Only a few days ago he returned from Chatham Business College, where he was studying certain business courses, and this training has just completed his education and fitted him for the work. It is a bounden duty of mine to speak of Mr. FRENCH and family in the highest terms. I have found him an energetic, faithful, and an honest man, and he is one who possesses all such qualities as go to make a man, he has all the ability and tact of a good business man, and no man is more anxious to pay his debts, and if ever the business of this country become normal again, we predict for him a prosperous future. Speaking of Mr. FRENCH and family, I must say that it would be very hard indeed to find a more hospitable people than they are; we may say that their doors are open to receive any one, and a hand of friendship is extended to one and all. 
August 12, 1922  Letter to Mr. FRENCH (Part 2)  The old gentleman, Mr. Thos. FRENCH, who has long passed the allotted span of man, is still hale and hearty, except a failing eyesight. He is ever ready for a chat on the times and these old stores are very interesting to the younger folk. To speak the truth, one must say that they are an industrious people, and to prove this, one should take a glance over the Jubilee Farm of which they are the owners, and may God speed their plough. To speak of business one must say that these people are greatly interested in the herring and lumbering trade. With regard to the herring trade, nothing inferior goes in their pack, nothing but a superior quality are put up by these people. They have two branches in the lumbering trade, one at Birchy Bay known as the Birchy Bay Lumber Co., of which Mr. Wm. G. FRENCH is Manger, and the other at Main Point, Gander Bay, of which Mr. Henry FRENCH is Manager there, and is known as T. & J. FRENCH & Sons, and any person requiring timber of any kind cannot do better than place an order with these people at either branch, and they will be sure to receive good value for their money. These people are the famous and well noted builders, having built many great vessels in their time and the last was the famous “Over the Top” built for Messrs BISHOP Son’s & Co., and the staunch little steam tug “Eagle” for Messrs Baine Johnson & Co., of which Mr. Mark BURT was the master builder and he turned her out a model of beauty. Mr. BURT occupies the position of Storekeeper with Mr. Thos. FRENCH, and is a man worthy of trust and any person having any dealing with him will find to their satisfaction that they having had a square deal every time. Again by way of remembrance, let me again thank Mr. FRENCH & family for all their kindness extended to me and my family, and for their untiring efforts to make us happy and contented; and for and on behalf of Mr. R. J. FRENCH, I have to thank the good people of Summerford for their kindness bestowed and wish them all continued success. And with thanks to you Mr. Editor for space. I remain yours very truly, A. COFFIN, Summerford, July 31st, 1922. 
August 12, 1922  Newfoundland Dog “Hero” Gets Collar  Saved 92 Lives From Wrecked Steamer December 1919. According to a message received in Thursday’s despatches, “Hero” the Newfoundland dog which rescued 92 lives when the S. S. Ethie was wrecked in December 1919, has received a collar and cross from the Starry Cross of Philadelphia. This dog, which is now owned by William CRAM of St. John’s, N. B., belonged to Reuben DECKER of Martin’s Point St. Barbe. When the Ethie went ashore, Hero brought a line from the ship to the shore, and by this means a heavier cable was got ashore and a breeches bouy rigged up, by which all on board the stranded ship were safely transferred to land. It is evident from the despatch that Mr. DECKER has parted with his splendid canine for a consideration. 
August 12, 1922  From The Coleman Journal  An item from The Coleman Journal, the paper edited by Mr. J. D. S. BARRETT at Coleman, Alberta, says that Mr. Jake WHEELER, brother of Mr. David WHEELER of The Arm, has to undergo an operation for appendicitis very soon. Mr. BARRETT says that Mr. WHEELER lost a $20,000 brick building by fire at Bellevue, about 7 miles East of Coleman and Hillcrest is close by where Mr. WHEELER has his home and where he has made good. 
August 12, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: A dwelling house. Apply to Mrs. S. FOX, Back Harbour. 
August 12, 1922  Population Increasing  No one need have any gloomy apprehensions about the population of Twillingate Islands, when Dr. LeDREW has born eleven children during the last 8 or 9 days, including one twin. 
August 12, 1922  The South Side Methodist Sunday School  The South Side Methodist Sunday School picnic was held on Wednesday at the grounds owned by Mr. Charles WHITE, Superintendent. A fine treat was given and good weather remained throughout the day. 
August 12, 1922  Notes From Morton’s Hbr. (Part 1)  According to the ruling of the Conference Mr. MERCER’s work on the Mission terminated on Sunday July 23. The evening service took the form of a farewell and a very fitting sermon was rendered. 1 Cor. 2, verse 1 and 2. Subject “Four happy years.” In place of the usual League service on Wednesday night, the young people invited Mr and Mrs. MERCER to spend a social evening in the League Room as a slight appreciation of their help in the various branches of the young people’s organizations. A splendid tea was served, followed by an address and presentation by Mrs. Fred OSMOND. Mr. MERCER replied, after which competitions and other amusements were indulged in, and a very enjoyable time was had. Mr. MERCER and family left by last Prospero for Greenspond, and the incoming Pastor Rev. BAGGS arrived by Clyde. Mr. CROWTHER, commercial traveller, also came by same boat. Rev. F. D. BOONE passed through here on Wednesday enroute to Twillingate and Change Islands. He returned by Clyde Saturday and lectured in the Orange Hall the same night. Judging from the drift of his remarks I understood him to be an F. P. U. Delegate who is touring the Island, preaching “Prepare ye the way of COAKER and make his paths straight.” While his superfluity of speech greatly enchanted many of those present, yet be found among his audience, right thinking men who informed him that they were tired of such a repetition of “good intentions” and that something better was expected. 
August 12, 1922  Notes From Morton’s Hbr. (Part 2)  The fishing at these parts seem to have gone blank, and although two crews have done fairly well, yet on the whole the voyage has been poor. However things are not as bad as they night be, for it is rumoured employment will shortly be given in constructing a Breakwater and in deepening Government wells which have gone dry during this warm period. Our Morton’s Hbr. Sports, went on a Bakeapple tour on Wednesday, and returned on Thursday - they report a scarcity of fruit but a jolly good time. Schr. Grace, Capt. Thackery ROBERTS cleared from port for St. John’s, on Saturday with 1123 barrels of herring from the firm of Joseph KNIGHT. The death of Mr. Charles BRETT age 85, occurred on Saturday. Interment took place on Monday, Rev. R. BAGGS officiating. Quite a large parade of Orangemen paid their last tribute to their brother. The vessel “Miriam H.” arrived on Tuesday to load herring from the firm of D. P. & L. OSMOND. She is a vessel of over 300 tons and was taken into harbour by a tug of nine motorboats, which was rather an unusual and interesting sight. On Tuesday evening at 6:30, Mr. DEARN of this town was united in the holy bonds of matrimony with Miss BURT of Samson’s Island. The ceremony was conducted by Rev. BAGGS. 
August 12, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Norman W. Strong, Capt. WISEMAN, which brought salt, etc, to the firm of Wm ASHBOURNE, left again on Tuesday with herring for St. John’s. Schr. Ethel E., Capt. John PHILLIPS, arrived from St. John’s last week, with general cargo for same firm. 
August 12, 1922  Death  Obituary: Charles BRETT. On August 5th a widely known and highly respected citizen of Morton’s Hr. passed to his reward, in the person of Charles BRETT, at the ripe age of 85 years. His illness was of brief duration, and he retained all his faculties to the end. Skipper Charley, as he was familiarly known, was one of Newfoundland’s sturdy sons, having had charge of Labrador schooners for over fifty years in succession, and was also Skipper to the ice-fields in several vessels years gone by. He leaves behind a wife whose maiden name was Emily MOSS, daughter of the late John MOSS of Twillingate, one son, William Henry, and four daughters, Rosannah RIDEOUT, Alberta RIDEOUT, Julia STUCKLESS of Change Islands and Emma EARLE of Toronto, three brothers, John of Toronto, Samuel and William of this place, two sisters Elizabeth OSMOND living her and Alice SPENCER of New Bay, also twenty grand children, and thirteen great grand children. The burial service was conducted by the Rev. Ronald BAGGS. The funeral was largely attended, the members of the L. O. A. walking in a body. To the sorrowing wife and relatives we extend our deepest sympathy. 
August 12, 1922  Double Drowning  Two brothers, Charles and Clifford KAROON, were drowned while swimming at Point Lance, Placentia Bay, on August 2nd. Clifford lost his life while trying to save Charles. 
August 12, 1922  Triple Drowning  Three sons of Mark SHEPPARD of Sheppard's Cove near Catalina, were drowned off Catalina August 2nd at noon, when squall capsized boat retuning from fishing grounds. One other occupant of boat, stated in one message as father, was saved by clinging to wreckage. 
August 12, 1922  Illness  Mrs. James ANSTEY of Purcell's Harbour is suffering from Acute Bright's disease of the kidneys, and has been very low, while at present she is a little better. We hope soon to hear of complete recovery. 
August 19, 1922  Personals (Part 1)  Mr. STRANGER, Travelling Agent, spend a few days in town this week. Mr. HAWCO, Government Engineer, came by Clyde last week to arrange the construction of the Breakwater. Miss Katie BLANDFORD arrived from Old Town, Mass., last week. Mr. C. F. SCOTT left for Change Islands by E. ROBERTS' motorboat on Thursday. Miss Alice PEYTON left by Prospero on Thursday for St. John’s to resume her duties at the General Hospital. Miss Hilda CLARKE arrived last week from Boston to visit her parents. Miss Annie DOVE left by Prospero on Thursday for St. John’s. Mr. Charles WHITE and Mr. Paul MOORS went North for a trip on the Prospero. Mr and Mrs. Robert PRIMMER were away on a vacation last week. Misses Eliza and Sophia NOTT arrived from Belloram via St. John’s and Lewisporte by motorboat on Monday last. Mr and Mrs. T. W. HODDER and daughter Lahona, arrived from U. S. A. last week. Mr. HODDER who has been ill, is now recovering and is hopeful for a complete cure. Mrs. GIDGE and 3 children and Miss Mary BURTON, came from Toronto this week to spend a short time with their parents Mr and Mrs. Alfred BURTON. Bishop WHITE with Canon BAILEY, left here on Saturday last for Herring Neck and other sections of the Diocese. Mr. BLANDFORD’s motorboat took the party to Herring Neck. Rev. GARDNER also accompanied them down. 
August 19, 1922  Personals (Part 2)  Mrs. John HODDER and Mrs. (Dr.) LeDREW arrived by Clyde last week from Harbour Grace, where they have been visiting friends. Mr and Mrs. COOCHNER and two children are here, guests of Mr and Mrs. Samuel DOVE, of whom Mrs. COOCHNER is a daughter. Amongst the passengers who were on the Prospero going North was Dr. H. B. THOMPSON and family. They are paying an extended visit to the relatives of Mrs. THOMPSON at Wild Bight, and we understand it is the intention of the Dr. to look after his professional duties in this locality while he is North. Being one of the leading eye specialists in the country, and a Newfoundlander, he is fast building up a large practice, not only in St. John’s but all over the country. Mr. C. F. SCOTT, representing Garneau Ltd. of Quebec, arrived by Prospero and is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Edward ROBERTS at “Aubyndale.” Mrs. Peter YOUNG, was in town from St. John’s visiting friends and relations here. Mr. Robert HYNES arrived last week from Canada and Mrs. HYNES follows later. Mr. George GARD and WALTER was at Fogo last Sunday visiting friends. Mr. PERKINS and Mr. HAMILL arrived from U. S. A. last Saturday to visit Mr. O. HODDER at Sleepy Cove. They left by America again on Sunday. 
August 19, 1922  Telegraphic News  Aug 15th. Point Amour reports all the crew of H.M.S. Raleigh, with the exception of 100, left by S. S. Montrose yesterday.The ship is filled and resting easily. The salvage steamer Lord St. Allord Strathcona is alongside this morning. A volunteer nurse at Cartwright, Miss Marguerite LINDSAY of Montreal, has been missing since Aug. 4th and is presumed drowned. The Marconi Wireless Co. Manager hopes to install broadcasting station on Signal Hill which would serve all places over the Island. 
