Presented by the
Newfoundland's Grand Banks Site
to assist you in researching your Family History

Click on the graphic below to return to the NGB Home Page
Newfoundland's Grand Banks

To contribute to this site, see above menu item "About".

These transcriptions may contain human errors.
As always, confirm these, as you would any other source material.

1920 Events of the Year
The St. John's Daily News



Sun. Apr. 4, 1920


- On Good Friday Mary Ann NOLAN, widow of the late Joseph KAVANAGH, aged 90 years, leaving 2 daughters 2 sons 2 brothers (John and Michael NOLAN) to mourn their sad loss. Funeral on Sunday at 2.30 from her daughter's residence, Mrs. M. HEALEY, 351 South Side, R.I.P. Boston papers please copy


- The funeral of the late Maggie PIPPY will take place at 2.30 p.m. to-day, Saturday, from her father's residence 20 Brien Street. Friends and acquaintances please accept this the only intimation.

Tue. Apr. 6, 1920


Captain Edward MERCER
- There passed away at Bay Roberts on good Friday at 11.45 p.m. after an illness of six weeks, Capt. Edward MERCER, aged 74 years. He leaves to mourn his a widow, 2 sons, Mr. R. S. MERCER of Coley's point and Mr. A. E. MERCER of Bay Roberts and one daughter Mrs. George PEPPER of Bay Roberts also two brothers Messrs, Samuel and John Charles of Bay Roberts and two sisters Mrs. Samuel PARSONS and Mrs. Robert BELBIN and ten grandchildren besides a large circle of friends. In marine circles he was well known having been engaged as master for thirty years in the coastwise service and seal fishery and during that period he was fortunate not to have lost either man or ship. His funeral took place from Bay Roberts on Monday at 2.30 p.m. to the C. of E. Cemetery, Coley's Point. The deceased was a prominent member of the Masonic Order.

Sat. Apr. 10, 1920

Historical Society

At Thursday night's meeting of the Historical Society, Mr. H. W. LeMWSSURIER, C. M. G., presiding, Mr. E. R. FURLONG was elected to membership. Rev. P. W. BROWNE, of the University at Booklands, D. C., and Mr. I. KENNEDY, will be balloted for at the next meeting. Dr. J .A. ROBINSON presented some extracts from the Annual Register, among which from the volume of 1811 appears a despatch of the Duke of Wellington in which Lt.-Col. Henry PYNN is mentioned. This volume was some time the property of Mr. W. ALEXANDER, of Bonavista, whose name appears on it with the date 1816. He states PYNN was a native of St. John's and an employee of Elms. The fact is that he was born at Bristol's Hope (Mosquito). The Royal Newfoundland Regiment or Royal Newfoundland Fencibles are mentioned in despatches of 1812, referring to the attack by the Americans on Detroit. Ensign KERR is recorded as wounded. He was a relative of the McBRIDES, of the firm of McBRIDE & KERR, after whom McBride's Hill is named. Others mentioned are Capt. LeLIEVE, Capt. MOCKLER, aide-de-Camp, Lieut.

About 60 Newfoundlanders all told, took part in the engagement and the despatch (1812) says, "The detachment of the Royal Newfoundland Regiment behaved with great gallantry." In the discussion which followed the reading of the extracts, reference was made to Captain (afterward Colonel) SKINNER, whose tablet is to be seen on the walls of St. Thomas Church . He lived about the period of 1813 and owned property on Bell Island, extending from the Beach to its eastern end. He had an observatory on Tolt Hill near St. Philip's from which, with a telescope, he watched his men at work on the farm.

Sun. Apr. 11, 1920


- At Southcott Hospital on April 9th, to Mr. and Mrs. Ray D. FRASER, a son.


- at his late residence 22 King's Road this morning at 2 o'clock in his 66th year, Charles, beloved husband of Elizabeth CUMMINGS, leaving a wife, two sons, three daughters one brother and two sisters to mourn the loss of a loving husband, father and brother, funeral notice later.


Mr. and Mrs. Ishmael TUCKER
beg to thank the following who so kindly remembered then in the hour of sad bereavement: Wreaths from his day school teacher Miss M. CRAM; James TUCKER of Thos., Oliver and Lizzie OLIVER. Letters of sympathy from Rev. Geo. PICKERING, Rev. Ed. O'BRINE, Mr. J. C. MARSHALL, Jabez LeGROW and son, Miss DAVIS, Mr. and Mrs. C STEEL, Mr. J. F. O'NEILL, Mr. Eli KING, Mr. and Mrs. P. KEOUGH, Mr. Gerald DOYLE, Mr. and Mrs. J. CRUMMEY and Prince Albert, L. O. L., Burnt Point: messages from Mr. and Mrs. Jesse WHITEWAY, Sir. J.C. and Lady CROSBIE, Mr. J. MEEHAN, Mr. WALLACE, Mr. M. F. O'LEARY, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. DUFFY, Mr. and Mrs. J. CARRIGAN, Mr. A. CAMERON, Mr. J. DIAMOND, P. F. FEARN & Co., and all who assisted in any way.

Burnt Point, April 7 1920

Mon. Apr. 12,1920


- On Saturday evening, 10th after a short illness; mary, relict of the late John COMERFORD, aged 73 years, leaving a brother and sister at Carbonear. Funeral tomorrow, Tuesday, at 2.30 p.m. from her late residence, 13 Barnes Place. Friends will please accept this, the only intimation. R. I .P

- At Bell Island on March 27th, Maggie, beloved wife of Silas IVANY, aged 55 years, leaving to mourn husband, 3 sons and 3 daughters, father, 4 brothers and 2 sisters. Canadian papers please copy

- On the 9th at Waterford hall, ex-Private Leo Francis JESSO, of St. George's, aged 23 ½ years, leaving wife and one child. Funeral today, Monday, at 2.30 p.m. from J. C. Oke's Mortuary Room, Prescott Street.

- There passed away on April 10th at his residence, 26 Coronation Street after a short illness Henry KING, husband of the late, Martha KING, at the age of 60 years, leaving one son, one daughter, one brother and three sisters to mourn their sad loss. Deceased was a member of L. O. A. for a number of years. Funeral takes place from his late residence. Friends and acquaintances please accept this the only intimation.


- In fond and loving memory of private Matthew J. MYLER who died of wounds in France on April 12th 1917. May his soul rest in peace. Amen.

Mon. Apr. 19, 1920


Non- Residents
London, April 5th 1920

The Editor Daily News.

Dear Sir:- There will no doubt be a considerable number of your readers interested to know the recommendations of the Royal Commission on the Income Tax which have recently been published in so far as they affect those who come within the term "non residents" and possibly entitle such person who have British Income to some reduction from the highest rate in force.

According to the present law no persons who are residence outside the United Kingdom are entitles to any rebate of British Income tax unless they can bring themselves within certain well defined expressions such as (a) Crown Service, (b) Ex-Crown Service (C) Widows of Ex-Crown Servants, (d) Missionaries (e) Resident abroad for reasons of health (f) Residence in the Isle of Man or the Channel Island. The Royal Commission have recommended that any relief that would be granted to a British subject resident in the United Kingdom should equally be granted to a British subject residence abroad, and that the relief should be calculated by relation to real total

Income (including foreign and colonial Income), any relief given being in the proportion that the Income subject to United Kingdom Income Tax bears to the total Income at the effective rate that would be charged if the total Income (including income not subject to United Kingdom Income Tax, but computed as far as possible as it would be if were so subject), were assessable in this country.

Yours Faithfully
W. R. Fairbrother
Income Tax, Specialist
7 & 8 Cheapside, London E. C. 2


Two Newfoundlanders, Michael DRAKE, of St. Lawrence, and F. TIPPLE of this city, belonging to the crew of the Nova Scotia steamer trawler M. F. B are missing and believed lost since the sinking of that ship off Halifax a fortnight ago.

The M. F. B. left Liverpool N. S. on Monday afternoon, March 29th, for the Banks. Arriving on the Banks she met with success until the following Monday, when she left the Banks for Halifax to take on bunker coal. About 80,000 pounds of fresh fish were on board. the results of the six days fishing. About 5.30 p.m. Monday, when she was 35 miles from Halifax the trawler was found to be leaking aft. Immediately the pumps were put into use and it was found that they could not control the incoming water. An attempt was also made to bale the water out, with no success. Towards 8 o'clock the water the water reached the engine room putting out the fires out, and continued rising. Capt. KRAMP then decided that it was useless to stand by the ship, as he did not think she would remain afloat another two hours. Preparations were made to abandon the trawler. Two lifeboats were launched, as well as the dory, food and rockets being placed in them.

Before leaving the ship between 8.30 and 8.45 o'clock efforts were made by flares and rockets to attract attention of other craft, and when his men took to the boats the trawler's decks were almost awash. The weather began to become stormy and the three boats hauled away, and headed for land. In each of the two lifeboats there were eight men, Capt. KRAMP being in charge of one, and First Officer TURNER of the other, the four men leaving in a dory. The three boats kept together for several hours and Capt. KRAMP says that he last saw the other lifeboat about ten o'clock. She has not since been heard of and is given over for lost. The two Newfoundlanders above named were aboard her. Another Newfoundlander John BURTON of St. Lawrence was a member of the crew, but he was saved.

Fri. May 7, 1920


"She dwells where fragrant flowers bloom,
And joy supreme is given,
Where God's own presence can alone,
Make all serene - in Heaven"

Entered into rest on Wednesday May 5th in her 38th year, Alice Catherine, beloved wife of Mr. Wallace R. GOOBIE and the youngest daughter of Mrs. Mary and the late William H. COOK. Mrs. GOOBIE leaves to mourn her husband and five young children, besides a mother, and three sisters Mrs. Jacob CHAFE, Mrs. Levi CHAFE, and Mrs. George RIDEOUT. Although the shadow of death had long been imminent, yet Mrs. GOOBIE regarded the grim specter without either fear or dismay. Calmly during her long and trying illness she had made all possible preparation for the material comfort for her husband and five children and fully realizing that her strength was waning, she fought with supreme courage that which she knew to be a losing fight, and thus did the valiant spirit of this frail woman triumph over bodily suffering. Shortly before the end she called her little ones to her beside and bade them not to cry and mourn because she was leaving them to go to Heaven, where they would all meet again. After having said good bye to her dear ones, she passed quietly into the sleep which knows no waking.


There passed peacefully away to her eternal home on the 23rd of April Lillian, the beloved wife of Capt. Samuel GOSSE of Spaniard's Bay and daughter of Mrs. George ADAMS, of Harbor Grace at the age of twenty-seven years. Mrs. GOSSE had suffered a long and tedious illness and though her death was expected, it was not though that the end was so near and that life's dream would soon be past. The deceased lady was greatly esteemed and much respected by a large circle of friends for her many good and truly Christian qualities. Her demise will be deeply regretted by all who knew her. Her patient resignation to the All-wise decrees of Providence and the fortitude with which she bore a painful and lingering illness, marked the true Christian spirit of the deceased, she has now obtained the life of rest in joy and gladness, where pain is unknown. Besides her sorrowing husband there are left to mourn their sad loss one daughter, Dorothy, her mother, 3 sisters and 2 brothers, to whom is extended sincere sympathy. The remains were conveyed to Hr. Grace, where interment took place at the Methodist Cemetery.

Halifax, April 30.- The death occurred at 4.30 o'clock yesterday morning of Mrs. Joseph JENKINS, 10 South Blend Street. Deceased who was in the 63rd year of her age, had been ailing all winter, but only recently had been taken seriously ill. She was before marriage a Miss HANRALIAN of Newfoundland.