August 19, 1922  Farewell Services  The farewell services of Adjt. and Mrs. MARSH, will be held on Sunday, Aug. 20th. A special offering for travelling expenses will be taken at night. The Adjt’s next appointment is at Grand Bank, and he will be succeeded at Twillingate by Adjt. CANNING. 
August 19, 1922  Death  A message to Mrs. John WHITE, North Side, announces the death of Mrs. Edward WHITE. She was from Scotland and went West with her husband after the war. 
August 19, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Excelda, Capt. GILLARD sailed from Summerford on Thursday with a cargo of herring from R. J. FRENCH. Capt. SNOW, formerly of Twillingate, is at present piloting a motor yacht with Capt. RENDELL, down the White Bay and Treaty Shore. Dr. RENDELL is lecturing on tuberculosis. Mrs. RENDELL is also on board. Schr. Bessie Grace, Capt. Wm. OAKE, left for the Treaty Shore on Tuesday, on a trading trip for Mr. ASHBOURNE. Messrs. A. G. & Harry ASHBOURNE went on the schooner. The Morton from Herring Neck came with a cargo of lumber to Mr. Geo. BLANDFORD on Wednesday. 
August 19, 1922  Marriage  At St. Peter’s Church on Thursday afternoon, a very pretty wedding took place when Mr. Thomas DAWE, C of E School Teacher, joined hands with Miss Mary WHITE, formerly Assistant Postmistress here. Rev. M. K. GARDNER performed the ceremony and Mr. Arthur MANUEL acted as father giver. The bride wore a dress of shadow lace over white satin, bridal veil trimmed with pearls and orange blossoms, and carried a bouquet of carnations and maiden hair ferns. She was attended by her sister Miss Nellie WHITE, dressed in royal blue silk with hat to match. Mr. George YOUNG ably supported the groom. A quiet reception was given the contracting party at the home of the bride. We wish Mr and Mrs. DAWE many years of happiness.
August 19, 1922  Marriage  Rev. Cyril CURTIS and Miss Elizabeth STRONG, daughter of Mr and Mrs. James STRONG, Little Bay Islands, were united in the bonds of Holy Matrimony on Aug. 1st. We wish them many years of happy wedded life. 
August 19, 1922  Mr. J. C. ROBERTS' Phone Number  Owing to several telephones being out of commission, the Telephone Co. wishes to state through this paper (rather than give the general ring) that Mr. J. C. ROBERTS has a phone installed, and the call ring is marked: two long, short and two long. Phone holders will kindly mark it on their cards. 
August 26, 1922  Personals (Part 1)  C of E High School will reopen on Monday in the Parish Hall. Mr. George ROBERTS arrived from Toronto via St. John’s last week to spend a few days here. Mr. Sydney RIDEOUT is here for a few days also. Adjt. and Mrs. CANNING of the S. A., arrived this week and began work in their new Mission on Sunday last. Mrs. DAVIS, wife of Mr. F. DAVIS, left for Bay Roberts by S. S. Meigle on Tuesday. Misses Muriel and Irene DWYER also left for Harbour Grace by same boat. Mr. John ANSTEY was in town last Saturday on a run out from Botwood. Mrs. TULK spent a few days at Morton’s Harbour last week, arriving by Clyde. Magistrate MIFFLEN was at Herring Neck and Morton's Harbour on judicial business. Mr. Ralph MAUNDER, son of Mr. John MAUNDER, arrived by Schr. Grace on Sunday. Mr. William POOLE also came by the Grace from the city. Mr. Joseph FIFIELD came from North by last Prospero. Mrs. James JONES, from Port Union, arrived by Prospero last trip, and left by Prospero yesterday on a visit to Little Bay Islands. While here she stayed with her sister, Mrs. Fred HOUSE, Jr. Mr. Paul MOORS and Mr. HARNETT and daughter Rita, came by Prospero yesterday. Mr. Abram ROBERTS left for Wild Bight by same boat. Mr. W. B. TEMPLE and family, have left Toronto and are now at Belleville, Ontario. He writes that it is a town of 11,000 people, and divided into East and West by the Trent River, and situated on the shores of the Bay of Quinte, part of Lake Ontario. He is foreman at the Intelligencer Office and likes the work well. 
August 26, 1922  Personals (Part 2)  Mr. Edward STUCKLESS is at present confined to his house through sickness. Typhoid fever is again prevalent and yet no one is dangerously ill. Mr. Edward ROBERTS had his stock moved to the new premises (formerly TOBIN'S) on Thursday. Mrs. John YOUNG and daughter are here from U. S. A. on a health trip, and are staying at Mr. Robert PRIMMER'S. Messrs. Robert PRIMMER and Edward FACEY went up to Lewisporte on Tuesday, taking up a passenger from the Meigle, who had been on the Labrador surveying for the Canadian Government. Messrs. Silas and Albert FACEY were to Grand Falls last week for a few days. Mrs. Joseph JENKINS came for a few days from Grand Falls last week. Mrs. Robert HYNES and Mrs. CLIFFORD came by Clyde yesterday from Bay Roberts. Mrs. Arch ROBERTS came also by Clyde from Loon Bay. Mrs. O. WHEELER from Summerford came same day to visit her sister Mrs. Titus HODDER here. (Aug 25th) Message from Dr. PADDON, Indian Hr. to day to Fisheries Dept. says body of man believed to be HOGIN, lost overboard in summer 1921, picked up and buried. Adjt. and Mrs. MARSH leave us this week for Grand Bank. The Adjt and his wife carries with them the sincere wishes of the Sun, and we believe of the people generally, that they have every success in their new Mission. We bid them farewell and a prosperous future, although regretting their departure. 
August 26, 1922  Shipping News  The S.S. Meigle arrived from the Labrador on Tuesday morning and reported stormy weather North, and much gear wrecked along the shore. Three schooners were lost and among them the E. Moors, Capt. Louis WHITEHORN from New Bay. All three crews came by the Meigle. We hear one was from Pilley's Island. The Meigle reported that the Senef, Capt. Geo. BARBOUR, has not covered more than half the distance North this season owing to ice. She reported the M. P. Cashin nearly loaded, and also that there was a sign of fish all along the coast. Mr. WHITEHORN lost his schr. at Double Island, Stay Bay. Mr. Pierce BLACKMORE was the owner of the one lost belonging to Pilleys Island. Schr. Ida M. Clarke, Capt. A. J. GILLETT arrived from the Straits, and took Oil, etc from Hodge Bros for St. John’s. She left here on Wednesday. Schr. Grace, Capt. T. ROBERTS, left for Morton’s Hr. on Wednesday to load herring for St. John’s. Motor Yacht America left for the White Bay on Tuesday. Mr. O. HODDER went on her to look up some timber wood. Mr. J. W. FROUD in his schooner, is freighting wood, etc. from the Bay for firms here. Schr. Utowana, Capt. Sydney YOUNG, arrived from St. John’s with freight for firms here. 
August 26, 1922  Goodbye to Miss JENKINS  Dear Miss JENKINS: As we understand you are about to leave us for the U. S. A. where you will make your residence in the near future, we your friends of the Arm, have assembled here tonight to show our esteem and gratitude towards your many acts and deeds of kindness. It is with regret we have to say farewell, because you were always one of those who were willing to do whatever you thought a duty, your presence amongst us has proved successful in our undertakings, and with assurance we admit its an unforgotten one, wherever you may go in life remembrance will remain in its sweetness and we trust you will carry with you abundant success, and may you obtain prosperity in your future task, and may the guiding hand of the Almighty sustain and keep you, and if we ever meet where there shall be no more separating. Please accept the accompanying gift as a token of our love and appreciation. Signed on behalf, L. HORWOOD. Reply: Dear Friends; Just a word to thank you for the pleasant surprise you gave me on the evening of my departure. Wherever I go I will carry with me the pleasant words and kind wishes of my dearest friends, and I will cherish the gift you gave me as the most sacred of my possessions. From your Dear Friend, Hilda L. JENKINS. 
August 26, 1922  Marriage  Wedding Bells – RICE – COOK At Montreal on June 7 by the Rev. T. P. PERRY, Mary, daughter of Mr and Mrs. M. COOK to Isaac RICE, only son of Mr and Mrs. Theadore RICE of Herring Nick, Newfoundland. 
August 26, 1922  Hospital Matters  The work on the Hospital site is suspended for a while and for what reason the Association does not seem to know. It apparently seems that some Directors are never notified concerning the construction, and that the Association are not asked to meet for the consideration of business therewith. Contributors are becoming weary, and all who took an interest toward contributing are lagging behind because of the setbacks, and because the management was left entirely to Dr. GRENFELL, who could hardly be expected to settle all the petty differences that often arise. Many have worked hard and credit is due them, but over and above all, something has entangled the mechanism so much, that the full power cannot be forthcoming, and as a consequence the sick have yet to sit up and wait, if they can afford to live at all. 
August 26, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 3 piece Parlour Suit and Table. Work Table, Rugs, Morris Chair, Couch, and other articles, belonging to Mrs. Paul SLADE. Apply to Mrs. George STUCKLESS, Durrell. 
August 26, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: A Horse harness and cart with wheels. Apply to Mrs. Lewis ROBERTS, Wild Cove. 
August 26, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One 80 Ran Herring Net, 1 No. 12 Winchester Repeating 6 shot, gun, 1 Horse dray and Box cart (new), 1 Portable Forge and anvil, 1 Schr. Foresail, 1 New Pinkerton Governor for Marine engine to run as stationary, 1 Sextant. Apply to Mrs. Alex HODDER. 
August 26, 1922  Note of Thanks  (Editor Twillingate Sun): Dear Sir: I wish through your paper, to thank the kind friends who sent such beautiful wreaths and flowers to adorn the casket of my dear wife; the Women’s Missionary Society and the Sunday School for their tributes in consideration for her labour of love in that field of work, those who sent telegrams and letters of sympathy, and all who helped in any way to lighten the burden of our sad bereavement. I also wish to thank the many friends who visited her when at the hospital in St. John’s; the nurses for their kindness, and Dr. KEEGAN who took such interest in her, and who did everything possible to save her life. A W. BRETT. 
September 2, 1922  Telegraphic News  Aug. 28th – Message from Labrador to Shipping Dept. says two vessels, Happy Jack and Jim & Max, lost, former at Spracklin’s Island, and latter at Farmyards. Fish on both vessels saved. Crew of Happy Jack are at Hopedale and those of Jim & Max on board Senef. 
September 2, 1922  Miss WHITE Leaves  "Dear Miss WHITE: We are very sorry the time has come when you have to go from our midst. As a teacher in the day’s school, and also in the Sunday school, your work has been highly valuable. The seed you have sown will yield an abundant harvest. As you go out from our midst to a new field of labour, our prayers and best wishes will follow you. Please accept this little gift, which is a slight token of our appreciation and love. The Sunday School, Bluff Head Cove. Reply: My dear friends: When on Tuesday evening, a party of you called upon me to surprise and give me a pleasant time, it was indeed a great surprise. I must say that I appreciated the motive which led you to call. It is with deep regret I have to leave you for a time, having worked among you so long. It has indeed been a pleasure to attend the Sunday school, and to labour among you as a day school teacher. Thank you one and all for your kind gift, which I shall always prize in honour of your love and appreciation. Eva WHITE." 
September 2, 1922  Another Tribute to Miss WHITE  Dear Miss WHITE: We regret that the time has come when you must sever your connections from us as Superintendent of the Bluff Head Cove Sunday School. We have all appreciated your excellent service, which you have rendered, both as Superintendent and as teacher of the Bible class girls. The truths you have installed will not be forgotten, and as you go to a new field, our prayers and good wishes will follow you. We shall miss you, but our loss will mean gain for others. Accept please this little gift, which is only a small token of our love and esteem. The Bluff Head Cove Sunday School. Reply: My Dear Friends; It came as a very pleasant surprise to me, on Tuesday evening, when a party of friends assembled at my home, to give me an enjoyable evening, and I appreciate the spirit which prompted you to do so. It is with regret that I leave the Sunday School which has always been my privilege to attend, and where it has been a pleasure to me to work among you. I accept the gift as a token of your love and esteem, and I shall take with me pleasant memories of the Sunday School and friends. Lucy WHITE. 
September 2, 1922  Personals  Miss Winnie GILLINGHAM was very fortunate in escaping with her life in the train collision at Sulphur Springs, St. Louis, when 60 were killed and 100 injured. Owing to delay in receiving a shipment of paper from Grand Falls, we are late in issuing the paper this week, and consequently some contributions that were handed us will appear next issue. Miss Annie CLARKE who studied the Art of Interior Decorating at Boston University last year passed her examinations with honours. A contest was held between the students in which they decorated the windows of a very exclusive store in Boston. As a result Miss CLARKE was awarded a prize of a beautiful Japanese hand-decorated handkerchief box with a pound of choice chocolates. Both their Tutor and the Proprietor of the store, highly commended the students on their excellent work. Miss CLARKE will continue her studies in the Arts at the University, the coming season. She is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Peter CLARKE of Durrell. Mr and Mrs. Thomas DAWE left by Clyde last Saturday for Bonne Bay where Mr. DAWE takes up the work as C. of E. Teacher. Rev. M. K. GARDNER left for Botwood by Clyde same date. Mr. William HAYWARD also came by Clyde on Friday for a holiday. Mrs. Annie MUTFORD left last week for St. John’s to visit Mrs. E. WATSON. Mr. W. J. PHILLIPPS representing Cleveland Rubber Co & Willard's Chocolates, was in town for a few days, and reports business fair. Mr. M. E. HAWCO, Govt. Engineer, left by Prospero for Bonavista. Mrs. Capt. FIELD, Mrs. BORWN and children were here for a few days and were guests of Mrs. John WHITE. Mrs. S. M. FRENCH, daughter of Mrs. Tamer FOX, came from New York last Clyde via Lewisporte. Ensign FRAMPTON, S. A. Teacher, came by Clyde also yesterday to begin her duties. Miss C. PENNY who has been to Grand Falls, arrived by same boat. Mr. Louis ANSTEY left by Clyde last week enroute to Toronto. Mrs. Arthur COLBOURNE left last week to visit friends at Harbour Grace. Mrs. George PAYNE was at Change Islands also on a visiting round. Father BRYAN and party was here last Saturday in their yacht, and left again after a short stay, on way from North to Tilting. Mr. Wilfred YOUNG has secured work at Boston. He left here some weeks ago. Mr. Henry PEYTON came from Grand Falls for a few days. Mr and Mrs. HARTERY (nee Miss Alice MOSS) and children, arrived by S. S. Meigle on Monday from St. John’s, and left again for Lewisporte by Mr. E. ROBERTS motorboat. Mrs. HARTERY is a niece of Mrs. Jane COOK. 
September 2, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Grace left last Monday with herring from F. N. OSMOND at Morton’s Harbour. The America arrived from the White Bay on Thursday last. 
September 2, 1922  Advertisement  Card: Dr. Walter F. GEAR, Dentist is now doing dental work in Grand Falls. He will be there permanently. All plate work sent to Grand Falls will be quickly repaired and returned. Anyone wishing to come to Grand Falls to have dental work done, will be well advised to notify him first, so that he will not keep them waiting. 
September 2, 1922  The Breakwater  (Editor Twillingate Sun). Dear Sir, I don’t think you will find one right-thinking man in Twillingate but who will say the breakwater ought to be put outside where the vessels anchor. Just think, if there was a Labrador vessel run in here on a dark night, and had 70 or 80 souls onboard, as we have seen men, women and children on board, and a gale of wind sprang up and she was driven on the breakwater, I don’t think the people on board would have much chance of saving their lives, just as well run into a cliff. I think those thousands of dollars wasted, as far as doing Twillingate any good, as it will make the harbour worse than ever. Some of these men who rowed so much about it in the public meeting, and was going to anchor their vessels outside of the breakwater and let her drive in on it and beat up, we don’t hear a word from them now the money is in sight, they have got their consciences covered. If all the right thinking men came forward as they ought, and say we won’t have it at Harbour Rock, if we can’t have it where we want it we won’t have it anywhere. Better use the money for some other purpose. It is a wrong thing to use public money in such a way, after men kicking against it so much, then after that, cover their conscience and say we will have the job, we will have the money, let the people talk if they like. We will have the cream and the hard toiler can have what is left. Now, my friends, there is a great reckoning day coming, when every man’s deeds will be known. My opinion is that in thirty years time we will be sorry for putting the breakwater there. Just look at the little schooner John Earle. She went ashore on Harbour Rock and beat up in a short time. A man would have been pretty smart to get out of her. Yours sincerely, One Who Can Think. 
September 2, 1922  Letter from Adjt. MARSH  Dear Mr. Editor: Will you please allow me to say a few words through your paper. The two years of our stay in Twillingate passed all too quickly and almost before we realised it could be, we were saying farewell. Being a native of Twillingate, sentiment is strong at the time of leaving. I have made many friends in two years, and in fact, I have been conscious of a friendly attitude in all I have met, and both I and Mrs. MARSH will retain many pleasant memories of out stay. Our associates in religious work have been loyal and hard-working, and some very choice spirits are to be found among them. The business men have been very kind and considerate, and have never pressed for payments that circumstances have sometimes delayed. Our family physician Dr. WOOD, one of the most patient of men, has been exceedingly kind and painstaking, and in our opinion, has many times proved himself worthy of our highest confidence. The general public, of whom a large percentage have attended our services, have in many ways exhibited their willingness to assist and cooperate, and although depressed financial conditions have made much desired assistance impossible, we have been made to feel that the spirit of generosity still lives. You will quite understand that we do not mean to say there are no exceptions to these rules, but exceptions may generally be very well overlooked and forgotten. At the time of our departure we desire to leave our thanks and good wishes to all, not forgetting the public prayers of the Rev. Mr. WILKINSON, in our recent illness. We wish the SUN, which has always been a welcome arrival to our home, every success. Yours very truly, W. T. MARSH, Adjt. 
September 2, 1922  Death  Please allow me space in your valuable paper to record the death of Mrs. Elizabeth BOYD, of Tizzard’s Harbour, who passed peacefully away on Aug. 20th. The burial service was conducted by Rev. J. A. WILKINSON, who preached a most appropriate sermon, the text being found in Thessalonians, 4th Chap. 13th vrs. She leaves to mourn her sad loss one son, Robert, and eight grandchildren. Her husband and 4 sons and 2 daughters having predeceased her. – Correspondent. 
September 2, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One 4 H.P. Make and Break Palmer. One summer running. Will be sold at big reduction. Apply to Noah WHEELER, Salt Pans, Friday’s Bay. 
September 2, 1922  Boom for Bell Island  400 more men employed at Iron Isle. As a result of the coal miner's strike in Sydney, Bell Island is in for a boom, and over 300 men have been added to the B_____ (illegible) payroll. Some 17 boats which were under charter to take coal from Sydney to American ports, have been sent on to Bell Island, and will arrive there today. These boats will be loaded with iron ore and will be sent direct to Germany, where there is a ready market. Roy H. WOLVIN [possibly WOIVIN] has stated his determination to fight the striking coal miners to a finish, and it is unlikely that the strike will be over for some three weeks. There is sufficient coal at present in St. John’s to supply all needs for three months. 
September 2, 1922  The “Hawke”  Major COTTON Has New YACHT. The new gasoline yacht Hawke, which Major F. S. COTTON is using in connection with his pit-prop industry at Hawke's Harbour, is undoubtedly the finest and fastest ship of her kind in the country. She is 60 feet long, and draws only a little over three feet of water, a point of the utmost importance, as she is used in cruising around the shallow waters of the West Coast. The Hawke has twin engines, each of 150 horsepower, and she is driven by two propellers. The engines are run off magnetos, and are started by storage batteries which are charged by a Delco outfit. The gas and oil are passed through several tanks by a small electric engine. The bilges are pumped by another electric engine. The ship is very compact, but exceedingly comfortable. There are three cabins, two containing two berths each, and one amidships, which has four berths. There are also two berths for the crew in the engine room. A comfortable dining saloon is situated amidships. The yacht also contains a bathroom with shower and hip baths. She is 25 tons gross, and 17 tons net, and is capable of a maximum speed of just over 20 knots. She can carry 500 gallons of gasoline, 25 gallons of oil, and 150 gallons of water. While at Hawke Harbour this summer, a propeller shaft was damaged, but this was repaired while the ship was in over three feet of water. The Hawke recently came to Curling with Major COTTON and party, and was sent back to Hawke Harbour under Captain OLSEN. – Evening Telegram. 
September 2, 1922  Advertisement  The Black Punt that was taken from the Bight by S. S. Clyde last week, is here on the Coastal Wharf, and the owner can have the same on application to Constable TULK. Any information from anyone will also be welcomed. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between September 2, and September 16, 1922. GW
September 16, 1922  Advertisement - Another Punt!  Picked Up: Some time ago near Botwood, a small punt, painted blue. Apply to J. W. FROUD. 
September 16, 1922  Advertisement  Notice: The annual meeting of Notre Dame memorial Hospital Association will be held on October 11th. All members and would be members, are requested to pay their fees on or before that day. By Order C. WHITE, Secretary. 
September 16, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One Motorboat, 9 ft wide, 40 ft long, one 7 h.p. Gideon Engine in good working order, good sails. Apply to George Stuckless, Jr., Durrell. 
September 16, 1922  Death  The death of R. H. O’DWYER, Esq., at St. John’s, on Monday removes from the public service, one of its ablest officials, a good citizen and a sincere friend. Mr. O’DWYER had been failing in health for some considerable time, and for the last couple of months, but poor hopes of his recovery were entertained by those who were in the confidence of his friends. The duties of Commissioner of Public Charities were onerous and trying, but in his intercourse with the public and in his discharge of the details of his work, he was most considerate and affable. There are many outside the immediate circle of his acquaintance who were privileged to know and to recognize his sterling worth, his sincerity and straight forwardness. A good and wise man has thus been taken from the scenes of mortal life, and in his death the community has lost a worthy member and a most humane man. Mr. O’DWYER, who was in his 64th year, is survived by Mrs. O’DWYER, two daughters and one son. – H. G. Standard. 
September 16, 1922  Enquiry - Manuel’s Tragedy  An enquiry into the Manuel’s tragedy is now on before Judge MORRIS, and the drowning of Messrs SOUTHGATE and ANDERSON seems uncalled for, when considering, no effort was made from the shore to rescue the men after being 2 hours on the bottom of the boat awaiting rescue. 
September 16, 1922  Death  Dear Sir, Will you please give me space in your much read paper to record the death of one of our best friends, in the person of John MARSH, who passed to the great beyond on August 22nd after a short illness of fourteen days. All that could be done to relieve him was done, but to no avail. His son with other help, took him to the Doctor at Pilley’s Island, but nothing could be done. He was 63 years and nine months (if I am not mistaken) and leaves to mourn his said loss, a widow, one son and two daughters, one of whom is wife of Samuel DAW of Grand Falls, the other the wife of Mark FORSEY, of Budgel’s Cove, a nearby settlement. His son is living at home. He also leaves five brothers James, George, Jasper, Henry and William, one sister Mary, and a large number of friends to mourn the loss of one that was much thought of. He was laid to rest in the C. of E. cemetery on the 24th, the service being taken by the C. of E. Teacher of Leading Tickles. A very large crowd attended the funeral. He was a member of the L. O. A., also a member of F. P. U. His brother Orangemen paid their last respects by walking before him, and dropping ribbon on the coffin. The writer sympathizes with the family. “T’will not be long our journey here, Each broken sigh and falling tear, Will soon be gone and all will be A cloudless sky, a waveless sea.” Yours truly, 5, 12, 9, 10, 1, 8, 13, 1, 18, 19, 9, Winter House Cove, Via Leading Tickles. Sept. 2nd, 1922. 
September 16, 1922  Marriage  A very quiet but pretty wedding was solemnized on Friday, Sept. 8th, when Mr. George GIDGE and Miss Annie LUFF, both from Campbellton, were united in the holy bonds of matrimony by Rev. J. A. WILKINSON, at the Methodist Parsonage. They young couple arrived same evening by S. S. Clyde at 4 pm and at 8 pm they engaged Mr. STUCKLESS with his car, to motor them to the Parsonage, where the ceremony was performed in the presence of Mr. Alex SANSOM and Miss Bessie FACEY. After the ceremony the party motored back to Mr. Wm. HOUSES’s where a very appetizing but impromptu spread was prepared by Mrs. HOUSE, after which the party dispersed, and Mrs. HOUSE very kindly did all possible to accommodate the young couple for the night. The following evening they returned to their future home, Campbellton, by S. S. Clyde. Mr. GIDGE formerly lived at Friday’s Bay, but has for the past number of years been engaged contracting at Millertown and elsewhere. Miss LUFF is from Exploits, but for several years has served at different avocations at Sydney, St. John’s and elsewhere. The SUN and its readers extend congratulations to Mr and Mr. GIDGE and wish them many, many years of happy wedded life. 