Tue. May 11, 1920


Halifax, April 29. - A very pretty wedding took place yesterday at seven p.m. at the Church of St. Matthews, Rev. T. H. PERRY officiating, the principal being Captain John GUY and Miss Susie ROSE both of Burgeo Nfld. The bride looked charming in a traveling suite of dark brown, with hat to match, and sable furs, and carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations and maiden hair fern. She was given in marriage by her cousin R. GRIFFITHS and was attended by Miss Maud MOULTON as maid of honor, who wore a gown of blue georgette crepe and black picture hat.

The bride was a valued member of Cabot's staff, where she worked for three years and was very popular with her fellow employees and a host of friends made during her stay in Halifax. Captain GUY served four years in the R. C. N. and is now in command of the steamer Key Vive.

The large collection of wedding gifts including a very handsome ratten rocker from Mrs. CARTEN, proprietor of Cabot's; an electric reading lamp from the staff, linen cut glass and silver, showed the esteem in which the young couple are held. Several showers were also held by the bride's friends quite recently. Captain and Mrs. GUY left for a trip through the Province, and on their return will reside at 84 Harvard Street.

St. Paul's Church, Hr. Buffett was the scene of a pretty wedding on May 7th when Miss Ella BURTON of North East Hr. Buffett, was joined in the bonds of Holy Wedlock to Mr. John MASTERS of the Tickles, Hr. Buffett. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Arthur SHORTER, R. D., in the presence of a large body of relations and friends. The bride was most beautifully attired in a costume of dark brown poplin with white plush hat and veil. Mrs. Walter DICKS who was maid of honor wore a costume of navy blue surge with white silk hat and veil. Mr. Walter DICKS acting best man was also father giver. Following the ceremony the wedded party motored to their home where a wedding tea was served. We all wish Mr. And Mrs. John MASTERS a happy wedded life. They will take their abode at Tickles, Hr. Buffett.

Wed. May 12, 1920


Mr. James RYAN, tailor, passed peacefully away at the General Hospital yesterday morning after a protracted illness, aged 48. Mr. RYAN was one of the most highly respected tradesmen in the community and for many years was foreman and cutter with Jackman the Tailor, assuming that position after graduating from the well known Michael's Cutting School, New York. He later engaged in business for himself in Water Street. Of a kindly and charitable disposition, he made numerous friends, not only in the city but in the many outports in which he had business connection. He was a prominent member of the B. I. S. and also the Knight of Columbus, being among the latter's first members. A widow nee Miss M. JACKMAN, sister of Mr. W. J. JACKMAN, Gent's Furnisher this city; David of Bell Island, Frank of Montreal and Mrs. J. TAFFEE, city, one son and five daughters, a mother and four brothers, Rev. F., P.P. St. Bride's; Samuel, accountant with Hon. W. J. ELLIS, William, foreman with the Gas Co. and Thomas RYAN, cabinet maker, are left to mourn, to whom general and sincere sympathy is expressed.

Sun. May 23, 1920


A large mill at Benton, through unused for some time, was destroyed by fire on Thursday night. The mill was recently purchased by Storm and Strong, and the intention was to operate it the present seasons. Some very valuable machinery was installed in the building by the former owners, and it is believed that the whole has been practically rendered unfit for further use. The building was totally consumed as the fire occurred as a time when the people of the place were asleep. The origin of the fire is unknown, and it is said no insurance was carried on either building and machinery.

Mr. John CAREW
, of H. M. C., while painting his house at Shore's Cove, Southern Shore, a few days ago, fell from the roof and received injuries which will probably prove fatal. Mr. CAREW, who is in his 72nd year, was so badly injured that it was considered unwise to take him on here to hospital. Dr. FREEBAIRN of Ferryland, is attending the injured man and doing all possible to help along his recovery.

Fri. June 11, 1920


A well-known esteem citizen passed away yesterday morning at nine o'clock at his residence, 20 Young St., in the person of Mr. William WILLIAMS manager of Rothwell & Bowring's Holdsworth St. premises, West end. The late Mr. WILLIAMS was in the firm's employ for 17 years and was a valuable and trusted employee. Being of a steady, quiet disposition he made many friends. He has been ailing since that time. In his early days he was employed at Tesssier's. Mr. WILLIAMS was born at Petty Hr. 69 years ago and came from the well-known and industrious family of that name who made their reputation famous in Petty Hr. as successful men in the country's national industry. The late Mr. Wm. WILLIAMS leaves a widow, one son Mr. Rowland T. WILLIAMS, besides one brother, Mr. Henry WILLIAMS, and a sister, Mrs. PEARCE of the Goulds, to mourn his demise. The funeral takes place Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock.

We record this morning the passing of a well known and generally esteemed lady in the person of Mrs. John T. CANNING. The deceased was daughter of the late Michael TOBIN, some time representive for Placentia, and St. Mary's in the Legislator, and prominent in business circles. Mrs. CANNING has been practically invalided for the past three years, but bore her illness with surpassing cheerfulness and resignation, due to her proverbial good nature and devotion to her family. She leaves to mourn besides her husband, one son, and four daughters, a sister , in New York, and Mrs. Arthur HISCOCK of this city, to all of whom sincere sympathy is extended. The funeral takes place from Mr. CANNING's residence, 56 Cochrane St. at 2.30 this afternoon.

Tue. June 15, 1920


There passed peacefully on Saturday at 2.30 a.m. an estimable young lady in the person of Miss Beatrice JOHNSON. She had been ailing for the past 18 months from internal trouble, resulting from an attack of flu, from which there was no hope of recovery. Deceased was of a kind and cheerful disposition and well likes by all who knew her. She was a teacher at St. Thomas's Sunday School until forced by ill health to abandon her post. She was also a devout member of that congregation. She leaves to mourn a father and mother, two brothers, and two sisters and a large circle of relatives and friends. The funeral took place on Sunday afternoon at 2.30 from her late residence 8 Hunt's Lane.

There passed peacefully away at Heart's Delight on May 28th Jacob HOBBS, in his 68th year. Deceased had been unwell for the past year and the death of his wife three months ago so greatly added to his sorrow and suffering, that he gradually grew weaker until death came on the date mentioned. He was buried on May 30th in the C. of E. Cemetery by the Rev. E. M. BISHOP and attended by the members of the S. U. F. Lodge, of which he was a member for the past thirty-five years. His younger days were spent in seafaring, having sailed different parts of the world. Owing to ill health during later years he spent most of his time at home. He leaves to mourn three sons, Robert, agent with the Reid Nfld. Co. at Heart's Delight; George of the postal telegraphs, Brigus Junction, and Stephen of the Western Union Telegraphs Co., Heart's Content, and five daughters, Mrs. Joshua CHISLETT and Mrs. Jacob BRYANT of Islington; Mrs. WARREN of Heart's Content, Mrs. Walter REID of Heart's Delight and Mimy of the Postal Telegraphs at the same place; also two brothers and a sister, and a large number of friends. The community extends its sincere sympathy to the bereaved family in their sorrow.

Fri. July 2, 1920


A quite but very pretty wedding was solemnized on Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. CHRISTIAN, when their daughter was united in the Holy Bonds of Matrimony to Mr. Max E. PARSONS, manager of the Bank of Montreal, Ferryland. At 7 o'clock sharp as the wedding march was being played by Mr. Gordon CHRISTIAN, L .R .A .M., brother of the bride, the bridal party entered the room, and under a bower of flowers the happy couple were joined in wedlock by the Rev. D. B. HEMMEON, B.A. The bride was neatly attired in white georgette dress, with pearl braid trimming and bridal veil and carried a sheaf of lily of the valley and asparagus fern. She was attended by her sister, Jean who wore pale blue crepe de chene dress with hat to match. Little Miss Betty CHRISTIAN acted as flower girl. The bride was given away by her father and the groom was supported by Mr. Charles WILLIAMS, manager of the Royal Bank of Canada, Pouch Cove. The presents to the bride were numerous and elegant and eloquently testify to the great esteem in which both are held by their friends. After the ceremony a reception was held, after which the bride and groom left by motor to Holyrood, where the honeymoon will be spent.

At eight o'clock Wednesday evening Fort Townshend, the residence of Inspector General and Mrs. HUTCHINGS, was the scene of a very pretty wedding, when the marriage of their eldest daughter, Irene Maude, to Thomas George POTTER, of the well known firm of Craig, Luther and Irvine, members of the Montreal Stock Exchange, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. POTTER, of Westmount, was solemnized. The bride, who was given away by her father, was attired in white satin and shadow lace with hand-embroidered veil trimmed with orange blossoms and carried a bouquet of white carnations. She was attended by her sisters, Marjorie and Gertrude, who wore dresses of pink and blue georgette. Mr. H. M. WATSON, Jr. B.Sc. of the Dominion Bridge Co., Montreal, and a life long friend of the groom, acted as best man. The groom gift to the bride was a set of white fox furs, to the bridesmaids birthday rings and gold cuff links to the best man. The Rev. E. W. FORBES, M.A., B.D., pastor of Gower Street Methodist Church, officiated. After the bride and groom had received the congratulations of the many guests present, refreshments were served, during which delightful solos were rendered by Miss Marjorie HUTCHINGS and Capt. Lloyd WOODS. The toast to the bride and groom was proposed by Chief Justice Sir. Wm. HORWOOD, who expressed the great pleasure it gave him to do so, owing to his long and inmate acquaintance with the bride's parents. He welcomed the groom to Newfoundland and hoped that he and his bride would have a very long and happy life. The groom in responding expressed the great pleasure it had given him to come to Newfoundland for the first time, his enjoyment of the many beautiful spots of interest that he had visited and the hospitality of the friends that he had met. The Prime Minister, the Hon. R. A. SQUIRES, K.C., with his well known eloquence very happy toasted and health of the bridesmaids, to which suitable reply was made by the groomsman. Judge MORRIS, as an intimate friend of the bride since childhood and a daily associate of her father in his official work, proposed the health of the parents. The Inspector General responded. At 10 p.m. the bride and groom accompanied by several motor cars with a number of friends, left for Sea View Hotel, Topsail, the bride traveling in a navy blue suit, battleship gray boots and gloves with French toque to match. The bridal couple will leave on Sunday's express for Portland, Maine, from which point they will motor to York Beach, thence to New York, returning to their future home in Montreal by way of the Adirondacks. The bride was the recipient of many valuable and useful gifts, both from friends here and in Montreal testifying to the high esteem in which the happy couple are held.

At 3 O'clock Wednesday afternoon a very attractive wedding ceremony was celebrated at the Oratory of the Sacred Heart, con, of the Mercy Military Rd., the contracting parties being Mr. E. Leo CARTER, Barrister at Law, City Solicitor and Assistant Clerk of the House of Assembly, and Miss Helen POWER, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. POWER of 8 LeMarchant Road. Rev. J. CARTER, D.Ph., brother of the groom, officiated. The bride was beautifully attired in sea blue georgette over onion trimmed with rainbow pearls with large fawn picture hat trimmed with blue and silver rose buds. The bride also wore silver fox furs, a handsome necklet of pearls the gift of the groom, and carried a bouquet of Ophelia roses. She was given away by her father and was attended by Miss Silvia ST. JOHN, who was dressed in grey georgette with hat to match. The bride's sister Mary assisted as flower girl and was gowned in champagne ninon, trimmed with wild roses and purple Quaker hat. Mr. Cyril J. FOX, B.L., M.H.A., supported the groom.

After the nuptials the bridal party, who comprised only the immediate relatives of the bride and groom, motored to the home of the bride's parents, where they were received by the bride's mother, who during the evening, proved a most delightful hostess. A reception following with lunch, which was partaken of in the dining room, which was beautifully decorated with floral offerings, and the health of the bride and groom and the parents of both duty honored. At 5 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. CARTER, admit the best wishes of admiring friends left by motor for Salmonier where the honeymoon will be spent. On return Mr. and Mrs. CARTER will reside at 80 LeMarchant Road .The presents received were of an exceptionally valuable character, including cutlery and silverware together with many cheques. Numerous telegrams of congratulation from outside the city, and Canada and the U. S. were received during the days including one from Mount St. Vincent College, Halifax, where the bride for several years was one of its most successful students, the News joins in the hearty congratulations offered.