September 16, 1922  Strike at Hawke's Bay  No sooner does the Hawke’s Bay industry become settled, than strike fever becomes present among workers. The strikers number 129 men and many of them are hungry, but the A_____ [not clearly legible but looks like Ariel, but is likely A.N.D.] Company has naturally no intention of providing them with supplies, unless they return to work. The men struck for day’s pay instead of contract work as agreed. The balance of the 400 men are still working and satisfied with conditions, and they have been employed ever since the Company began operations, while the strikers are ones that joined up recently. Constable BURSEY and three other constables are by now at Hawke’s Bay, and Major COTTON says if the strikers mean trouble in demanding passage, then he is fully prepared. He claims that these men do not intend to work, and have already demanded that the Government or the company send them home. Major COTTON flew to the scene last Friday, and claims that the West Coast men are fully satisfied and working on. The demand made was $65 a month and found. They had been getting $2.50 per cord for wood cut and left at the stump, $1.00 per cord for strip barking, and $1.00 per cord for carting to the shore. These rates compare favourably with those paid by companies engaged in similar enterprises. Can COTTON Conquer? Later: The strike is believed over, and the men gone back on the job at the regular rate. The West Coast men have earned $65 over their keep in a month. Then why the strike on the part of the other men? It seems some men consider that working days are over, as the same applied to the 117 men that Sir M. P. CASHIN was instrumental in getting home, after a fight for help from the Government. All we say is that if the A. N. D. Co arranged with the men, and not the Government, that to make a party issue of this matter is unfair to any Government, even if the Government arranged with the A. N. D. Co. to take on men to help pressing conditions. No doubt that the contentions and refusal to work on the part of men, is fostered and stimulated because such high rates of tariff are tolerated in this country, and that earnings, though large, are mopped up through a diabolical rate of duty. 
September 16, 1922  Personals - (Part 1)  Miss Edith MANUEL left last Saturday by Clyde for St. John’s to resume her studies at College. Misses Eliza and Sophia NOTT left again by Clyde enroute to Belloram. Mrs. Wm HUGHES, with her daughter Mrs. F. N. OSMOND, who has been here for a few days, returned to Morton’s Hr. by Clyde. Miss Wm. HIGGS also went to Morton’s Hr. for a week before leaving for Boston. Mr. Keywood YOUNG, son of Mr and Mrs. Elias YOUNG, went to Exploits to take unto himself a wife, before proceeding on to Canada. He was married to Miss M. MANUEL on Monday last, and we wish the new couple long life and happiness. Mr and Mrs. YOUNG left for Lewisporte by Clyde on Wednesday, enroute to Toronto. Mr. Arthur MANUEL, who accompanied Miss Edith and his son Frank up to Lewisporte Saturday, came down by motor on Monday. Mr. Wm ASHBOURNE who was on a short visit to the City, also came by same boat. Mr. Charles SIMMS, representing F. P.U. Trading Co., came on inspection tour from Fogo and other points last week. Mr. F. DAVIS, Manager Bank of Nova Scotia, left for Burgeo, via Lewisporte and Harbour Grace, to spend a fortnight’s holiday. Mr. Jacob MOORS was up to St. John’s last week on business. He arrived via Change Islands on Susu, and by Clyde here. 
September 16, 1922  Personals - (Part 2)  All the fever patients are doing well and we hope that they will soon be able to be out about, and enjoy the cool and sunny breezes before summer leaves us. Mr. Stewart MOORS was up to New Bay, Flurries Bight and Waldron’s Cove on Tuesday collecting fish etc., in Earle Sons and Co’s motorboat, arriving that night. Mr. BENDEN representing Nfld Clothing Co., was in Town this week. Mr. Gerald S. DOYLE left for Change Islands and Fogo on Wednesday. Mr. Reuben SPENCER who has been to St. Anthony for eye treatment, arrived again by S. S. Prospero on Thursday. Mr. Geo. CLARKE also came by same boat from Springdale. Mr. Geo. ROBERTS left by Prospero for St. John’s, enroute to Toronto. Mrs. Jane NEWMAN also went enroute to New York. Miss Dorothy ELLIOTT, Mr and Mrs. COOCHNER and child for U. S. A., left also by same boat. Miss Minnie GUY also left for Toronto via St. John’s, by Prospero. Mrs. Arthur COLBOURNE arrived by the Meigle from Harbour Grace yesterday. Miss Violet LUNNEN left for St. John’s by Prospero to do nursing and governess work with Dr. SMITH, dentist. Rev. Reginald WHITE, who has been touring Europe with some Theological Professors, from Sackville University, arrived here by motorboat last week. Mr. Gerald S. DOYLE, the energetic representative of Chase's Medicines, Ivory Soap, and other preparations, arrived here from Morton’s Hr. by motorboat, and left again for Change Islands and Fogo on Wednesday. 
September 16, 1922  Personals - (Part 3)  Mr. STRANGEMORE left by Meigle for North yesterday. Miss Mary BURTON and her sister Mrs. Agnes GIDGE, who has been visiting her parents Mrs. Alfred BURTON, left for Toronto last week. Miss Jessie BURTON another sister, also went and Mr. Chesley GILLARD. A message to Mrs. BURTON said they all arrived safely. Mrs. W. J. SCOTT arrived from Curling by Clyde, also her daughter Mrs. BUCKINGHAM and child, arrived by same boat. Mr. W. B. JENNINGS, M. H. A., Minister of Public Works, was on the Clyde going to Herring Neck. He intends staying here for a few days on arrival of Clyde today. Mrs. Arthur ASHBOURNE and daughter, arrived by Clyde yesterday from Glovertown via Lewisporte. Mr Thomas ASHBOURNE with Mrs. Wm. ASHBOURNE and children, arrived by motor from Lewisporte on Thursday. Mr. Mark BRETT also came by Clyde from new Bay on a visit. Rev. ATKINSON is here staying at the Meth. Parsonage. Mrs. A. W. LeDREW left by Clyde for Change Islands yesterday. 
September 16, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Ida M. Clarke came from St. John’s on Monday last. Schr. York, Capt. Bennett OXFORD, arrived from Labrador on Sunday, hailing for 420 brls fish. Schr. Margaret, Capt. NEWMAN from Boyd's Cove, touched in here Saturday to attend to a leak in his schooner. He left for North on a fishing venture Monday. Schr. M. P. Cashin, Capt. Andrew GREENHAM, arrived on Saturday night from Holten Labrador, with 700 qtls fish to Wm. ASHBOURNE. Motor America Capt. Elias YOUNG, was at Exploits on Monday. She carried up a freight to Mr. C. MANUEL. The America left for the White Bay on Wednesday morning with Mr. O. HODDER and his labourers on board. They intend looking up some timber for the purpose of schooner building this coming winter. The Schr. Tidal Wave, Capt. Wm BULGIN, arrived from Wolf Islands with about 600 qtls fish, to Wm ASHBOURNE. Schr. Grace arrived from St. John’s on Tuesday with freight for several firms. The schooner struck at Indian Islands, and to save her, the cargo was landed by the Indian Island men, who claimed one third of the cargo in compensation. Firms here, thereby loose a considerable amount. Whether this holds good legally, we cannot say, as the Captain complied with their offer to avoid total loss. 
September 16, 1922  Telegraphic News  Late Lord NORTHCLIFFE’s will show gross estate of two million pounds. 12th: A son of R. B. STROUD, of Glovertown has been drowned in Terra Nova River by upsetting of dory. He was fifteen years old. Body has been recovered. 12th: James ANGEL, of Sudbury, St. John’s, aged 68, attempted to take his life this morning while mentally deranged. 13th: James HOLMES of Shearstown, C.B., was instantly electrocuted at Spaniard’s Bay when working at telegraph wires and coming in contact with electric light wires. 14th: The schooner Mayflower has been judged not eligible for fishing schr. race off Halifax this fall. 
September 16, 1922  Advertisement  Lost between St. Peter’s Church and Mr. MANUEL’s shop, a gold brooch with initials B.M.W. Finder please leave same at this office. 
September 16, 1922  Marriage  A pretty wedding took place in the picturesque little town of Exploits on Tuesday, September 12th, when the Rev. DOLCHON solemnized the marriage of Miss Carrie SCEVIOUR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eliaphas SCEVIOUR of Exploits and Mr Fred ROBERTS, son of the late Solomon ROBERTS and Mrs. ROBERTS of Change Islands. The Bride looked very charming in a gown of georgette and white satin, trimmed with pearl, and a bridal veil with a coronet of orange blossoms, and a shower bouquet of sweet peas and carnations. The bride's maids, Mrs. Cyril SCEVIOUR and Miss Molly LAMBERT, were attractively attired in white silk with bouquets of sweet pea, while Miss Alice MANUEL acted as flower girl. Mr. Harry ROBERTS, brother of the groom, acted as best man, Mr. Robert ROBERTS another brother, also attended. The bride was given away by her brother Cyril. A reception was held at the home of the bride, about fifty guests attending. The bride received many handsome and useful gifts, including a liberal cheque from the groom. The bridal party left for Change Islands their future home, the following morning after a good send off by their numerous friends. A dinner party was held in honour of the bride and groom at Change Islands. May a long life and abundant happiness be theirs. 
September 16, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: Several Schooners to freight Pit Props from the shore along between Net Cove and Chappels Cove, to the Western of Comfort main land, and also from along New Harbour Shore, to Botwood. Some 300 cords about 4 ft in length are ready to ship and the freight rate will be $1.50 per cord. Apply to Otto OSMOND, Exploits, or S. EVELEIGH, Newstead. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between September 16, and September 30, 1922. GW
September 30, 1922  Shipping News  Deficiency. Twenty years ago, 1902, there were 132 vessels cleared for the Codfishery showing a total of 3972 tons and 861 in crew. Today, while there is a little increase over last year, yet not half the vessels engage in the fishery as in former days. Sixty five vessels, with a totals tonnage of 2180, 415 in crew, shows a decrease in 20 years of 67 vessels, 1792 tons, 446 crew. Schr. Utowana and Grace left to load lumber at Dog Bay on Tuesday. Schr. Brandt, Capt. John YOUNG, arrived from the Gray Islands on Sunday last, well fishED, having about 150 barrels. Schr. Elmo Gordon, Capt. Jas. GILLARD with 400; Mayflower, Capt. John H. HULL with 430; Emma Jane, Capt. George PHILLIPS with 400; Invincible, Capt. James LUSCOMBE with 300; Schr. Fleetwing, Capt. Isaac GREENHAM, with 280; Schr. Lucy C., Capt. Mark LUTHER with 200; Togo, Capt. Isaac GILLARD, with 180; Pear, Capt. Henry SHEPPARD, with 70; Lilly of the Valley, Capt. Wm HICKS, with ?00; Gerda, Capt. Harold SHARP, with about 100. Schr. Bessie Grace, Capt. Wm. OAKE, arrived on Sunday last from the Treaty Shore, where Mr. A. G. ASHBOURNE has been engaged trading for their firm. The Bastian, Capt. YARN, left Fogo on Monday for here, with about 300 hhds. salt for Earle Sons & Co., but owing to Westerly and Northerly winds, with strong tIde she was unable to get in. She however went in the Run, awaiting a time here. She is to take a load of herring to market. S. S. Strathcona touched in here on way South from St. Anthony on Thursday. 