Thur. July 8, 1920



Miss Hattie M. WADDEN, youngest daughter of Mr. P. and Mrs. WADDEN, Waldegrave Street, and Mr. James J. BAIRD, of the Carnegie Steel Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., were united in holy matrimony at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon by Very Rev. Fr. H. T. RENOUF, Rector of St. Patrick's. The ceremony was witnessed by the immediate friends of the contracting parties. The bride was handsomely gowned in flesh georgette crepe, wore white fox furs and a most beautiful picture hat corresponding with her gown. Her bridal bouquet was a magnificent display of white carnations and asparagus fern. Miss Lila SCOTT was bridesmaid and was attired in sax-blue georgette, with hat to match, her flower complement being pink carnations and asparagus fern. Mr. Fred MOREY, of P. C. O'Discoll & Co. Ltd. supported the groom. Owing to the illness of the bride's father the duty of giving away the bride was performed by her brother, Mr. F. J. WADDEN. After the ceremony the bridal party motored country wards, returning at 6.30 to the home of the brides parents where a reception and luncheon was in order, and the health of the bride and groom and the parents of the former duly honored. After a pleasant hour, Mr. and Mrs. Baird motored to Sea View Hotel, Bay Bulls, where the honeymoon will be spent, until the sailing of the S. S. Rosalind, when they will leave for Pittsburgh, their future home. The bride and groom were the recipients of many value and costly presents, and included were several cheques and gold pieces, testifying to the esteem in which they are held. Many congratulatory telegrams were also received from outside the city and the U. S. A. during the afternoon. The News wishes Mr. and Mrs. Baird many years of wedded happiness.


The engagement is announced of Miss Dorothy BERTREAU, daughter of F. C. BERTREAU, Esq., I. S. O., Auditor General, to Mr. Errol MUNN, son of W. A. MUNN, Esq.. The wedding will take place early in August.

Sat. July 10, 1920


Mrs. P. J. BURKE
Early on Friday morning Mrs. Alice BURKE, wife of Mr. P. J. BURKE of this city passed away, at the age of 66. Last Sunday it was her privilege to listen to the inspiring sermon of the Rev. Father FLYNN at the Cathedral and subsequently to attend the Communication ceremonies in the Bannerman Park. Since the death of her son, Lieut. Frank BURKE, who was the last of many Newfoundland officers to seal their service to King and country with their lives. Mrs. BURKE's health has been seriously undermined, and to the heavy strain of her physical and nervous energy was added the anxiety occasioned by the serious wounds of her son Leonard at Cambrai, which threatened his sight, and for which he is now under treatment in New York. The late Mrs. BURKE was a Miss MULLOWNEY of this city. Nearly thirty years of her married life, she resided in St. Jacques, and for the past fourteen in St. John's. She has been appropriately referred to as a "Mother of Israel." When St. Jacques, none was more interested in the welfare of its people. With a cultured mind and vigorous mentality she combined rare sympathy and tact. On one occasion, when through some misadventure the children of the South Coast town were without a teacher, she undertook the duties herself as a labour of love. Four of her sons volunteered for active service. Those that survive are Dr. Vincent P. BURKE, Supt. of R. C. Schools, Norbert, with the N. S. Steel Co., Dr. John, Dentist of this city and Leonard above referred to. Mrs. BURKE lived a full life and in blessing others was herself blessed. The bereaved husband and sons have the sincere sympathy of citizens generally in their great sorrow.


- Yesterday morning at 3.25 after a short illness, Alice, beloved wife of P. J. BURKE, aged 66 years, leaving a husband and five sons to mourn their sad loss. Funeral on Sunday at 2.45 p.m. from her late residence, 126 Military Road. R.I.P.

- On July 9th, Stephen LAWSON, a native of Bergen, Norway, aged 73 years, 44 of which he spent in this county leaving a widow, one son, two daughters, and seventeen grand-children to mourn their loss. Funeral on Sunday, at 2.30 p.m. from his late residence, 4 1/2 Notre Dame Street.


- In fond memory of 3140 Pte. Vincent CAREW, killed in action July 10th, 1917 somewhere in France; also his brother, 1560 Pte. Victor CAREW, killed November 20th, 1917, in the battle of Cambrai; sons of the late Henry and Ester CAREW, Cape Broyle. - Merciful Jesus, have mercy on their souls -

Fri. July 21, 1920


- Yesterday morning, after long illness, Katheryn, wife of the late Peter O'LEARY, and daughter of the late John and Mary BRENNAN, aged 65 years. She leaves to mourn three sons, one daughter, one brother, and four sisters, besides a large circle of friends and relations. Funeral takes place on Thursday at 2.30 p.m. from her late residence "Lake Field Farm", Torbay Road. - New York and Canadian papers please copy

- At 5.30 a.m. yesterday after an illness of 5 months, Blanche Blake, age 17 years youngest daughter of Leonard and Mary ROSE, leaving father, mother and three sisters to mourn their sad loss. Funeral takes place at 2.30 p.m. Thursday from her late residence 71 Lime Street.- Boston and Canadian papers please copy

Thur. Aug. 5, 1920


Fatal Accident At Red Island

A fatal accident occurred here on Thursday last, when John NORTHOVER, a resident of the place was shot by the accidental explosion of a gun. In company with his brother and uncle, he was fishing about six miles from his home, and in moving the gun in his boat, the trigger caught in some object, the discharge entering his right lung and arm. First aid was rendered by Mr. RYAN and on arrival at his home, almost two hours later. Doctor RENDELL, who happened to be visiting, did all that was possible and ordered the injured man to hospital. He left here about three p.m. in Mr. J. V. McCARTHY's motor boat, which was en route by another having on board Rev. Father SAVIN who chanced to be coming here, and the last rites were immediately administered. On arrival of the injured man at Placentia, Sergeant KENT and Mr. T. P. KEMP made all arrangements possible and had him brought to the train where he died about nine p.m. The body was returned to Red Island yesterday morning where internment took place this morning after Requiem High Mass, Celebrated by Rev. Fr. SAVIN, assisted by Rev. P. J.

The relatives of the deceased take this opportunity to thank the people of Red Island and Placentia for their consideration and kindness. Sympathy of the whole community goes out to his sisters, Mrs. Patk. MULROONEY of Red Island, Mrs. Patk. HEALY of Fox Harbor as also his brother Mr. Alphonsus of Red Island. Deceased saw active service in the Great War, having enlisted at the outbreak. - R.I.P.

Red. Island, P.B. July 31st 1920

Fri. Aug. 20, 1920


On July 22nd there passed peacefully away at Pushthrough, Henry, beloved son of Caroline and the late George ROWSELL, aged 29 years and five months. He had been ailing for the past nine months and death came as a release to the suffering which he so patiently endured. The body was laid to rest on Saturday, July 24th, attended by the S. U. F. He leaves to mourn a mother, three sisters and two brothers. To the bereaved family we tender our deepest sympathy.
What though in lonely grief I sigh,
For friends beloved, no longer nigh,
Submissive would I still reply.
Thy will be done.

Pushthrough, July 30th, 1920

"In the mist of life we are in death", was sadly verified on Monday, Aug 9th, when a message from New York was received by Mrs. Charles DALEY, St. Joseph's, advising her of the sudden and unexpected death of her sister Margaret J. BAKER. Deceased was a daughter of Alban and the late Mary F. DOODY, of Colinet Island, and was in her thirty-fourth year. For the past 12 years Margaret had resided in New York, during which time she visited home on several occasions. She always enjoyed perfect health until Aug. 8th in a New York Hospital, to the grief of her husband and friends, she passed through the veil of death to her immortal home, besides her husband she leaves to mourn a brother and sister in New York, her father and several sisters and brothers in Newfoundland. To all of these in their deep sorrow their many friends extend sympathy, and frequently repeat a requiescat in peace.

Mon. Aug. 23, 1920


- On Aug. 21, at the Roman Catholic Cathedral, St. John's, by the right Rev. Mons. MacDERMOTT, B.A., V.G., Armine, elder daughter of W. G. GOSLING and Mrs. GOSLING, of St. John's, Nfld., to Denis Francis KEEGAN, Captain Indian Army, only son of the late Colonel D. F. KEEGAN of Dublin, and Mrs. KEEGAN. Dublin papers please copy.


- Passed peacefully away on Saturday at 5 o'clock at the residence of John NOSEWORTHY, 71 Pennywell Road, William ANTHONY, aged 65 years. He leaves to mourn him one sister and two brothers. Funeral on Tuesday at 2.30 p.m. friends and acquaintances please accept this the only intimation.

- On Aug. 21, Mary, aged 10 months, darling child of John and Mrs. KENNEDY, 35 Job St.

- On Saturday, Aug. 21st, Clarence, darling child of James and Naomi MARTIN, aged 7 months. "Gone to be with Jesus."

- On Saturday afternoon, Edgar A., son of Edward L. and the late Mary OKE, of Botwood. Funeral this afternoon at 2.30 from 82 Forest Road.

- On Saturday Aug 21st, there passed peacefully away after a tedious illness, Elizabeth beloved wife of Wm. J. WHELAN, and daughter of the late John and Ann CAUL, leaving a husband, five brothers, three sisters and a large circle of friends to mourn their sad loss. Funeral on Tuesday at 2.30 p.m. from her late residence Central Street. Boston and New York papers please copy. R.I.P.



There passed away at 7 o'clock last evening, Bride, the eldest daughter of Mary and the late James JACKMAN, at the early age of 17 years. The sad news of her passing will be received with deep regret by all who knew her and particularly by her classmates and teachers at the Mercy Convent and St. Brides Academy to whom she had endeared herself by her ever gentle and winning manner. In April last she became ill that she had to discontinue her studies in which she had made marked progress, but up to the end maintained a cheerful disposition. Despite the best medial attendance and the loving care of a devoted mother, the end came at the hour mentioned. Gently she passed away. To the sorrowing mother, brothers and sisters sincere sympathy is extended.

The sudden passing of Miss Anna KENNEALLY, daughter of Capt. John KENNEALLY of Carbonear, came as a terrible blow to her father, relatives and friends in the home town and elsewhere. The young lady, who was in her 20th year, was paying a visit to the capital when the sad event occurred. She had been suffering for some time past with heart trouble but recently appeared to be regaining her health. She reached St. John's on Tuesday of last week and was feeling fairly well. On Saturday morning as she was rising she died. A priest and doctor were promptly called but she had passed away before their arrival. The funeral took place yesterday at Carbonear. To her father, three sisters and three brothers we extended sympathy in their seep sorrow.

The passing of John GRIFFIN at the Escasoni Hospital last evening, after a protracted illness, will be deeply regretted by many friends. "Jack" as he was familiarly called, was one of those who went over when the great world war was on. Having been rejected in the Regiment he joined up in the Foresters and served the full period in Scotland, and held the respect of not only the Newfoundlanders but the others Colonials who were giving like service. For many years he was trusted employee of the Boot and Shoe Factory but was capable of other work and occasionally visited the ice fields, always with success. In the T. A. Club Rooms he was a welcome member and those who took part in the various games in which he always led will sincerely regret his early passing at 42 years. A loyal companion, honest in all his undertakings, he made an impression on those who were closely associated with him including the writer. His widow and five orphans, his two brothers, Lawrence of Garden Aerated Water Works, Patrick of the Newfoundland Boot and Shoe Factory, his sister Mrs. WALL and his mother, will have the sympathy of their numerous friends in their bereavement. Interment takes place tomorrow Wednesday from his late residence Goodview Street.

Sat. Sept. 4, 1920


The sudden passing of dear Miss Anna KENEALLY, daughter of Capt. John KENEALLY, at St. John's, came as a terrible blow to her father, brothers, sisters, relatives and friends here and elsewhere. When the sad news reached over the wire the right Rev. Monsignor McCARTHY visited the home of Captain KENEALLY to sympathize and console with him on the very sad occasion. The deceased young lady who was in her 20th year, had been suffering for the past four years with heart trouble, but recently appeared to be regaining her health, and was feeling fairly well and decided to on paying a visit to the capital in the hope of improving her condition. On Tuesday morning she took passage by the train for the city, intending to return the week end and feeling fairly well during the first three days, or rather improving, until Friday when a change came, and on Saturday morning at 11 o'clock she passed to her eternal reward. A Priest and Doctor were promptly called, but she had passed before their arrival. Unstinted praise in due Miss DUNNE of the hotel, in taking the whole responsibility in the selecting of the casket and in preparing all that was necessary for the deer departed. The undertaker, Mr. MARTIN, is well deserving of praise for his promptitude in having the remains placed on the train in good time, arriving at Carbonear at 10.30 p.m. The casket, enclosing the dear deceased lady, was removed from the train and placed tenderly on the hearse and conveyed to the old homestead, Patrick Place. Her popularity and the high esteem in which she was held was noticeable in the great stream of people visiting the home to take a farewell glance. When the sad news of her passing reached here, it was with deepest regret by all who knew her particularly with her class and schoolmates to whom she had endeared herself by her ever gentle and winning manner.

The floral offerings were many and grand, fully covering the casket. The funeral took place on Monday, the 23rd at 3 o'clock from the old homestead, Patrick Place. When arriving at St. Patrick's Church, the Rev. Father Cullen officiated, as also at the cemetery graveside, where the deceased was interred in the family plot. The afflicted family and sorrowing friends consoled by the recollection of her saintly life. Let us hope her soul rests in the bosom of god. Praying the eternal re-union words, "I am the resurrection and the life, he that believeth in me, through he be dead, shall live."

Carbonear, September 2nd 1920

Fri. Sept. 10, 1920


There passed peacefully away, on Sept. 4th, at Coley's Point, John GREENLAND having reached the ripe age of 94 years. Deceased was quite active and moving around among the community till ten days before his death, when he was suddenly taken ill from which he never recovered. He prosecuted the Labrador fishery all through his life until compelled by old age to retire; and in the days of the old time sailing ships, for a number of years he took part in the seal fishery as master if his father's vessel. He was noted for his intelligence and sound judgment and gave good advice to many who sought it from him. He is survived by three brother whose ages are 92, 81 and 67 respectively, which shows the hardy race of fishermen to which he belonged; also three sons; Isaac residing at Coley's Point, John at Bareneed and Harry at Seattle, and three daughters; Jane, Emma and Sarah all of which reside at British Columbia. His remains were laid to rest in the C. of E. Cemetery at Coley's Point on Sept. 7th Rev. E. Andrews, the rector, officiating.

Sat. Sept. 18, 1920


A sad occurrence cast a quite a gloom over Jenkin's Cove on Thursday when Mrs. William BORDEN a widow of between 60 and 70 years was found by her son suspended from a beam by a small rope, on his return from fishing shortly after dinner. Mrs. BORDEN was seen by the neighbors in the morning and appeared all right. She milked the cow and attended other duties, and spoke to several neighbors. On her son's return about 2 p.m. he found no one in the home, the milk unstrained and no sign of his mother. He investigated and in the store house he found the body of the unfortunate women suspended from a board nailed under the beams with her feet touching on the floor. Death has occurred about two hours before according to the doctors who were at once summoned.- Twillingate Sun.

S. S. Thetis, Captain SMITH, arrived yesterday morning after a four months trip to Hudson's Bay where representatives of Lamson & Hublin, of Montreal and Boston, were establishing new trading stations. She brought up a large quantity of furs.

Tue. Sept. 21, 1920


There passed away at Newburyport, Mass., on the 11th of September, after a few weeks illness, Margaret Kean MURPHY, wife of Anthony MURPHY, and daughter of the late John and Anne KEAN, Topsail Road. She was a woman of sterling character and had a host of friends who will learn of her death with sadness. Left to mourn her loss are her husband, two sons, and four daughter and on brother, residing at Newburyport, also three brothers, Tom, John and James KEAN of this City, and two sisters, Mrs. P. DUNPHY, 31 Central Street, and Mrs. P. GRANGEL, Topsail Road. She was a devoted member of the married ladies sodality and of the Church of the Immaculate Conception where the funeral took place with High Mass of Requiem on Monday Sept. 13th, 1920.

- Jessie Louisa
, aged 24 years, beloved daughter of James and Priscilla SNOW of North River, passed peacefully away on the 15th of September, leaving her aged parents, two sisters and one brother to mourn her loss.
"To-day we laid her beneath the sod,
And gazed on the new made grave
We know she has passed through the pearly gates
Far over the chilly wave
Beyond the cold damp mist of death
She saw the summer land,
In the valley of shadow she feared not to tread
While Jesus held her hand.
Loved once came down to the river's brink
But they could not cross the tide,
'I'll be watching for you,' were the words she said,
As she passed to the other side.
In her earthly home is a vacant chair,
and a Dear one gone for aye,
But we'll meet her where our Lord's own hands,
Shall wipe all tears away.

Sun. Sept. 28, 1920


A very pretty wedding was solemnized at Bell Island on the 22nd, when Mr. Lawrence POWER, of Dominion No. 1, and Miss Ethel CUMMINGS of Lance Cove Road, were united in the holy bonds of matrimony, by the Rev. E. J. RAWLINS. The ceremony was performed at St. Michael's Church and the groom who is one of the Island's most popular young men and who is the Quartermaster-Sergeant of the C.C.C. was attended by Sergeant-Major J. F. McEVOY, while the bride was supported by Miss POWER, of the Bell Island Co-operative Co. After the ceremony, the wedding party drove by motor to the residence of the groom's parents at Dominion No.1 where a sumptuous repast was served and a most enjoyable evening spent. The health of the bride and groom was eloquently proposed by Major Leo C. MURPHY, C.C.C., and responded to by Sergt-Major McEVOY on behalf of the happy young couple. During the evening music and songs was in order, while dancing was kept up till the "wee sma' hours." (Wee Small Hours) Capt. J. M. GREENE, Lt. John MURPHY and Sergts. J. STONE and Ed. FARRELL who were absent in the city, hastened by motor and special steamer to the Island to attend the ceremony, and congratulatory speeches appropriate to the occasion were made by Capt. GREENE and Lieut. MURPHY, both testifying to the esteem in which the young couple are held. The presents received were both numerous and costly, testifying to the popularity of the bride and groom. Amongst the presents was a very valuable mantle-clock suitably inscribed with a silver plate from the officers, warrant and N.C.O's of C. Wabana Co., C. C. C. We join with numerous friends of Mr. and Mrs. POWER in wishing them a happy wedded life and success, happiness and prosperity along life's rugged pathway.



A quite but very pretty wedding took place at the Church of England Cathedral Saturday morning, when Mr. Augustus Infield STAFFORD, the well known druggist, was united in bonds of matrimony to Miss Mabel GIBBONS, eldest daughter of Mr. Mark GIBBONS of Gambo. The officiating Clergyman was the Rev. Canon JEEVES, Rector of the Cathedral. Only the immediate friends and relatives of the contracting parties were present. Mr. Ben STAFFORD was best man and Miss Amy STAFFORD, sister of the groom, acceptably did the honor of bridesmaid, whilst Mr. HITCHCOCK, uncle of the groom, acted as father-giver. Following the wedding breakfast, at which the health of the happy couple was duly toasted, Mr. and Mrs. STAFFORD received the congratulations of their many friends after which they joined the S. S. Rosalind for an extended tour of American and Canadian cities. The bride was for some years attached to the nursing staff of the General Hospital where she was universally likes both by co-workers and patients alike. In the general good wishes the News heartily joins.

Tue. Oct. 5, 1920


Yesterday there passed peacefully away Charles DELANEY, a respected citizen and trustworthy employee of the Reid Nfld. Co. Electrical Department. Twenty years ago, fresh from St. Patrick's School, Charles, joined the electrical staff of the Reid Nfld. Co. as assistant at the substation on the Dry dock. He served for some years in that capacity when he was appointed assistant foreman under Mr. T. ARMSTRONG. When the Angel Building was taken over and electrical offices and stores were transferred thereto, he was appointed foreman of the meter department in which capacity he served faithfully until illness overtook him and he was obliged to retire. Some three years or more he lingered until yesterday the end came. He was a son of the late Mr. P. DELANEY, of the Street Railway Dept., who predeceased him about a year ago, and the grandson of the late Capt. C. POWER. A widow, who was a Miss ALYWARD, sister of the Messrs. T. and J. ALYWARDS, well known Tailors, and Mr. M. ALYWARD of the G. P. O., together with two children, and two sisters, the Rev. Mother at one of the convents at Arkansas, and Mrs. M. MacKEE, at Dorchester, Mass., are left to mourn, to whom the News extends sincere sympathy. Interment takes place from his brother-in-law residence, Mr. T. ALYWARD, Robinson's Hill on Wednesday at 2.30 p.m.

Fri. Oct. 8, 1920


There passed peacefully away at Brooklyn, Bonavista Bay, in the home of her only son, Dr. Geo. B. CROSS, on the 4th inst., widow George CHRISTIAN. Deceased was born at Lower Island Cove November 29th 1846, was the daughter of John LOUIS, Esq., J.P., of that place where she spent the last four years of her life with her youngest sister the late Mrs. A. G. HUDSON. When her son, the doctor, who had been overseas with the Canadian Army returned home and made his home in Brooklyn, he took his mother to whom he was greatly attached, to live with him, but before a month of reunited and contented peaceful life had been lived together the reaper death entered the new home and severed the bond that binds so dear. Mrs. CHRISTIAN spent the greater part of her life in Trinity where she married first John CROSS, Esq., Dr. CROSS's father, who for many years occupied the position of book-keeper in the firm of the Messrs. Bremner and was a man respected and beloved by all who knew him; as was also her second husband, George CHRISTIAN, Esq., who was customs official at Trinity until his death about 10 years ago.

Deceased was a member of a large family of six sisters and two brothers, John, and Herbert LOUIS, now living at Island Cove, are her brothers. The late Mrs. Alex MARSHALL of St. John's with whom she spent most of the early part of her life, was a sister. The MARSHALL family to whom she became endeared and respected till the last loved their Aunt CHRISTIAN. She was an excellent woman in her day, a good neighbor and a Christian lady not only in name but in very deed.

According to her earnest desire and entreaty her remains will be taken to Trinity on Thursday, the 7th and interred in the Methodist Cemetery, there to await the morning call of the resurrection.

Our sympathies go out to the young doctor and the morning relations and friends among whom are her step children, Mr. Ronald CROSS of St. John's, Mrs. (Rev.) George PICKERING of Lower Island Cove, and Mrs. Gilbert CHRISTIAN of Trinity.

Sun. Oct. 10, 1920


- On October 7th, a son to Dr. And Mrs. FALLON, Church Hill


- There passed peacefully away to his eternal reward yesterday evening at 6 o'clock, Matthew DODD aged 75 years. He leaves to mourn him a wife, one son, one daughter, two step-daughters, three brothers and a large circle of friends to mourn their sad loss. May the Sacred Heart of Jesus have mercy on him. Funeral on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. from his late residence, 62 Livingstone Street. Halifax paper please copy.

- Yesterday morning at 7 o'clock after a long illness, ex-Private James J. McGRATH, 1st Nfld Regt. aged 25 years, oldest son of William and Lizzie McGRATH, left to mourn are his father, mother, 5 brothers and 5 sisters and a large number of friends including all of the West end cabmen of which he was one of the number. His funeral will take place on tomorrow, Sunday, at 2.30 p.m. from his late residence, 30 Central Street. Friends and acquaintances please attend as this is the only notice. R. I. P.