September 30, 1922  Fishermen Fear Sea Monsters  Boats Attacked - Fishermen Fear Sea Monsters. Sea monsters which are reported to be from forty to sixty feet long, have attacked boats engaged in fishing out of British Harbour, Trinity Bay, and fisherman are afraid to go out on the grounds. A large school of these monsters, of which no description has been received, appeared off the coast a few days ago, and are still in the Bay. An organized expedition will be sent from the settlements off which the school lies, in an effort to capture or disperse this strange menace to the prosecution of the fishery. Several boats which went out recently, narrowly escaped being swamped by these huge denizure of the deep. The appearance of the school has been reported to the Department of Marine and Fisheries by the Telegraph Operator at British harbour. – Telegram Sept. 16th. 
September 30, 1922  Caught in Storm. Fishing Boat Founders.  The following message, reporting the loss of a fishing boat, and a trying experience of the crew, was received yesterday afternoon by the Marine & Fisheries Department, from Magistrate DUGGAN, LaScie: “Stanley and Peter PHILPOTT of Point of Bay, Exploits, returning from the fishery, were caught out in Saturday night’s storm. Their boat, with 50 qtls of fish on board, foundered and the men reached here in their motorboat Sunday, after a terrible experience.” - Telegram, Sept. 19th. 
September 30, 1922  Personals  Mrs. Solomon ROBERTS arrived from Change Islands by Clyde on Saturday night last. Miss Bernice ROBERTS also came from Change Islands same time. Misses Annie and Nellie ANSTEY was to Herring Neck last week on a visit. Mr. Donald SCOTT, son of Magistrate and Mrs. SCOTT of Curling, arrived by schr. Utowana last week, to spend a few days with his sister Mrs. E. ROBERTS. Mr. SCOTT holds a position in the machine shop with the Reid N. F. Co., St. John’s. He left by Prospero. Messrs Andrew MAIDMENT and Walter HAWKINS left here on the schr. Ida M. Clarke last week for St. John’s enroute to Boston. Mr. John SAINSBURY, formerly lightkeeper at Cabot Island, is here staying with his daughter, Mrs. S. TULK at the Court House. Miss R. STIRLING left by Clyde on Sunday morning, for Exploits. Magistrate MIFFLEN came by motorboat from Indian Islands via Herring Neck on Tuesday. Dr. ANDREWS, eye specialist, arrived also from St. Anthony, on the way home to U. S. A. Mr. STRANGEMORE arrived back from North, by Prospero, Friday morning. Mr and Mrs. W. MOORS and children, arrived from Grand Falls last week to visit his parents at Back Harbour. Mr. MOORS leaves by Clyde today, enroute to Toronto, his family following later. Mrs. Thomas WELLS, wife of Magistrate WELLS, Little Bay, left by Prospero for home on Friday of last week. Mrs. WELLS spent the time here with Mrs. W. T. BAIRD. 
September 30, 1922  ND Memorial Hospital Fees  N. D. Memorial Hospt’l, Association Members Fees $16.00. Sundries .45. $16.45. Arthur MANUEL, Fin. Secy. 
September 30, 1922  C.H.E. Results Superior School  C.H.E. Results Superior School, Junior Associate – Vincent YOUNG. Intermediate – Cecil FACEY. Preliminary – Walter WOOD, Dist. In Arithmetic. Primary – Arthur BUTCHER. 
September 30, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Household effects consisting of Bright Acorn Stove, Chairs, Floor Canvas, etc. Apply to Mrs. Lousia MITCHARD, South Side. 
September 30, 1922  Marriage  MERCER – LONGLEY. At ten o’clock on the morning of Wednesday, Sept. 6th at “Hillside Farm” the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph LONGLEY of Paradise, N. S., their daughter, Mary Evangeline, was married to the Rev. William Seeley MERCER of Bay Roberts, Newfoundland. The officiating Minister was the Rev. F. Stewart KINLEY of Windsor, N. S., an uncle of the bride, assisted by her Pastor, the Rev. W. Steadman SMITH. Mrs. Ewart G. MORSE, a sister of the bride, played the wedding march. Leading the procession to the drawing room, where the ceremony took place, came two pretty flower girls, Jean MASON and Mabel LONGLEY, nieces of the bride; after them came the bridesmaid, Miss Alice LONGLEY, who looked lovely in pink crepe de chine; she was followed by the bride supported by her father. Her gown was of ivory crepe with pearl trimmings, and she wore the conventional veil and orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of American Beauty roses and sweet peas. Awaiting her under a beautiful arch of woodland green intertwined with autumn flowers, was the groom, attended by Mr. Robert P. LONGLEY. The bride was given away by her father. After the ceremony, in which the double ring service was used, a wedding breakfast was served to about seventy guests. There was a rich display of presents. Mr. MERCER’s gift to his bride was an elegant coat of Labrador seal, with beaver collar and cuffs; to the bridesmaid a necklace of pearls, to the pianist a gold broach set with pearls, and to the flower girls initialled silver napkin rings. Mr and Mrs. MERCER went away on the Eastbound express to Halifax. After spending some time in Nova Scotia they will leave for Mr. MERCER’s Pastorate at Fogo, Newfoundland. Mr. MERCER, since his college course at Mt. Allison University, has been doing Mission work in Labrador. Miss LONGLEY, who is a graduate of Acadia University, has been engaged in High School teaching for the past two years at Pincher Creek, Alberta. 
    List of Vessels Cleared for the Fishery 1922
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between September 30, and October 14, 1922. GW
October 14, 1922  Robert SMALL's Address  Mr. Robert SMALL writes that he has taken a job with a boat and canoe building firm at Cobourg, Ont., 70 miles East of Toronto, and is promised a permanent position. His address is – c/o Rice Lake Canoe Co., Cobourg, Ontario, Canada. He wishes to be remembered to old friends. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Dwelling House situated at Back Hr., Twillingate. Apply to Harry PEYTON, 17 Suvila Road, Grand Falls. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  Picked Up at Exploits on Oct. 5th, nearly new Herring net. Owner can have same after proving property and paying expenses. Apply to Wm. SCEVIOUR, Exploits. 
October 14, 1922  C.H.E. Results  Bay Roberts – Meth Superior School. Intermediate – Melinda WITHERS, distinctions in English Literature, Algebra, School Management; Willie MERCER, distinctions in Arithmetic; Walter FRADSHAM, distinctions in History; Myrtle WILCOX, distinction in Household Science. Preliminary – Roy ABBOTT, Distinctions in History, Geography, Algebra; Stanley BELBIN, distinctions in Algebra; Emma DAWE, Fred BOWERING, May WILCOX, Emma MORGAN, Arthur CAURTEEN. Primary – Vera MERCER, distinctions in Spelling test, Grammar, Geography; Mildred BISHOP, distinctions in Grammar; Wilfred WILCOX, distinctions in Arithmetic. 
October 14, 1922  Shipping News  The Schr. Martello, Capt. Abram WHITE, with 500; Emblem of Hope, Capt. Peter WHTIE, with 450; Ascellus, Capt. Archibald BOURDEN with ____; [the space is blank]; Pearl, Capt. David WHELLER, with ____; [space is blank] arrived from the Labrador last week. Schr. Utowana, Capt. Sidney YOUNG, made a good run from the City, arriving here about noon on Thursday. She left St. John’s at 6 pm on Tuesday, with salt, etc. for Morton’s Harbour. Schr. J. B. Hazen, Capt. Harry MANUEL, was at Morton’s Harbour and Exploits landing coal. She is to load lumber for St. John’s. Schr. Ida M. Clarke, arrived St. John’s yesterday with freight for firms here. 
October 14, 1922  Personals  "Capt. R. S. WINSOR has been in town in connection with the insurance of his schooner that was lost on the Labrador. He came by the Meigle on Sunday night. MR. Thomas ASHBOURNE left for Lewisporte by Clyde last week, enroute to the City on business. Rev. TULK went to Herring Neck by motor on Tuesday. Miss Gertie BRIDGER, Nurse at St. Anthony, arrived by Prospero on Friday, on a visit to her parents, Mr and Mrs. Alfred BRIDGER. Mr and Mrs. Arthur BULGIN left by Prospero for St. John’s, enroute to new York, where they intend making their future home. Magistrate SCOTT, of Curling, arrived by Clyde yesterday. Mrs. Edgar ROBERTS of the Arm, who went to St. Anthony by Meigle to visit her daughter, Jessie, who is there at the Hospital, returned by Prospero. Magistrate MIFFLEN and Constable TULK returned by Clyde form Fortune Hr. and Exploits. Miss Gertie JENKINS left by Prospero for St. John’s. Mr. William WILLIAR arrived last week by Clyde from the city. Dr. WOODS went to Lewisporte by motorboat yesterday. Mr BLANDFORD is getting about 50 tons of coal, and it is expected it will arrive early next week. Mr. Robert MOORS was awarded the contract to re-fence the Meth. Cemetery at Bearberry Head. He is progressing with the work." 
October 14, 1922  Marriage  "LONERGAN – VATCHER. Married on Aug. 29th, at 153 Palfrey St., Watertown, Mass., Miss Beatrice A. VATCHER, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Thomas VATCHER of this town, to Rev. Edward L. LONERGAN, formerly of West Springfield, Mass. The double ring ceremony was performed by Rev. A. G. YOUNG, formerly of this town. The bride was dressed in a navy blue Tricotine suit, and wore a hat of sand coloured Duveyetine and carried a bouquet of Roses. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Minnie VATCHER, who wore a yellow silk dress and carried a bouquet of roses. Mr. Ernest GOODSPEED of Cambridge, Mass., was best man. Owing to the death of the bride’s little nephew the wedding was very quiet. Mr and Mrs. LONERGAN will reside at Watertown, Mass." 
October 14, 1922  Death  Death has again visited this town and taken from our midst a well known figure in the person of Mr. Obadiah MANUEL. He has been suffering for sometime from heart trouble, which resulted in his death on Friday at the age of 78 years. Mr. MANUEL was a well known sail maker, but for several years past, he has not been able to work at his trade. He leaves one daughter, Mrs. W. B. TEMPLE, now residing in Canada, his wife, and two sons having predeceased him. Interment takes place at the C. of E. Cemetery on Monday afternoon. To Mrs. TEMPLE and other relatives, the SUN extends sympathy. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: The undermentioned goods belonging to the Insolvent Estate of A. SANSOME: 1 Large Fish Beam and weights complete; 1 Fair Bank Scale; 1 Counter Scale; 1 Balance Scale; 2 Brass Hanging Lamps; 2 Wheel Barrows; 8 Fish Barrows; 1 Shop Stove; 1 Show Case; 2 Desks; Also Schr. “Ready and Go” of about 23 tons. Apply to I. J. MIFFLEN, Trustee. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 1 Piano (American); 1 Bras Bedstead; 1 Dining Table (Extension); 1 Foot Sewing Machine (Singer Brand) – for particulars apply to Monica ROBERTS, North Side. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Household effects and other articles going at a bargain, as the owner is anticipating to leave the country, providing that the funds be forthcoming. Apply to Samuel Wheeler. 
October 14, 1922  Noon Day Gun  We are at present subject to all kinds of times here in Twillingate. It may be that certain conditions necessitate the different firms in having a certain time to close or open, but it is inconvenient when considering that school children, who have to attend school at proper time: The sun time, as given at the Telegraph Office, has been lost sight of, yet we think that uniform time would better suit all conditions, if the firms could manage their work differently. Perhaps the Government would let us have the old gun that was laid aside last week at Signal Hill. We read that a breech loader has been installed, instead of the muzzle loader. Of course it would need a keeper and a few pounds of powder, but it might cause all of us to adjust the clock each day in accordance with its timely report. However, as it stands at present, very much seems to be lost and maybe some firms lose the dollars that other firms get, owing to different hours of closing and opening. 
October 14, 1922  Telegraphic News  Oct. 7th – Schr. Blue Nose was leading in first elimination races off Halifax at 11 today. Oct 9th – Blue Nose won Saturday’s elimination race and if she wins today she will represent Nova Scotia, and go to Gloucester to sail against the schr. Yankee. Bishop’s Falls reports that when hand car struck log on track, Wm. WHITE, of Flat Bay, was struck and died. He is 22 years old. Oct. 10th – The Bluenose will go at once to Gloucester to defend international trophy, and will probably race Mayflower after the big race. Mrs. SNOWDEN of Bay Roberts, wife of late Samuel SNOWDEN, was fatally injured when struck by motortruck on streets of Toronto. Oct. 12th – Rev. W. H. BROWING, an ex-president of Methodist Conference and now stationed at Hr. Grace, died at Britannia this morning. He came to Nfld. in 1883 and was about 65 years old. 