- In loving memry of my dear son, 2nd Lieut. Samuel B. Cole, reported wounded and missing Oct. 9th, 1917. Rest in Peace. Amen.

- In loving memory of my dearly beloved husband, Sergt. Joseph Ross

M.M., who was killed in action somewhere in France, October 9th, 1917.
"Servant of God, well done,
Thy glorious warfare's past;
The battle fought, the victory won
And thou art crowned at last.
Soldier of Christ, well done,
Praise be thy new employ'
And, while eternal ages run,
Rest in they Saviour's Joy"

Mrs. Annie Waterfield

In memory of Sergt. Ross WATERFIELD, killed in action October 9, 1917
"Oh! My brother how we miss thee,
Miss thee more each passing year,
When the call came thou didst answer
Answered gladly without fear,
Marching forth to die or conquer,
Holding not "home Comforts" dear,
But our hearts are filled with sorrow
Gazing on thy vacant chair."

Tue. Oct. 19, 1920


The numerous friends of Mrs. Anne BUTT, will learn with sincere regret of her death which occurred at No.7 Charlton St. Sunday night. The deceased lady had passed the allotted span of three score and ten years many years ago, and had reached the venerable age of ninety-two. Mrs. BUTT was born in Carbonear, and married the late John BUTT, who predeceased her some 40 years or more. During the past quarter of a century she has been living in St. John's where her kindly disposition won for her a warm place in the hearts of all with whom she came in contact. Kindness and affection coupled with a broad tolerant temperament, marked the life of the deceased lady, and she leaves this world after a long span of years which have been truly well spent. She was a staunch adherent of the Methodist Church and wherever opportunity offered took a prominent part in church work. Left to survive her are three daughters- Mrs. John DWYER, of Halifax, and Mesdames John TAYLOR and George WIGHT of this city. The funeral takes place today at 2.30 p.m. from the residence of her daughter, 7 Charlton Street.

The passing of Mr. T. J. WALSH which occurred yesterday afternoon at his residence, Pleasant Street, will be deeply regretted by a large circle of friends. Deceased was an employee of the firm of Parker and Monroe almost since its inception and helped largely, in various capacities, in its Boot and Shoe factories in sustaining what the management outlined in early days. Up to very recently Mr. WALSH enjoyed good health, and a few Sundays ago attended a meeting of the Juvenile T.A. & B. Guardians, of which he was the trusted treasurer for a quarter of a century. His death was due to paralysis. Mr. WALSH was a life long member of T. A. & B. Society, and for many years prominently connected with St. Patrick's branch of the Holy Name Society. He was also an active member of several of the Catholic charitable institutions. Left to mourn are, a widow, five daughters - one a Sister of Mercy in Arkansas, another Sister of the Presentation Community in the city, one engaged in the nursing profession, and Mrs. COWIE, in the city, also two sons, Thomas J., Manager of Parker & Monroe's East End Establishment, and James, Barber, New Gower Street. To the sorrowing the News joins in the general sympathy extended.

Mon. Oct. 25, 1920


Fortified with the rites of the Holy Church, there died at the residences of her sister, Torbay Road, Elizabeth, beloved wife of Michael J. WADDEN, shoemaker, of this city, and daughter of the late Capt. Michael O'KEEFE of Hr. Grace. The late Mrs. WADDEN was an exemplary Catholic, being at all times in the forefront not alone practicing her Holy Religion, but also materially assisting at all church functions where financial aid was needed. Mrs. WADDEN took a prominent part in the old time bazaar to raise funds for St. Patrick's Church, Riverhead, R.C. Schools and other deserving objects. She also took an active part in all the Mount Cashel Garden Parties and only gave up this charitable work last season when failing health prevented her attending. Left to mourn besides her husband are four sons, Alec., who fought four years with the Canadians in the World War and now resides at Mt. Bride, B.C; Ronald, who joined up with American Forces now of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Leo, at Lethridge, Alberta, D. C.; Nicholas, of Hon. F. McNamara's and one daughter, Josephine. She also leaves two sisters Mrs. P. J. ROHE and Bride and one brother, Ml. O'KEEFE of Torbay Road.

Bell Island

On Monday, Oct. 18th, there passed away after a long illness, Mrs. Abel STONE, matron of the Dominion Staff House. Bell Island can ill afford to lose residence of Mrs. STONE 's value, kind, hospitable and motherly, many will feel her loss keenly. Though only living on Bell Island for 5 or 6 years yet in that time she had made many friends that would have taken others a lifetime to make. Living a Christian life and acting on the commandment of charity, her life was one that was exemplary. Many indeed will miss her sadly. The Anglican Church of which she was a devoted member miss in her a worker that will be hard to replace. Mrs. STONE was formerly Miss Margaret BATTOCK, of Hr. Grace a icon of one of the oldest families in Newfoundland and one that helped to make this Colony known around the world. Her remains were sent to Hr. Grace on Wednesday to be interred in the family plot of that city. To her sorrowing husband the sympathy of this community goes out, because in losing a beloved wife, the community loses a womanly friend of sterling qualities.

Thur. Nov. 11, 1920


Two St. John's Men Have Very Trying Time

Being in a 16-foot disable motor boat without food or water for 60 hours, and driving about on the ocean in sight of land, and with their appeals for help unnoticed such is the experience of two well-known residents of the West End, who were picked up yesterday morning about four miles off Cape Spear by the schooner Vivian Ruth, bound to this port from Halifax. It seems that on Sunday night James BRACE and Richard COADY visited some friends on board the American steamer Tulsa, which was anchored in the stream. After being on board for several hours they bade their friends goodnight, and at 11 o'clock got into their motor boat and started for the shore. After pushing off from the steamer it was found that the engine would not work and although every effort was made to effect repairs and get the engine working, it was of no avail. To make matters worse, there was neither sails nor oars in the boat and they soon found themselves drifting out the narrows. Several attempts were made to land on the South Side, but in the darkness and with no means of propulsion, it was useless. A flare-up was lighted out of a handkerchief, but this was not seen by anyone on shore, and gradually the boat and its two occupants slowly drifted to sea. The weather was fine, and the sea comparatively calm and all night the boat drifted helplessly about. When daylight broke they were about five miles off Cape Spear, the houses and Blockhouse being very plainly seen. A distress signal was hoisted on one of the seats but there was not response, and all day they drifted about with the wind and tide. On Monday night the wind freshened up somewhat and blew off the land, and they spent a very uneasy time of it, but being old sea dogs and having been up against it before they did not lose heart, but hoped for the best. The weather was very cold and to keep themselves warm they got into the "cuddy" and lay close to one another. On Tuesday morning they were out of sight of land, and having not food, with no sail or smoke in sight, and the boat shipping water, it looked as if fate was not going to be kind to the two castaways. During the day some rain water was caught in a piece of canvas which was in the boat, and this helped to appease the hungry and thirsty men. All day Tuesday and all night the boat drifted about and at daylight yesterday morning the land was once again in sight. Repeated efforts were made to get Cape Spear or the Cabot Tower to see their signal, but with the high sea running and the small object they did not notice their plight. Yesterday morning a heavy wind raged outside and the boat was continually shipping water, it being impossible to keep her face. A heavy sea was running and every minute threatened to swamp the tiny boat, but Providence was looking after the missing ones and at 10 o'clock they were gladdened by the sight of a schooner bearing down on them. Their signals of distress were seen by the crew of the schooner, which proved to be the Vivian Ruth bound inward with oil cargo for the Imperial Oil Co. and after skillfully maneuvering the vessel, the castaways were taken on board. The Captain and crew treated them with every kindness, providing them with hot food and doing everything possible under the circumstances. Both men are of the opinion that if they had not been rescued yesterday morning that their boat could not survived much longer in the weather that was raging and they are thankful to be on dry land once again. They both suffered for the want of food and the hardship of being adrift in an open boat for 60 hours at this season of the year, but last night after having a much needed rest, they were none the worse for their trying experience.

Wed. Nov. 17, 1920



John FRENCH, well known as a nautical instructor, and son of the late Capt. J. FRENCH was almost burnt to death at his home, 32 King's Road at 1 o'clock this morning. His condition was so bad when rescued from the dwelling that Priest had to be called to offer spiritual help and also a medical doctor. At 1.30 Mr. FRENCH was conveyed to the General Hospital in the ambulance and at press hour the News was informed that his recovery was very doubtful.

From what can be learned it appears that the old man who had been living alone in a downstairs flat in King's Road for several years, was lying awake on the couch reading, a lighted kerosene lamp, resting on a chair close by, affording light. In an attempt to draw the lamp nearer he capsized it, the fuel spilling over the scant bed clothing which covered him igniting. The old gentlemen made an outcry which attracted Mr. Patrick MURRAY who lives in the flat above. The latter hurried to his assistance and when he forced an entrance he found FRENCH lying on the floor, his clothing a mass of flame. Murray, as quickly as he knew how, extinguished the burning clothing and carried the old gentleman to the hallway. In the meantime several persons who were standing near the top of King's Road were approached by the noise and hurried to the scene. Two of the number, Messrs C. BYRNE and C. SPURRELL found the old gentleman postrate in the hallway and immediately removed him to the water shed a few yards distance and summoned Rev. Dr. CARTER and Dr. MacPHERSON by phone, both of whom responded in a few minutes. An alarm had been sent to the central station in the meantime and the fire apparatus was soon on hand. The fire however was not of a serious character and was quenched with the aid of the chemical engine. While the firemen were at work Doctor McPHERSON attended to the injured man and did all possible to alleviate his suffering while Rev. Dr. CARTER offered spiritual consolation and prepared him for death. Mr. FRENCH did not appear to be suffering though he was terribly burned about the abdomen and legs, scarcely a sign of flesh being left on the bones. He retained consciousness however while being treated by the doctor and up to the time he was taken into the ambulance to be conveyed to the hospital, where he now lies in a dying condition.

The unfortunate man was widely known in the east end of the city and for many years taught navigation and a general school in that section. In early life he followed the sea and retired owing to an accident in which he met with serious bodily injury. For some years, against the wishes of many friends, he has been living alone, and for more than a year has been practically unable to get about owing to infirmities, and when the kerosene lamp toppled over this morning he was unable to save himself.

At 9 o'clock Monday night, Miss Emma ALLEN, aged 43 years was found drowned on Topsail Beach by a search party who sought her after she had been missing several hours from her home. Deceased had been suffering from violent headaches for several weeks, and latterly was affected with mental depression. Monday afternoon at about 4:30, she left her father's home with the intention of talking a walk along the road. Not returning for supper, enquires were made at houses nearby but her presence could not be located. A search party was organized and a search made. About 8:30 the body of the missing woman was found on the beach about thirty feet east of the public wharf and appeared as if it had been in the water for some hours. The matter was reported to the police and yesterday Inspector General HUTCHINGS with detective LEE and Dr. TAIT visited Topsail to conduct enquires. The authorities are unable to say whether the woman fell over the public wharf or how the drowning occurred

Fri. Nov. 19, 1920


The first Blue Puttee re-union was held at Smithville last evening. Ninety of the original draft which left by the Florizel on October 4th 1914, sat down at 8.45 p.m. The gathering was a re-union in the best sense. The absence of long and tiresome speeches was appreciated by all present. The program had but two toasts both proposed by the chairman vis "The King" and "Absent Comrades." The first was honored in the usual way and the response to the second was by standing to attention for a minute by all present.

The menu was served in the style that the well known hostelry "Smithville" is famous for, Miss FURLONG and her aids doing everything for the enjoyment of all present.

Lt.-Col CARTY was chairman, and under his guidance the re-union was carried through successfully. During the evening he read messages from Lt. Col. PATERSON and Capt. T. CONNORS, both of whom regretted their enforced absence from the celebration. After the supper had been thoroughly enjoyed an impromptu concert followed Songs were rendered by Major MARCH and BUTLER and TAIT. Capts. J. SNOW and G. G. BYRNE, Lieut. IRVING, Sergt. MORRISSEY, P. O. Mike SMYTH, Tom NOSEWORTHY and G. JACKMAN; recitations by Capt. H. McNEILL and Sergt. Major F. P. LeGROW. The evening was brought to a fitting close at 11:30 by the National anthem.

74 J. H. SNOW, 68 W. KEARNEY, 10 R. WILLIAMS, 59 S. SKIFFINGTON, 461 A. HENNEBURY, 19 Ewen HENNEBURY, 291 H. BISHOP, 513 H. REID, 608 F. MARSHALL, 85 Peter MANSFIELD, 211 T. MORRISSEY, 71 F. WATTS, 50 N. McLELLAN, 315 J. D. ANDREWS, 152 R. VOISEY, 126 T. CARMICHAEL, Major MARCH, 530 B. MURPHY, 36 S. NEWMAN, 182 C. GARLAND, 336 J. NICHOLLE, 368 W. ROBERTS, 111 V. TAYLOR, 26 L. STONE, Lt-Col CARTY, 379 A. SMITH, 113 J. HICKEY, 318 P. DANIELS, Lt. Frank BENNETT, Major B. BUTLER, 164 J. McGRATH, 52 Eric CHAFE, 167 C. BELBIN, 102 S. JAMES, 202 J. SKINNER, 615 M. GODDEN, 378 C. SPURRELL, 235 C. PEET, Lt.-Col RENDELL, 430 E. BUTCHER, Capt. J. NUNNS, Capt. C. AYRE, 131 J. CLEARY, 474 J. DOOLEY, 475 H. WHEELER, 118 G. JACKMAN, 523 T. SMYTH, 527 F. NOSEWORTHY, 578 G. YATES, 210 R. CLARE, 520 W. NEWELL, 103 E. BRADBURY, 154 A. GOOBIE, 79 A. HAMMOND, 537 J. BRETT, 612 H. KEATS, 347 J. CHANNING, 85 P. BRIEN, 360 T. HAMMOND, Major R. TAIT, 585 Lal PARSONS, 56 Walter JANES, 452 W. TAYLOR, 305 H. WILSON, 186 Leo O'DEA, 263 W. ALLEN, 49 Jas IRVING, 486 Jno ROBINSON, 340 G. G. BYRNE, 33 C. B. DICKS, 121 T. CHRISTOPHER, 572 M. SMYTHE, 298 H. TOMPKINSON, 140 H. MADDICK, Major A. RILEY, 338 N. GALGAY , 137 W. EATON, 557 J. J. BROWN, 401 J. MURPHY, 374 J. CAUL, 432 M. WHELAN, 114 J. MAHON, 464 A. STACEY, 169 J. WHALEN, 75 R. MARTIN, 20 S. DEWLING, 60 C. OKE, 48 J. LONG, 62 P. LeMESSURIER, 317 G. WINSLOW, 31 Hector McNEILL.
[Return to Military Records]

Thur. Nov. 25, 1920


One of the prettiest weddings for the seasons was solemnized at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the Convent of Our Lady of Mercy, Military Road, when Mr. Rivlyn COSTIGAN of Bell Island, and Miss Lillian KENNEDY of St. John's were united in the bond of holy matrimony. The bride, who was costumed in orchid satin with white fox fur and pearl necklace, looked charming and was given away by Mr. Bret CHANNING. Miss Margaret BEARNS, who was very pretty in a rose velvet costume and black picture hat, acted as bridesmaid, while the groom was supported by Mr. Ralph BURNHAM, of Bell Island. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Fr. SAVIN, cousin of the groom, in the presence of the immediate relatives of the bride and groom. After conclusion of the ceremony a reception was held at the residence of Mrs. J. CHANNING, Theatre Hill, the aunt of the bride, and the usual toasts were proposed and honored. The groom presented the bride with a rope of pearls, and the best man and bridesmaid with handsome signet ring and silver mounted handbag. The presents were very handsome and numerous, testifying to the high esteem in which the young couple are held by their many friends. Mr. and Mrs. COSTIGAN left by the evening train for Holyrood where the honeymoon will be spent, after which they will proceed to Bell Island their future home, The Daily News joins with their many friends in wishing the newly wedded couple many happy years of connubial bliss.

Wed. Dec. 15, 1920


The almost sudden passing of Mr. John RYAN, City Engineer, will be learnt with deep regret by the whole community. The summons came at 10 o'clock last night following an operation at the General Hospital which took place during the forenoon. The operation was successfully conducted and during the afternoon it looked if the patient would recover. Later compilations set in and very unexpectedly the end came. Mr. RYAN who was widely known in the city had just passed his 73rd year and up to a very short time ago enjoyed excellent health, being able to attend to his duties and be present at Municipal Council. For more that 35 years he had been attached to the council and had been City Engineer since 1896 following the death of Engineer HARVEY. Under his superintendence, the new water system from Windsor Lake was laid and also the new service from George's Pond .The sewerage service and street construction for the past quarter of a century has been under his direction, and all at times he gave his personal attention to the work. Visiting engineers from Canada and the U.S. brought here for consultation always approved of his opinion, and the splendid water supply that the city has today was largely brought about through the effort and recommendations of Mr. RYAN. As an official he stood high in the estimation of the different Councils under which he served, and his good work for the city will be a lasting testimonial to his efficiency. Mr. RYAN, apart from his official duties, was highly esteemed. He was a staunch friend, firm in conviction, honest, and sincere. His passing severs another link in the chain, which bound a fellowship of good and true men of the old school now fast passing away. For many years deceased has been a member of the B. I. S. in which he held several important offices and was also a member of the Knight of Columbus. Left to mourn are three sons, William, Assist. City Engineer, A. J. telegraph operator at Sydney and Stan at home, three daughters Mrs. A. SULLIVAN and Misses Mary and Hannah, to whom the News extends sympathy.

There passed peacefully away at Placentia, after a brief illness, Mrs. Mary GREENE, relict of Robert GREENE. By her genial disposition she had won the friendship of all with whom she had become acquainted. She was a devout catholic, an ideal mother and sincere friend and her passing is deeply regretted. Deceased had reached the ripe old age of 85years, and leaves to mourn five daughters, Mrs. J. T. FLYNN, Mrs. Hugh HARTIGAN, Mrs. Austin COLLINS, Mrs. W. P. MILLER, Mrs. Patrick J. KEEFE, two sons Michael and William and a number of grand children, among then Rev. T. J. FLYNN of the city. Funeral took place from her residence on Wednesday last and was largely attended. R. I.P.

Placentia, Dec. 13 1920

Wed. Dec. 22, 1920


The home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. CHRISTIAN, 86 Pleasant Street was the scene of a pretty wedding on Monday afternoon, when their daughter Gertrude was united in the bonds of matrimony to Mr. Frederick T. PEACH of the western Union Cable Co., Bay Roberts, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. PEACH, "Rural Retreat," Carbonear. A little after 3.30 to the accompaniment of the wedding march played by her brother, Mr. Gordon CHRISTIAN, the bride, leaning on the arm of her father, entered the room where the groom, attended my Mr. W. RODGER and the guests were assembled. Attractively gowned and carrying a pretty bouquet of white carnations, the bride was attended by her sister, Miss Bessie CHRISTIAN, with little Betty CHRISTIAN, her niece, acting as flower girl. After the ceremony which was performed by the Rev. D. R. HEMMEON, B.A., the pastor of George St. Church, a social hour was enjoyed and refreshments served following which accompanied by the heartiest congratulations and best wishes, and amid showers of confetti , the bride and groom took sleigh for Waterford Bridge where they joined the train for Holyrood. They return to today and will leave by the Rosalind for an extended honeymoon trip to the United States. On their return they will make their home at Bay Roberts. The bride was the recipient of many beautiful presents, among them one from the choir of George Street Church, of which she has been an active member, and many messages of congratulations poured in from friends outside the city. In the chorus of felicitations the News most heartily joins.

A very pretty wedding took place at the Methodist Church, Old Perlican on Dec. 16th, when Susie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John T. BARRETT, was united in the holy bonds of matrimony to Mr. Hubert BARTER, of Bay de Verde, the ceremony being performed by Rev. F. H. PHILLIPSON. The bride, who was given away by her father was attired in a dress of blue satin with hat to match and carried a bouquet of roses, pansies, etc. She was attended by her sister Florence, and her niece, Miss Violet BURSEY was flower girl, while the groom was supported by Mr. William RIGGS. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of bride's parents, where an enjoyable time was spent by friends and relatives. Next day the happy couple left by train for Bay de Verde where they will reside in future. The presents received were many and valuable testifying to the esteem in which both parties were held. We wish Mr. and Mrs. BARTER many years of happy married life.




8 - John J. O'REILLY and Miss Mary VERRAN of Placentia at Halifax.

11 - Adolphus MULLEY, Blackhead and Miss May B. GOSSE, Spaniard's Bay

18 - Martin Alvin ROSE, Spaniard's Bay and Miss Lilly Maude PELLEY, Hant's Harbor

H. V. C. RICHARDS, Glenwood and Miss Helen M. WILSON, Ayr, Scotland, at Ayr

25 - Ex-Private J. FRANCIS and Miss Elsie M. GREEN, Hant's Harbor

31 - Eben Boone RICHARDS, Cupids and Miss Frances HORWOOD, Carbonear.



6 - James GOSSE and Miss Mary LACEY, Torbay

7 - Ex-private H. TILLEY and Miss Gertrude BAILEY

11 - Gordon PENNEY, Ramea, and Miss Minnie ROSE, Jersey Harbour

13 - Augustus ROCKWOOD, Heart's Content and Miss Lucy LEGGE, Heart's Delight

14 - T. P. HALLEY and Miss Irene CANTWELL

Edward NEVILLE, South River and Miss CONNELLY, Cupids

18 - Edward BASHA and Miss Ethel Mary ENGLISH, Bell Island.

21 - Edward P. MOORE, R.N.R. and Miss Hazel DAVIS, Freshwater, B.D.V.

24 - William WALKER, Brigus and Miss Hannah ADAMS, Harbor Grace.

Ex-Lieut. J. J. GIFFORD, R.A.F. and Miss Agnes E. MORRIS at Newminster, B.C.

27 - Herbert TAYLOR and Miss Marion Gladys KNIGHT

28 - John PARSONS, Clattice and Miss Mary E. MAHER, Argentia.


2 - Patrick KEARNEY and Miss Mary GRACE.

David BOLGER and Miss Bessie MANNING, Torbay

6 - Allan J. SMITH and Miss Isabella BRACE.

9 - Ex-Private Charles Augustus DUNN and Miss Lilian DEAY

11 - Capt. J. H. CAMPBELL, M. C. and Miss Flora CLIFT.

J. P. LUSCOMBE and Miss Clara GARDNER.

Walter LESEMAN and Miss Ada BURSEY

12 - Joseph Hugh MORELY and Miss Katherine FITZPATRICK, Bell Island.

Capt. Allen G. COCKRILL, Norwich, and Miss Elizabeth M. PEACH, Carbonear at St. John, N.B.

14 - Thomas MARRY, Salmonier, and Miss Annie DUGGAN, St. Joseph's

16 - Allan J. SMITH and Miss Isabella BRACE.

17 - William Albert WALSH and Miss Cecila SHEPPARD, Harbour Grace.

Herbert M. WINTER and Miss Edith M. HAYWARD.