October 14, 1922  Advertisement  Arch. LANGDON, of Norris Arm, lost his motorboat while crossing Green Bay, Sept. 30th. A ribbed built boat, with 9 horsepower Frazer engine. Owner will be glad to have information concerning her. 
October 14, 1922  Archbishop's Silver Jubliee as Priest  Catholic citizens and societies are today presenting His Grace, Archbishop ROCHE, with addresses and presentations, on his silver jubilee as Priest. This was delayed because of his Grace’s illness during the summer. 
October 21, 1922  Personals  Mr. Cecil BURT arrived by Clyde from Botwood last week. Mrs. Alex HODDER and children, left on Saturday last, enroute to Pittsburgh, U. S. A. Mr. HODDER is engaged there in contract work with his brother, Mr. W. T. HODDER. Mr. Waldo HODDER son of Mr. Edgar HODDER, also went to take up carpentry with his uncle. Mr. Joseph CRANE left for U. S. A. last week. Mrs. CRANE left here a while ago. Mr and Mrs. Peter CLARKE also went to Lewisporte by Clyde, enroute to Boston, where their daughters are. Mr. Robert MANUEL of Lewisporte, has been troubled with a broken artery in the nose, and has lost considerable blood. Dr. WOOD was called last week and stopped the flow, advising the patient to have artery burned off. Miss Meta FRENCH of Morton’s Hbr. was in town last week. Mr. A. H. HODGE arrived from the city this week coming by Earle Sons & Co’s motor on Wednesday. He left here last Friday for Lewisporte, by the motor Morton, which took up a shipment of cask fish. Mr. Elijah GREENHAM, who has been laid up all the summer, is now able to get out. The Magistrate and Constable went to Herring Neck on Wednesday, by E. ROBERT’s motorboat on judicial work. Mrs. Frederick HELLIER, Jr., left by Clyde last Saturday enroute to Montreal. Mr. J. J. HOWLETT and Mr. S. LOVERIDGE, were landed here by S. S. Sagona from Labrador on Tuesday, on her way South. Mr. LOVERIDGE has been with the Baine Johnson people at Battle Harbour. Mr. HOWLETT has been farther North, buying fish for A. H. Murray & Co. Captain TAVENOR was in command of the Sagona. Mr. G. W. B. AYRE, who misappropriated funds entrusted to his care, by a Mrs. TAYLOR we believe, was sentenced to two years in the pen with hard labour, by Chief Justice HORWOOD last week in St. John’s. 
October 21, 1922  Marriage  Mr. John NEWMAN of Boyde’s Cove, was married to Miss Ada PERRIER of St. George’s, on the 2nd of October at the R. C. Church at Badger Brook. They are making their home at Boyde’s Cove and we wish them many happy and peaceful years. 
October 21, 1922  Telegraphic News  Oct. 14th - Mose SULLIVAN, married, was killed yesterday afternoon while operating saw at LaScie. He belongs to Brent’s Cove. Drowning of Richard KEEFE at Domino is also reported. He was 14 years. Oct. 19 - Nelson DULEY who drove motor which ran in to vehicle of Geo. NEVILLE some weeks ago, was charged with manslaughter when NEVILLE died yesterday, after his leg had been amputated at General Hospital. G.W.V.A. will hold Poppy Day on November 11th, the sale of poppies being for relief of ex-service men and dependants. 
October 21, 1922  Births  The Stork came on a busy trip last week and visited Mr and Mrs. HARNETT, leaving a twin, girls; to Mr and Mrs. Lewis PURCHASE, a girl; to Mr and Mrs. Fred HODDER, a girl. Female goods. 
October 21, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Ida M. Clarke goes to Gray Islands to bring up fish for the fishermen there. Schr. Dulcie M., Capt. Obadiah JENKINS, arrived from the Labrador on Sunday last with 200 brls fish. The schrs. Ascellus and Pear, of which we made mention last issue, brought 400 and 400 respectively. S. S. Prospero touched at Lewisporte last Friday, landing 100 men and women who have been stationed in the Straits, and on the Treaty Shore. The Captain and crew of the schr. Utowana were also successful in gaining some of the effects from the abandoned steamer Strathcona off Bonavista Cape. Schr. Ethel E., Capt. Samuel YATES, arrived from St. John’s with General cargo to Wm ASHBOURNE, on Monday last. Schr. Union C., Capt. Richard CARROL, fish laden from Fortune Harbour, arrived on Sunday last to Earle Sons & Co. The schr. did fairly well at the fishery. Schr. Beulah arrived from Herring neck on Thursday with coal to Mr. BLANDFORD. Capt. Edward YOUNG was in command. Schr. Grace, Capt. Frank ROBERTS, arrived from St. John’s on Tuesday evening with freight for firms here, and at Brown's Arm. 
October 21, 1922  Marriage  At St. John’s on Sept. 20th by Rev. A.C. CLAYTON, Mr. Charles PAYNE of Twillingate to Miss Elizabeth KELLEY of Trinity. 
October 21, 1922  Death  Died: Of convulsions on the 16th inst., the 4 day old son of Mr and Mrs. Jonathan PIPPY. 
October 21, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 1 Herring net, 45 ran, 2 ½ mesh, practically new, for $10. Apply to Alfred WHYATT.
October 28, 1922  Personals  Miss Dolly McC. SCOTT arrived by Prospero last week on a visit to her relatives. She has been in training at the General Hospital, St. John’s, for a while. Mr. Edward LINFIELD came home again from St. John’s, arriving on Friday by Clyde. Rev. C. M. and Mrs. CURTIS were ashore for a while from the Prospero, on way to Little Bay Islands. Mr. Arthur HANCOCK arrived by Meigle from St. Anthony on Wednesday, and is staying at Mr and Mrs. Alfred BRIDGER. Magistrate SCOTT left for Curling last Saturday, joining the Clyde here. He wishes to say, through this paper, that he would have liked to visit more of the old folk, but owing to the short stay, was unable. He was pleased however with his visit, and having met many old acquaintances as well as young folk. Misses Monica, Ada, Eleanor and Grace ROBERTS left also by Clyde last week, enroute to Toronto to join their sister Miss Minnie ROBERTS, who has secured a situation there. Mr. PHILIP of Grand Falls, arrived this week by motorboat, to make a survey for the piping of the water line in connection with the Memorial Hospital here. Mr. John ROBERTS, son of Mr and Mrs. Josiah ROBERTS, arrived also by same boat, to accompany his parents to Minnesota, where he has been working at carpentry. Messrs. Robert and Harry ROBERTS are here, spending a few days at the Light House, from Change Islands. Mr. Wm. DARCY, representing the Imperial Tobacco Co., was in town on business this week, and left again by motorboat. Dr. S. SNIFFLEN, who arrived by the Meigle from Hopedale, also went in company with Mr. DARCY to Lewisporte. He goes to New York and will take surgical work with Dr. PARSONS for the winter. Mr. Samuel PAYNE, SR., sustained a nasty wound in his right side, on Thursday last and two ribs were broken. He was descending a ladder in his store and fell, causing the accident. Mr. Robert RICE, N. P., was at Herring Neck on Tuesday on business. Mr. Stanley RANDELL was here on visit from Grand Falls this week. Sgt. F. CHRUCHILL and wife left for the city last week, after a weeks visit to relatives here. Mr. W. H. ROBERTS, of Wild cove, left here for St. Anthony by Prospero to undergo an operation for tubercular spine. Mr. Wm. MIFFLEN had an operation on an abscess when some discharge was taken out, by Dr. WOOD yesterday. 
October 28, 1922  Bonavista Branch Railway  The Telegram says that the Bonavista Branch Railway is now in good shape and expresses the opinion that if Mr. COAKER’s residence was at Port-aux-Basque, the main line would also be in excellent condition. Suum Cuique (to every man his own). 
October 28, 1922  Telegraphic News  Oct. 20th - James TUCK, sub-collector Hants Hr., died on Oct. 16th. Oct. 23rd - Because judges signed to restart race was not noticed by racing schooners on Saturday the race was declared unofficial. Henry Ford beat Bluenose by 12 minutes and Capt. ANDREWS then refused to race again, but eventually Capt. of Henry Ford was persuaded to go with scratch crew this morning, then after an hour’s run the Ford was three lengths ahead. It was found Saturday that even after cutting the sails the Henry Ford had 135 feet more canvas than rules allowed. William COLLINGWOOD former employee of Baine Johnson & Co., retired, died on Saturday, aged 87. By Telegraph – Bluenose Wins in Schr. Race. Oct. 27th, Bluenose won schr. race yesterday, though decision is protested on grounds that there was no observer on board and that sails were of finer quality than ordinary fishermen’s duck. The Ford broke her foretopmast and was two miles astern when finished. Official time: Bluenose, 4:48; Ford 4:56. The Special race between then Bluenose and Boston schr. Mayflower will probably take place on Monday. 
October 28, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: 5 Barrels Good Large size Labrador Herring at $4.50 per barrel, or 2 ½ cents per pound retail, a good chance to procure your winter stock for Household use. HODGE Brothers. 
October 28, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: A Maid for Kitchen work. Apply to Traveller’s Rest Hotel. Lewisporte. 
October 28, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: A young Mare about five hundred weight, with harness and winter slide, a willing worker, kind and gentle. For further information Apply to Plenney KING, Campbellton. 
October 28, 1922  Save and Caution  Some repairs are being done on the roads this week and it has been suggested that instead of plank for bridges, which are laid on the surface, sticks of wood – birch wood with rind to save decay – would be better, if laid underneath the road, so that the gravel can be spread level with the surface, and thereby saving expense and also saving rickety rackety bumps, etc., when driving in carts, carriages or motorcars. We should think the suggestion a worthy one and hope the old bridge system will be done away with, especially if it will eliminate accidents to horses, and thereby save broken legs caused by broken planks. 
October 28, 1922  Gold in Labrador  According to Capt. W. H. JEFFRIES, Mining Engineer, when interviewed recently by the Montreal Star, Labrador is rich in placer gold but it cannot be picked up without effort. Persistence and hard work are necessary, says Capt. JEFFRIES, if the gold is to be obtained. He is one of a party which recently returned from a prospecting trip in Labrador, and upon his arrival in St. John’s, he took out 22 claims on Big Brook River in Labrador. 
October 28, 1922  HMS Raleigh  Commander BOLT of H.M.S. Raleigh has been found guilty of negligence or default or stranding ship. He was severely reprimanded and dismissed from the ship. 
October 28, 1922  Births  Born: At Morton’s Harbour on the 17th inst., to Mr and Mrs. S. A. KNIGHT, a son. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between October 28, and November 11, 1922. GW
November 11, 1922  Bluenose Wins  Gloucester, Oct. 16th – The Bluenose successfully defended the International Fishermen’s trophy today, when she took the third race of the series from the American challenger, Henry Ford, in wind that varied from ten knots at the start to upward of twenty-five knots when the windward leg was reached. The Bluenose got the better of the start, leading by fifteen seconds over the line. She increased this lead to one minute and five seconds on the close reach to first mark, and again lengthened the gap to fifty-seven seconds in the third reach to the 4th mark. In coming on the wind, for the ten mile muzzler to windward, the Bluenose immediately demonstrated her superiority in out-pointing and out-footing her rival. Wth her decks awash to the hatches, the Ford decided to douse sail. Five minutes after this had been done she carried away her foretopmast, relieving herself of foretopsail and jib topsail. The Bluenose which previously had taken in the foretopsail, doused the staysail. The defender gained on the challenger throughout the thresh. Having opened up the lead on the fourth mark she continued to widen the gap to the close haul, and finished with her opponents bull down on the horizon. Official finish times: Bluenose, 4:48:38; Henry Ford, 4:56:29. 
November 11, 1922  Schooner Violet J.  The Schr. Violet J., owned by Ed. JONES, Little Bay Islands, arrived in port this morning on her maiden voyage. The schooner left Little Bay Islands on Tuesday last and met stormy weather, which necessitated making harbour at Twillingate. Leaving that port after the sailing of the Meigle, the vessel reached Port Union some hours ahead of the steamer. On the passage from Port Union, very heavy winds were encountered, but the vessel proved an admirable sea boat, and came through without the slightest mishap. The Violet J. was built at Little Bay Islands last summer by Mr. K. HULL, with 5 helpers. Work was started on the 19th of May and carried through with despatch, the craft being ready for sea some weeks ago. She has on board a cargo of 700 qtls dry fish. Everything on the vessel is spanking new and the workmanship was highly commented on by a large number of people, who viewed her at Job’s Wharf, where she has hauled to discharge. – Telegram, Oct. 30th. 
November 11, 1922  Woman’s Rash Act  Attempted Suicide by Drowning. At 8:30 last night, a 28 year old domestic named Agnes BENMORE, attempted suicide by jumping over the Susu Shipping Company’s wharf. The unfortunate woman, whose former name was HICKEY, and married some years ago to a seaman of Bay St. George, but he has not since lived with her, and is at present out of the country. The woman has been in the service of a family in the West End of the City but was discharged without a shelter. It is thought she became temporarily insane. At the time of the occurrence last night there were several persons on the wharf, including the watchman Mr. WALSH. None of these saw the woman however, and their first intimation that anything was amiss was when they heard a scream. This was also heard by two members of the crew on the schooner Seabird, moored at Bishop’s Cove. These immediately pushed off in a boat, and found the woman about twenty-five feet out from the breastwork, face down in the water and sinking. When taken ashore she was unconscious. Constable BURKE coming on the scene, procured a cab and took the unfortunate woman to the lockup. An examination by Dr. CARNELL did not reveal that she was ‘insane.’ The woman evidently premeditated suicide as her fur collar, hat and gloves were found on the head of the wharf where she had placed them before jumping overboard. – Telegram, Oct. 31st. 
November 11, 1922  Hot Supper at Lewisporte  (Editor Twillingate Sun). Dear Sir, When I was at Lewisporte a short time ago, spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Uriah FREAKE, I must say I certainly enjoyed my trip, and was delighted with the many friends that I met while there. When I began to write this article, is was really my intention to speak of a hot supper which was given to me in King George V Hotel, by Mr. and Mrs. Uriah FREAKE, Conductor CRAWLEY, Mr. Curtis BOONE, and the girls of the hotel. I certainly enjoyed the supper and also enjoyed the games we had, and I wish to thank the above mentioned parties for their kindness to me and also to the guests that were present, who helped to make the supper a grand success, I hope in the near future to be able to repay their kindness. Since my first going to Lewisporte I have met many friends. I wish them one and all a happy and prosperous New Year. Yours truly, Kitty BUTLER, Leading Tickles East, Oct. 30th, 1922. 
November 11, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Black Mare 1080 lbs., rising 11 years old. Reason for selling too heavy for owners. Work, kind gentle and willing worker, good for lumber or wood's work. Snap if taken immediately. Apply to Editor T’wgate Sun, Twillingate. 
November 11, 1922  Personals  Mr. Josiah ROBERTS and wife left for Indianapolis in company with their son John, who is working with a building company. They left by Clyde Sunday. Mrs. (Dr) WOOD and son Walter, left by Clyde enroute to St. John’s. Mrs. W. J. SCOTT also left by same boat enroute to Curling. Messrs. MANUEL, and Claude JENKINS left for U. S. A. last week. Their brother Joseph also with his family, has gone from Grand Falls. Mr. Arthur HANCOCK, left by Clyde on Sunday last for Lewisporte, enroute to Boston. Mr. SERRICK, School Inspector was in town this week. 
November 11, 1922  Telegraphic News  "Nov. 6th – Schr. C.C.C. owned by J. MORRIS drove ashore at Coachman’s Cove and was wrecked. Wm. POMEROY, of Merasheen, was lost from schr. Flossie off Point Latine. Griquet reports loss of schr. Belle Franklin on Oct. 31st. Rev. Wm. BRIGGS died at Toronto. G. H. DICKINSON died at St. John’s yesterday. Statement appears in newspapers today showing actual items of fitout of schooners this spring totalling 800 dollars, the duty on which is figured out by customs as being an average of eleven percent, includes duty, super tax and sales tax. Nov 7th – Biggest news today is information from the Prime Minister, Sir R. A. SQUIRES, that the British treasury has signed the authorization under which the British Government guarantees interest on two million pounds, for the establishment of the great paper plant on the Humber, thus sharing the responsibility with Newfoundland. Though ratification of agreement is necessary by Legislature. The Government have arranged for work of construction to proceed forthwith, feeling confident that, when House meets, all will recognize great benefit of project. Hon. W. F. COAKER in open message today, estimates that project will mean employment of ten thousand men in 5 years. He points to another safeguard against recurring depression, as compulsory pooling of fish to replace present method of exports. Advertisements state that commencing Friday, November 10th, SS. Home will leave Lewisporte on Green Bay route, making two trips weekly, and SS. Clyde will leave same place for South Side of Bay, making two trips weekly. James L. NOONAN prominent employee of Reid Nfld. Co., died at St. John’s yesterday, aged 55. General comment in business and industrial centres is most favourable to Government’s presentation of Humber project. Nov. 9th – Samuel PARSONS of Port Nelson, while ashore from Schr. at Greenspond on Monday, died suddenly of heart failure. The Schr. Merrimac owned by John MACKAY, was lost at Square Islands Nov. 3rd., and crew are now at Battle Hr." 
November 11, 1922  Advertisement  Notice: In the Matter of A. SANSOME, General Dealer, Friday’s Bay, Insolvent. Sealed tenders will be received by the undersigned, until November 15th, 1922, for the purchase of the following property, situate and being in Friday’s Bay, namely: Dwelling House, Shop Building, Stores, Stage and Wharf; also a small quantity of land. The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. For further particulars apply to the undersigned. I. J. MIFFLEN, Trustee. 
November 11, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Schooner Union Club, twenty-nine tons, also boat Helen, fifteen tons; both in good condition and room at East end of Bell Isle. Black Joke Cove. For particulars apply to Richard CARROLL, Fortune Hbr. 
November 11, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One foal, six months old, going at a bargain. Apply to Robert BRETT. 
November 11, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: One Rodney Punt, new, built last spring, will sell cheap if applied for at once. George VATCHER, South Side. 
November 11, 1922  Rev. H.A. GOODWIN  Rev. H.A. GOODWIN arrived here by Clyde on Saturday last, and held services at North and South Side Methodist Churches on Monday and Tuesday nights on the Temperance question. He is travelling in the interest of the Evangelistic and social service of Canada. Collections were taken at the services in aid of the work, and to help defray travelling expenses of the visitor. After the Meetings held in the Methodist Churches on Monday and Tuesday nights, the following Resolutions were read, and which are to be used by the Committees that were formed at the meetings. “If elected to the Legislature, I will 1. Support the maintenance and effective enforcement of the present Prohibition Act. 2. Vote for the enactment of the “Rules and Regulations” as promulgated by the Governor in Council, October 23rd, 1917, the most important points of these regulations being the limitation of the amount of alcoholic liquor which might be supplied to any one person at one time, and the limitation of the number of prescriptions and of the quantity of liquor, which might be supplied by any Doctor during one month. 3. Vote for the enactment of the finding of the Royal Commission on Prohibition in regard to the Controller’s Department, namely the abolition of the office of Controller, the placing of the department under a Board of three members, a medical man, clergyman and a business man, etc., who would have entire power over a general manager, and all other officials. No doubt but that the resolutions are well framed, and we hope to see them enforced, but we wonder if it will not be easy for the candidates on the Government ticket to promise almost anything to gain election. Rev. Mr. GOODWIN showed the value of Prohibition in Canada and the States, and spoke well on the Evangelism and Social Service in the Sunday services, and gave some descriptions of the many cases that are treated in the Institutions. A Committee of five men were arranged on North Side on Monday night as follows: Messrs A. H. HODGE, John ELLIOTT, Andrew ROBERTS, Henry SPENCER, Stewart MOORS. Also five on South Side were appointed on Tuesday night, as follows: Messrs. Elias YOUNG, Charles WHITE, Solomon SKINNER, Samuel MINTY, Harlan RIDOUT. 
November 11, 1922  Shipping News  Schr. Ethel E., Capt. Samuel YATES, left for St. John’s on Monday with a full load from here. She took freight from W. ASHBOURNE, HODGE Bros. and A. MANUEL. Schr. M.P. Cashin, Capt. Willis HULL, left for Sop’s Island, to bring back timber to Mr. O. HODDER. 
November 11, 1922  Caribou Home Discovered  Aerial Photo of Tracks. Mr. F. S. COTTON believes that he has discovered the home of a very large herd of caribou, and he bases this belief on the strength of an aerial photograph which he has, of a section of the interior, showing what appear to be many caribou tracks. The picture is now on exhibition in DICK’s & Co window. The photograph was taken from a height of 3000 feet, and clearly shows several tracks in the snow covered ground which Mr. COTTON says are about two feet wide and two feet deep. They seem to converge on the centre and look very much like a great spider’s web. If these are caribou tracks, the theory that the animals are rapidly becoming extinct, is disproved. There is a general impression among local hunters, and others conversant with the habits of the caribou however, that their numbers have been greatly depleted through hunting, killing for food, wanton destruction and slaughter for sale and for use as fox bait. The season is now open and will remain so until January. The close season will be from Feb. 1st to July 31st. The next close season is from October 1st to the 20th. 
November 11, 1922  Illness  We regret to learn that Mr. Martin GILLETT is confined to his bed and is suffering with kidney and liver trouble. Mr. GILLET is at present staying with his daughter, Mrs. Arthur YOUNG, South Side. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between November 11, and November 25, 1922. GW
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  Special for Tuesday Next. If your purchase from us on Tuesday next, amounts to Five Dollars or over, we give you the opportunity of purchasing 5 lbs. sugar at 12c. per pound. Tuesday Next. H. C. ROBERTS. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  Sweeping Reductions in prices of Lumber and Shingles… all seasoned lumber, DROVER Bros. Brown’s Arm, Exploits Bay. 
November 25, 1922  Editorial Notes  The price has advanced for Labrador fish and at St. John’s two firms are now paying $5.00 per quintal. This is partly because the export tax has been lifted, and evidently a certain amount, 12,070 quintals, will be bought at the above mentioned figure. The price generally amongst the firms is $4.50; this additional 50 cents is accounted for through the import tax of 40 cents being cancelled in Spain and out 10 and 20 cents a quintal export tax, which will mean in the vicinity of $180,000 extra in the fisherman’s pockets. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted to Buy: A limited quantity of White Potatoes, Turnips. Apply to HODGE Brothers, Path End. 
November 25, 1922  Fire  E. ROBERT & Co’s Shop, Destroyed by Fire. On Thursday night the shop and contents belonging to E. ROBERTS and Co. were totally destroyed by fire. The fire was first seen by Mrs. HODGE between eleven and twelve o’clock, who called Mr. C. L. HODGE, and he immediately gave the alarm. A crowd was soon on the scene, but the fire had made such progress that it was evidently impossible to save the shop. Every effort was then put forth to confine the fire to the one building, and save the other stores. Two rows of men were stationed from the salt water to the burning building, and with buckets passed from hand to hand a steady stream of water was poured on the flames. After about four hours hard fighting, the fire was got under control and the other buildings saved. The origin of the fire is unknown. The building and stock carried some insurance. Several of the fair sex were there lending a hand, passing the buckets back and forth, and no doubt encouraged the men (especially the young men) to put forth double efforts. 
November 25, 1922  Sad Drowning Accident  A sad drowning accident occurred here yesterday morning, when a young lad named Robert LAMBERT lost his life, at the age of 17 years. It seems that Robert and James LAMBERT had been across to the North side of the harbour, to the scene of last night’s fire, and were on their way back. When near the Brandies, a breaking sea overturned the boat, throwing the two lads into the water. James managed to reach the boat, which had righted itself, but Robert was unable to do so, and sank before help could reach him. His body was recovered shortly after. Robert had been living with his grandfather, Mr. Andrew LAMBERT, to whom we extend sincere sympathy. 