1 - Robert C. SHEPPARD and Miss Sadie KEAN

2 - Bernard NORRIS, Three Arms, and Miss Alice FITZPATRICK

Harris GOLDSTONE, St. John's and Miss Annie MARCUS, Glace Bay, N.S.

10 - Ex-private T. NOSEWORTHY and Miss Annie SNOOKE

17 - William KENNEDY, St. John's and Miss Mary A. WALKER, Brigus.


5 - John T. CARROLL and Miss Alice KELLY

6 - Ernest J. REED and Miss Elizabeth BENTON, Harbor Buffett.

8 - Francis PIERCEY and Miss Leah Harriet TUCKER, both of Winterton, T.B., at Halifax.

12 - George C. CONWAY and Miss Josephine M. CARROLL

14 - James HIPPESLEY, New York and Miss Rose MUNN, Harbor Grace at Montreal

Robert E. WYATT, Heart's Content and Miss Louise STAFFORD

22 - Patrick F. RYAN, Catalina and Miss Lillian Laura KENNEDY, Western Bay, at Brigus

26 - Carl ANDERSON, Halifax, and Miss Violet SQUIRES, St. Philip's, at Halifax

27 - John C. BOYD, Shanghai, China, and Miss Edna COLLINGWOOD

Philip ESCOTT and Miss Helen May EWING

28 - L. E. EMERSON and Miss Ruby Edith AYRE

Allan Roy CLOUSTON and Miss Maude NEAL at Montreal

William PARSONS, Halifax, and Miss Lilian SAMME, Codroy

Capt. John GUY and Miss Susie ROSE at Halifax.


1 - Bernard BARTLETT, Maryvale, and Miss Annie FOWLER, Wabana

5 - Thomas BURKE and Miss Lilian FITZPATRICK

7 - John MARTIN and Miss Ella BURTON, Harbor Buffett

19 - William L. FOOTE, Burin, and Miss Elizabeth CAKE, Lamaline, at Sydney.

22 - John Matthew SKINNER and Miss Ethel EFFORD at Port de Grave.


3 - George WILLIAMS and Miss Mina E. NOSEWORTHY, Pouch Cove.

6 - William P. LEE and Miss Katherine RING at New York

Andrew COADY and Miss Emma WHITE

8 - Neil MacLELLAN and Miss Olive Elizabeth WHITTEN

9 - John S. GOODYEAR and Miss Marie WEST.

12 - James A. GRANT, Boston and Miss Mary M. BAILEY, St. John's, at Boston

15 - William J. CAREW and Miss Florence CHANNING

17 - Ex-Private Robert HENDERSON, Harbor Grace and Miss Jeannie COLLINS

19 - Lieut. BULL, Toronto University, and Miss Jennie INKPEN, formerly of Burin at Haywick, Ont.

21 - Roy R. HANNA, to Miss Marie Gwendolyn ROBERTS at Montreal

24 - John Stuart FOSTER, B. Sc. and Miss Flora Marion CURTIS

27 - Henry KELLY, Petty Harbor and Miss Annie WALSH, the Goulds

28 - John ROLAND, Tor's Cove, and Miss Kitty SHANNAHAN

30 - Max E. PARSONS and Miss Mabel Christine CHRISTIAN

Thomas E. POTTER of Montreal and Miss Irene Maude HUTCHINGS

John J. IVANY, English Harbour, and Miss Mary WINSOR.


3 - Edward PARROT and Miss Florence Piercey WINTERTON

Joseph BISHOP and Miss Beatrice B. GOSSE, Spaniard's Bay, at Lynn, Mass.

5 - Thomas B. DOYLE, Doyle's and Miss Annie O'REILLY, Placentia at Searston

6 - Dr. Thomas P. SMITH and Miss Mary M. BLATCH

7 - James J. BAIRD, Pittsburgh and Miss Hattie M. WADDEN

Charles BISHOP, Petty Harbor and Miss Clara EWING

Rev. W. R. BUTLER and Miss Gertrude E. ENGLISH

9 - W. S. KING (Veteran) and Miss Lilian TUCKER

14 - George W. REES and Miss Muriel CHRISTIAN

John J. KELLY and Miss Gertrude KENT

Thomas GUY and Miss Louise ANDERSON at St John N.B

19 - P. L. CARR, Blackville, N.B., and Miss Nellie HARRIS, Grand Bank

24 - A. Armour LOVE and Miss Marguerite COEN

27 - Harold JOHNS and Miss Doris DOWDEN

30 - William D. McCARTER and Miss Gertrude Annie LONG.

31 - William PILGRIM, Carbonear, and Miss Martha SMITH, Dildo


5 - James Francis CONNORS, North Adams, Mass., and Miss Laura May DUCHESNE at New York

7 - Errol MUSS and Miss Dorothy BERTRAU

11 - John FINN and Miss Nellie CLEARY, Spaniard's Bay

16 - Edward LAHEY and Miss Marie CLARE

17 - Capt. B.B. RICE, R.A.F., and Miss Marion SAUNDERS at Jerusalem

18 - John ROKE, Jr. and Miss Nellie TUCKER, Carbonear.

Alec Duncan PUSHIE and Miss Helena Gertrude LeMESSURIER

21 - Capt. Denis F. KEEGAN and Miss Armine GOSLING.

S. K. SMITH and Miss Mollie WAY, Harbor Breton.

23 - Joseph POWER and Miss Marie DUNPHY

Ex-Private Frank Scott KNIGHT and Miss Evelyn Barbour KEAN.

Capt. Donald McKENZIE, C.E.F., and Miss Annie WARREN at Foxtrap.

25 - Jack DAVIS and Miss Cora Isabelle ADEY

30 - A. R. (Tony) EVANS and Miss Emmie BRUSHETT, at Halifax

Patrick J. HICKEY and Miss Maggie DOYLE, Harbor Grace.

31 - Capt. Cyril Boyd CARTER and Miss Sydney Anne JONES, at Colwyn Bay, North Wales

Rev. E. W. FORBES, M.A., B.D., and Miss Margaret Alexandrina WEST at Glasgow

Capt. Joe NUNNS, M.C., and Miss May ROBERTSON.


1 - George Stanley GARLAND (Veteran) and Miss Agnes EVANS.

7 - Ex-Corporal H. A. HOUSE and Miss Daisy TILLEY.

11 - James McINTYRE and Miss Kate Douglas SCOTT

Lt.-Col. W. F. RANDELL, C.B.E., and Miss Dorothy Evelyn WEBSTER, at Liverpool England.

12 - Daniel Eaton PELLEY and Miss Katie TAYLOR.

George T. LARNER and Miss Florence WHITTEN

14 - Lieut. Lorenzo MOORE, Grand Falls, and Miss Olivia PENNEY, Carbonear.

15 - Alex M. DUNPHY and Miss Isabel McLELLAN, St. George's.

18 - Frederick J. MAHAR, Holyrood and Miss Bride M. KEOUGH, Carbonear.

19 - Lewis OLFORD and Mrs. Stephen BROWN, Bonavista

21 - John DENTY, Troytown, and Miss Emily LeGROW, Broad Cove, Bay de Verde.

22 - Lawrence POWER and Miss Elizabeth CUMMINGS, Bell Island.

George E. GREENLAND, Coley's Point, and Miss Sarah WALTERS, Champney's

Wilfred Weston MARCH, and Miss Edith Blanche BURSEY, Old Perlican

27 - Ernest F. McLEOD, Buffalo, N.Y., and Miss R. Gladys COOK

30 - Thomas BOOTH, Halifax, and Miss Florence SNELGROVE, St. John's at Halifax.


2 - Augustus J. STAFFORD and Miss Mabel GIBBONS.

A. B. LEHR, D.D.S., and Miss M. WING.

4 - James Richard DINN and Miss Josephine COLFORD, Carbonear

5 - Patrick GRACE and Miss Noel Desiree BRIDEL

12 - N. J. WADDEN and Miss Bride FITZGERALD.

F. Douglas SLANEY of St. Lawrence and Miss Isabel Furneaux WILLS, St. John's

13 - C.D. LENAUZE and Miss Isabella SCOTT, Grand Bank

Philip W. WHITE and Miss Elsie Sarah OSMOND at New Hampshire.

14 - Harry G. GRANT and Miss Lucy BUTLER.

Paul Ambrose WINTER and Miss Alltica HAYWARD at South Orange, New Jersey

17 - Philip WYLAN and Miss Mae FRELICK.

John MAHON and Miss Annie GARDNER,

18 - John GARLAND and Miss Hazel Winifred WILLIAMS at Weston, Ont.

20 - Thomas COOMBS and Miss Mary FINN at Spaniard's Bay

23 - Hubert Wilfred DAVIS and Miss Minnie ROBERTS

25 - A. C. WARREN of Nova Scotia and Miss Beatrice BRAZIL of Hr. Grace, at St. John's


3 - H. B. HATCH and Miss Cerissa PARSONS at Curling

Horace C. EVOY and Miss Margaret Helen MORRIS at Montreal

5 - Edward F. DONAHUE and Miss Katherine A. HICKEY at Somerville, Mass.

8 - Capt. OSMOND of Carbonear and Miss Sarah J. KENNELL of Western Bay

10 - Archibald FOLLETT of Western Bay and Miss Annie SQUIRES of Topsail at Topsail

D. V. BIRD and Miss Mary LEWIS at Grand Falls

17 - Wm. R. ANTLE and Miss Elsie M. THISTLE

George ELLIS and Miss Annie POOLE.

John T. W. CORNISH and Miss Lily TUCKER at Carbonear.

Jas. Ewing ELLIS of St. John's and Miss Mary A. HUTCHINSON of Scotland at New York.

18 - Harold S. TIPPLE and Miss Nina J. PEPPER.

20 - Dr. Raymond TILTON and Miss Elizabeth DAYMOND at Newark, N.J.

21 - Joseph SAMSON and Miss Annie DUNPHY at Argentia

22 - Maurice WHIFFEN and Mrs. Margaret KELLY, Fox Hr., P.B.

24 - R. COSTIGAN and Miss Lilian KENNEDY

Lee WALL and Miss Madge STANLEY at Kilbride.

William HALL and Miss Nora NEVILLE at North River.

25 - M. J. FEWER and Miss Stella C. MILLER at New York

27 - Patrick NOLAN and Miss Mollie KELLY at Fox Hr., P.B.

30 - Harry CARNELL and Miss Eva CORNICK.


2 - George T. McGUIRE and Miss Ethel O'FLAHERTY

Allan PENNEY of Carbonear and Miss Tryphena Elizabeth BURT, St. Anthony

4 - D .W. KIELLY and Miss Jean McFARLANE.

7 - James L. CORCORAN and Miss Anna J. McGRATH at Pawtucket, R.I., U.S.A.

8 - Israel PELLEY of Port Blandford and Miss Clarice Annis HARRIS.

Wesley GOSSE of Spaniard's Bay and Miss Eliza Parsons GIBBONS.

12 - Joseph SNOW and Miss Flossie BEATON at Norris Arm

15 - Mortimer PIKE of Carbonear and Miss Annie Elsie MOORES of Freshwater.

E. H. HOPKINS of Heart's Content and Miss Sadie MOORE of Carbonear.

16 - Hubert BARTER of Bay de Verde and Miss Susie BARRETT of Old Perlican

20 - F. T. PEACH of Bay Robert's and Miss Gertrude CHRISTIAN of St. John's

21 - Doctor George BAGGS, Millertown, and Miss Barbara HOPKINS, Heart's Content

30 - Baxter MURCELL of Little Bay Islands and Miss Lilian Ross KNIGHT at St. John's.




21 - Mrs. Lucy DOYLE

24 - Mrs. Mary DAVIS, Harbour Grace, 65

30 - William WEBBER, Caplin Cove, Harbour Grace 64

Miss HUTCHINGS, Harbour Grace 70

31 - Mrs. George DEAN, Carbonear.