November 25, 1922  Death  At Rest: Harry’s Harbour, Nov. 11th, 1922. Dear Sir, On November 2nd the Angel of death passed this way, and took from this place the person of Mrs. George VERGE, after a long illness, at the early age of 27 years. The writer visited her several times during her illness. Her last words to me were, that she was trusting in Jesus. She leaves to mourn a husband, two children, a father, six brothers and one sister. She was much loved by all. On Sunday, Nov. 5th the deceased was laid to rest by Ensign FORWARD of Jackson’s Cove, and a large crowd attended to pay their last respects to her, by following to the grave side. The words of the Ensign were very impressive from the text “There is but a step between me and death.” G. YATES, Lieut. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  Wanted: Wanted an elderly lady to keep house for a gentleman in Grand Falls. References required. Reply to P. O. Box 170, Grand Falls. 
November 25, 1922  Tariff Reform Trade Review (part 1)  Nov. 11th. Our interview on Tariff this week is with the oldest business man in the Dry Goods trade on Water Street, Mr. William FREW. He came to Newfoundland in 1860 to Baird Bros. and was afterwards buyer for Baird’s firm, making altogether about 100 trips across the Atlantic. “When first I came to this country,” Said Mr. FREW, “The revenue was about $320,000 and the population 160,000 so that the taxation was $2 per capita. Today the taxation is about $40 per head. A man with a family of 8 pays $320. This tax when you apply it to the fisherman, makes it impossible for him to live and pay his bills. My suggestion would be to do away with the super tax, surtax, and sales tax, and go back to the simple tariff of 1914. Reduce Expenditure. In addition to this we should reduce the public expenditure, and in this way alone, a saving of half a million dollars could be made. The staffs in the public offices, would have to be reduced, and this could be accomplished without impairing the public service. It needs a strong man at the head of affairs to carry out the financial reforms that are necessary. In the Dry Goods business the taxation is very heavy and in the case of ready-mades comes to 71 percent. Yard stuff, sheeting, flannels, etc., come to about 50 percent. The system of taxation is almost as objectionable as the tax itself, and the making out of customs entries is a most puzzling and annoying process, which should be altered at once. Even if the taxation is not reduced, let the tax be a straight simple one, and the business people will endure it better." 
November 25, 1922  Tariff Reform Trade Review (part 2)  Struck the Nail on the Head. “As to the plan of reducing expenditure and enabling the producers to made a living out of their work, I think that Mr. MORINE and Mr. GOSLING whose opinions I read in the Trade Review, struck the nail on the head. They are on the right track. From my own experience I can say that the revenue never increases in proportion to the increased taxation that is put on, after you reach a certain point, and that point was when our dry goods tax was about 45 percent in 1900-14. “A case in point is postage. Not long ago Great Britain reduced her postage rates from two pence to one and a half pence, with the result that in one year, the postal revenue increased 4,000,000 pounds. While Great Britain was reducing her postage rates, we were increasing ours to four cents for foreign letters. I doubt if the revenue will be benefited. “Another factor that makes goods too high in this country is freight rates. The present situation in freights looks like a combine, for as seamen’s wages have come down and shops cost less to run than in the war years and 1920, it is only reasonable to look for a reduction in freights more on a level with the declined cost of running. We should be further back towards the rates of 1914 than we are. You see the inequality better in the passenger rates." Something Wrong. “The first class trip to England before the war or at least in the early nineties, was 10 pounds. Today it is 40 pounds. There is something wrong about this, and it all helps to make the price of imports higher as over head expenses. The dry goods trade, since I was a buyer, has been gradually going from Great Britain to the United States, and the exorbitant freight and passenger rates to the Old Country help to do this. The government, I realize must raise sufficient revenue to carry on, but the carrying on must be reduced to more economic lines, and then they need not tax so heavily. “People will buy more and consume more when they have the feeling that they are not overtaxed. I could put my opinions in a nutshell by saying: Let them put the rates back to those of 1914 and then make everybody who imports goods, pay the legitimate duties on them.” 
November 25, 1922  Death  Died at 117 Years. Saskatoon, Sask. Oct 30 – The death of Henry LORENZ, aged 117 years, at Pleasant Dale, Northern Saskatchewan, was reported here last night. According to the family records, he was born in Austria on May 9th, 1805 – the year of the Battle of Trafalgar. Up to a year ago, LORENZ was a heavy smoker, but the increased price of the weed caused him to stop. He did the chores on his farm until a few days before his death. 
November 25, 1922  Death  In Memoriam – Obadiah MANUEL. “The old order changeth, giving place to new, And God fulfils himself in many ways” And so year by year the veterans of yesterday pass. It seems but such a brief space that we left the late Mr. Obadiah MANUEL, failing it is true, but in fair health, and today he is not, and the circle of familiar old faces is still shrinking. Unobtrusive and retiring to the point of shyness, the late Mr. MANUEL filled his nitch of useful work in this life, doing his “duty in that state of life to which it had pleased God to call him” – as the Church Catechism puts it, neither anticipating nor asking for praise. How many a craft has weathered the gale because of the care which he sewed into each piece of canvas, only the recording angel knows. If each man’s work shall be tried as if by fire, his will surely survive the test. As a father and husband, he was what every Britisher tries to be. As a Churchman he was absolutely generous to every call. As a neighbour he was kind and, until death disrupted a happy home, kept open house for every stranger. His was the lot that falls only seldom to fathers. Within a few years, two sons in the prime of their young manhood succumbed to pneumonia. He and his wife survived the dreadful repetition of shock, but only those intimately connected know how heavy the blow and how rent the hearts of the aged pair. Then the partner of his life left him, and alone with his surviving child nearly two thousand miles away, a lonely man lived his last few months. A daughter-in-law gave all that a daughter could not, and it is with feelings of infinite gratitude for her ministrations, that her name is held in remembrance. There are now two more graves that we shall have to spread flowers on when next we see Twillingate. 
November 25, 1922  Notes from Bridgeporte  Boat Arkansas lost at Flint Rock Cove near Bridgeport. Capt. David GLAVINE, owner, of Fortune Hr. and crew of four men, arrived here after a thrilling experience, leaving Twillingate on the 12th, after disposing of their summer’s voyage, arrived at Tizzard’s Hr. and left again for home on the 13th about noon, getting off Western Head, they got becalmed and about 7:30 pm a gale of wind from the N. E. and snow, overtook them, but they ran before the storm with a hope of reaching Bridgeporte, but owing to the intense darkness and blinding snow, no land was sighted. After leaving the Full Island until Pussel’s HR. Head was made, and being so close to the land that nothing could be done, but let run the anchor, and owing to the storm of wind which was then raging, she drifted helplessly on the rock’s about 9:30 pm, where she pounded so heavily, that she soon filled with water, and the crew had some difficulty in getting but their supplies and luggage. They then took to the cliff, where they managed to battle through the night, and in the early morning they walked to the South side of Bridgeporte, and hailed the residents of the opposite side. Mr. Hiram JENNINGS’s boat was despatched for them, and they were soon hospitably entertained by Mr and Mrs. P.P. SMALL, and after a good repast and a rest, the Captain again travelled to Morton’s Harbour to report the loss to the Secretary of the Insurance Scheme. The surveyors, Messrs. TAYLOR, visited the wreck later, and after the storm abated, succeeded in getting the provisions and luggage removed and stored. On Thursday, with help and a motorboat, the sails running gear, chains and anchors were removed and taken to Bridgeporte. The crew left on Friday morning in P.P. SMALL’s motorboat for their homes, feeling thankful for their miraculous escape. Of all the improvements the misnamed Reform Government are making in the different outports, in building breakwaters and installing telephone service, Bridgeporte is not participating. I would suggest a public telephone here. It would be much appreciated and more especially at the next election, as the electors here could phone over their votes to Morton’s Harbour, and thus save themselves the long walk to the booth as at the last election. Thanking you in anticipation, I remain yours truly, KNOCKS. 
November 25, 1922  Notes from Port Albert  Mr. Herbert ELLIOTT left by Clyde to attend F. P. U. Convention, and from that to St. John’s to visit his son. Wish you a pleasant trip Mr. ELLIOTT. Mr SMALL from St. John’s has been here this week, inspecting the Telegraph Office, and Mr. James ELLIOTT has taken him to Horwood then proceeds to Gander Bay. Miss PENNY left by Clyde for a short trip to Twillingate to visit her aunt. Hope she doesn’t stay too long. Miss MUGFORD left by Clyde for Herring Neck where she will reside for the winter. Mr. Fred ELLIOTT and his brother Harvey, has killed lots of birds this week. Well done Fred. Hope you will kill lots more. 
November 25, 1922  Marriage  Mr. Edward JENKINS, son of Mr and Mrs. Peter JENKINS of Durrell, was united in the bonds of Holy Matrimony on Wednesday last, to Miss WHITEWAY of Clark's Beach, late Primary Teacher of the Arm Academy. Rev. J. A. WILKINSON performed the ceremony, after which the bridal party took a spin around in Mr. F. G. STUCKLESS’s motorcar. We wish the wedded couple long life and prosperity. 
November 25, 1922  Births  Born: On Nov. 8th a daughter to Rev. E. A. and Mrs. BUTLER, Sandy Point Rectory, Bay St. George. 
November 25, 1922  Death  Died: On Saturday last of Tuberculosis, Alfred WHYATT, son of the late John and Mary WHYATT at the age of 42 [the “2” actually looks like it might be a question mark “?”] years. He was laid to rest in the cemetery at Bearberry Head. The Sun extends sympathy to all who mourn. 
November 25, 1922  Telegraphic News  20th – Trial of Chinaman for murder of three other Chinamen, was begun in Supreme Court today. The prisoner pleads not guilty and has made no statement. He has been very ill since his arrest, after had had endeavoured to shoot himself. 21st – Sapper and Seigneur are making good progress towards St. John’s. J. W. KINSELLA of the G. P. O. died this morning, aged 68. Four steamers loaded with ore at Bell Island during week end, 15,000 tons going to Sydney. Diphtheria is reported at Groais Island by Capt. FIELD of the Prospero, and arrangements have been made to have a Doctor go from St. Anthony. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: The premises of H. J. HOWLETT, consisting of Stoves, Cellar, Carpenters Shop, Shop, Double Dwelling, Wharves etc. Will be sold separately or otherwise. Also homestead at Durrel's Arm consisting of Dwelling house, Stove, Cellar, land waterside premises. At Back Harbour one Dwelling house. At Little Harbour one Dwelling house and stove. No reasonable offer refused. For further particulars apply to C. WHITE, Notary Public. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: Schr. Eight Brothers, 29 tons sails, running gear, chains and anchors, all in good condition. Apply to Patk. J. GLAVINE, Fortune Harbour, or to Wm ASHBOURNE, Twillingate. 
November 25, 1922  Advertisement  For Sale: House and land at Chance Port, Twillingate district. Apply to Thomas BURGE, Bishops Falls. 
November 25, 1922  Personals  Mr Ralph SMITH, who arrived on the last trip of the Prospero from South, has accepted the position as Teacher in the primary department at the Arm Academy. Mr Smith was, last year, engaged at the Bank of Nova Scotia at Oxford, N. S. Mr. William LOCKE who had been visiting his brother Mr. Fred LOCKE, at Tizzard’s Harbour, left again last week for Toronto, where he is engaged in carpentry. Mr and Mrs. Joseph JENKINS went in company with Mr. LOCKE from Grand Falls. Mr. W. H. ROBERTS, who has been to St. Anthony for operation of tumor, arrived home by the Prospero on Thursday last feeling much better. Mrs. Elias ROBERTS and child, also Mr. Elijah GILLARD, Jr., left by Clyde on Sunday last, enroute to Montreal. Mr. GILLARD has accepted a position with the Sun Life Assurance Co., at the Head Office. Mr. Lewis PURCHASE arrived by Clyde on Friday of last week from Boston, Mass., where he has been engaged since last winter. Mrs. PURCHASE who has been very ill, is at present improving. Mr. Charles WHITE, Mrs. Paul MOORS and son, arrived from St. John’s also on Friday. Mr and Mrs. I. J. MIFFLEN, S.M., and their son William, left here on the Prospero Thursday night, for St. John’s. Mrs. Mabel MANUEL and two daughters, Belle and Eileen, left here by Clyde on Thursday, enroute to St. John’s, where they will spend the winter with her mother. 
    There is nothing on the Microfilm between November 25, and the end of 1922. GW

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