1 - Patrick HYDE, Harbor Grace, 62

2 - Miss Laura L. SHORT at Detroit

3 - Hon. John HARVEY, M.L.C., in New York

4 - Mrs. James O'LEARY

5 - Eli MERCER, Harbor Grace, 33

Neil NEILSON, at Seaman's Institute.

7 - Mrs. Fanny COADY, 68


Albert NICOLLE, Crocker's Cove, Carbonear, 55

8 - George CROCKER, Carbonear, 83

9 - Hon. Dr. SKELTON, 93

11 - James George FURLING, 18

Mrs. Mary Ann CHAPMAN, 72

12 - Gideon SMITH, Elliott's Cove, 79

13 - Mrs. J. PRESTON

Miss Theresa M. LANNON, S. E. Arm, Placentia, 30

Thomas J. DULEY, 57

George KENNEDY, Harbour Grace, 93

14 - Edward BUTLER, formerly of Carbonear, at Sydney, 93

15 - Philip WILLIAMS, 82

Mrs. Bridget SAVAGE, 52

Mrs. Frank L. SKANES, Cow Head

17 - William Green MAIDMENT, 98

18 - Mrs. Elizabeth Allen HURSTELL, 77

20 - John SULLIVAN, Harbour Grace, 82

John J. WHELAN (Veteran) formerly of Placentia, at Military Hospital, Halifax, 27

22 - Thomas WHELAN (Veteran)

23 - Mrs. Edward SKANES, Kilbride, 62

Mrs. John REDDY

Mrs. May (Polly) POWER at South Boston

24 - Zebulon Allan LASH, K.C., Toronto, 74

25 - Mrs. Bridget SAUNDERS, 76

Mrs. Margaret HORWOOD, mother of Chief Justice Sir William HORWOOD, 83

Nicholas POWER, 33

26 - Mrs. Mary Ann RYAN, 73

Edward THOMAS, 87

Mrs. Maurice CONNELL, Harbour Grace, 80

Stephen MITCHELL, Portugal Cove, 41

Mrs. John W. WEST at Upper Montclair, New Jersey

27 - Mrs. James JEWER, 23

Mrs. Sarah STOWE, 55

Mrs. Josiah BADCOCK, Cupids

Rev. Sister Mary Vincent O'DONOGHUE, St. Michael's, Belvidere, 76

28 - George A COOK, 60

Mrs. Martin IVANY, 62

Mrs. Rebecca OKE, 82

29 - Nicholas P. WHITE, Bonavista

Murdock DEWEY, Saunders Cove, B.B., 19

30 - Hubert WATSON at Colon, Panama, 37

31 - Mrs. (Rev.) A. W. TURNER

Capt. George WIGHT, H.M.C., 65


1 - Peter MURPHY, 64


2 - Mrs. Ellen MORRISSEY, 56

George ENNIS

William PIKE, Harbor Grace, 72

3? - Mrs. Matthew BARNABLE, Ferryland

Miss Agnes M. BOWERING, Bell Island, 17.

4 - Miss Adelaide HORWOOD, 90

Mrs. Ellen AYLWARD, 87?

Mrs. Ellen MURPHY, 80 (could be 86)

6 - Peter DILLON, Caretaker, Mechanics Hall, 78

7 - John NEKIER, 75

Henry R. MEADUS, 73

10 - Miss Veronica HALL, North River

11 - George TUCKER, Spaniard's Bay

Mrs. JONES, mother of Rev. Dr. JONES, at Swampscott, Mass.

12 - Captain John CLIFT, M.C.

13 - Pte. Bransome STRIDE, (4252), Bridgeport, N.D.B., at the Bronmondsey Military Hospital of Tuberculosis

Mrs. Ezekiel NOSEWORTHY, 25, and infant, at South Harbor, Harbour Grace.

14 - Ralph STONE, 17

Mrs. Matthew RYAN, Saddle Hill Harbor Grace, 84

15 - Mrs. Ellen MURPHY, 66

16 - Benjamin S. WILLIAMS, 65

Capt. John WALSH, J.P., Marystown

Hon. A. F. GOODRIDGE, M.L.C., 81

17 - Miss Teresa McCARTHY, 83

Mrs. Malvina JAMES, Carbonear.

18 - Mrs. William PIKE, Harbor Grace, 77

20 - Ex-Pte. William SKANES at Jensen Camp, 30

21 - Robert J. CHANCEY, 73

Albert E. REED, J.P., (A.E. Reed & Co. Bishop Falls) at Working, England, 74

22 - Thomas D. ADAMS, 62

25 - Mrs. Michael FLYNN

26 - Lance Corporal Thomas SULLIVAN, King's Bridge, (3125) of pneumonia, at Empire Barracks Hospital.

William O'REILLY, 87

27 - Johanna DWYER, Nurse, 86

28 - Charles B. RANKIN, 83

29 - Capt. James BLANDFORD, Wesleyville, 68

Miss Fannie Evelyn CRANE, South Side, Carbonear, 16


1 - Mate WENESTIN of Danish Schr. Eva, of Flu, at the General Hospital

2 - Blanche M. CONDON

Body of Clyde RIGGS, Marystown, who died at Halifax, arrives by S. S. Rosalind.

3 - Mrs. John ROCHE

James McBeth YOUNG, 24

Ven. Mother Mary Aloysius CAULFIELD, Presentation Convent, 69

4 - Miss Jane GILLARD, South Side, Harbor Grace, 22

5 - F. J. R. STAFFORD, M.D., 66

Mrs. Mary A. WHITTEN, 83

6 - Most Rev. Michael F. POWER, D.D., Bishop of St. George's at Sydney, 43

Mrs. Albert MILLS

Mrs. Patience BYRNE, Grand Falls

Rev. Sister Mary Patrick WADDEN, Presentation Convent

7 - John HOLDEN, 39

Robert PIERCEY, Heart's Content, 82

8 - Patrick POWER, Cabot Street, 64

Andrew Edward WRIGHT, 44

Miss Loretta CARTER, 25

Mrs. Edward POWER, 60

9 - Thomas O'BRIEN

11 - Mrs. William O'BRIEN

Edmund KELLY at Sydney

Mrs. Kenneth PAYNE

John CALLAHAN, Riverhead, Harbor Grace, 80

12 - Mrs. John F. RYAN, 60

13 - Mrs. John MAHER, 77

Mrs. Mary Josephine DELANEY, 90

Mrs. Mary RYAN, Placentia, 84

Richard REDDY, 80

15 - Mrs. Ann POWER, 65

16 - Miss Helen HICKEY

Miss Mae EAGEN

Margaret BELL, 13

John J. CULLINER, Alexander Bay, 77

17 - Miss Margaret DUNNE, Humbermouth, 77

Miss Catherine KELLY, 64

Mrs. Michael WALSH, Salmonier, 42

John WELLS, Twillingate, 50

18 - William GARLAND, 84

Franklin FISHER, Bay of Islands

19 - Hugh Carter MILLER, M.P.S., 37

Mrs. R. K. KENNEDY, Harbor Grace, 33

20 - Augustus J. BENNETT

Mrs. James BUTT

Emma COISH, 77

Frederick ROWE, Hr. Grace, 75

John Hubert THORNE, Torbay, 12

21 - Mrs. John B. McGUIRE, 74

24 - Miss FORBES, Methodist Parsonage, 82

Mrs. Michael REDDY

Miss Elizabeth WHITTY, 74


25 - Patrick WAKEHAM, ex-Bugler

Miss Mollie WHELAN

Miss Bridget LYNCH, Harbour Grace, 77

26 - Thomas J. THORBURN

Miss Nellie MURPHY, 16

William COLLINS, Spaniard's Bay, 44

27 - Mrs. Elizabeth HAGGERTY, 78

Miss Stella MOORE, 21

Mrs. Silas INVANY, Bell Island, 55

29 - Gover SCANES, Belleoram, 34

Mrs. H. B. ROBINSON, Boston

30 - Miss Annie Grace DAY, 25

Mrs. Charles RAINES, 24


1 - Maggie PIPPY

2 - Mrs. Mary Ann Nolan KAVANAGH, 80

Capt. Edward MERCER, Bay Roberts

3 - Miss Violet CLARKE

William BONIA, St. Mary's, 77

Mrs. A. E. BUDGEN, British Harbor

5 - Patrick GARDINER, 72

6 - John Peter SCHALAL, (Veteran), 21

Mrs. Helen DAWE, Kelligrews, 74

7 - William B. SMITH, 65

Johanna QUIGLEY, 80

8 - Alexander SHEPPARD, South Side, Harbor Grace, 63

9 - William CHURCHILL, Bugler, C. L. B.

Ex-Private Leo Francis JESSO, St. George's, at Waterford hospital

10 - Charles CUMMINGS, 60

Mrs. Mary COMEFORD, 73

Henry KING, 60

Mrs. Rachel BROWN, at Toronto, 75

11 - Peter DUNNE at Brookline Hospital, New York

12 - George Redford BAKER, 18

Mrs. Francis WOODS, 58


13 - Mrs. (Capt.) William STRONG, 61

14 - James SNELGROVE, Bears Cove, Harbour Grace, 64

15 - Mrs. William GREEN, Victoria

Dawe P. OSMOND, Moreton's Hr.

Aaron L. TREMLET, J.P., Aquaforte

16 - Agnes Mary EAGEN, 14

Mrs. Matilda COLLEY, Burgeo, 66

17 - Mrs. Margaret CHANCEY, 92

18 - John CUNNINGHAM, 77

Reuben PARSONS, Anglo-Am Tel. Co., St. Pierre, 60

19 - Mrs. Edgar BROWN, Musgrave Town

20 - Charles E. MEEHAN, 65

Mrs. George R. COOK

Mrs. Mary Ann ROSE, 78

Mrs. Edgar BURRY

22 - Miss Alice Phippard DOWNS

Georges LeFEVER, St Pierre, 50

23 - Senator Nathan GOFF, Clarksburg, West Vir.

Mrs. Samuel GOSSE, Spaniard's Bay, 27

25 - Mrs. Francis FAGNER, Lower Island Cove, 92


Miss Maggie WALSH, Riverhead, Harbor Grace.

26 - Mrs. Francis J. PARSONS, Glovertown, 65

27 - Thomas COURAGE, Harbour Grace

28 - Mrs. Julia NEWHOOK, 79

Eldred SHEPPARD, Harbour Grace

29 - William SPOONER, 77

Mrs. Joseph JENKINS (nee HANRAHAN) at Halifax, 63

Mrs. HARDING, Topsail, 88


2 - Mrs. John PARSONS, Harbour Grace South, 50

3 - Capt. William GUSHUE, Brigus, 66

John QUIRK, Riverhead, Harbour Grace

4 - Capt. William PUMPHREY, H.M.C., 74

Mrs. John HOWELL, at Halifax, 76

5 - Mrs. W. R. GOOBIE, 38

Mrs. Walter MOORE, Heart's Content, 45

6 - John PHIPPARD, P.M., Placentia, 70

7 - George Alfred DAVY, 81

William J. NAUFFIS, 43

Mrs. Sidney BURSELL

8 - Winnifred A. WINSOR

Alexander JANES, 16

9 - Mrs. Margaret Scrymgeour DAVIDSON, 80

10 - John CARTER, Colonial Street, 78

11 - Robert Carrington RUSSELL, H.M.C., 78

James RYAN, Tailor, 48

Mrs. Jane GEAR, at Detroit, Mass.

12 - Hedley B. HART, 48

13 - Mrs. Thomas RICE

14 - Miss Annie MURPHY

15 - Mrs. Elizabeth A. HISCOCK

16 - Robert FRENCH, Courage's Beach, Harbour Grace, 86

17 - Charles HALL, 70

18 - Mrs. Charles R. POOLE

Mrs. George BARNES, Champneys

William THISTLE, 68

Miss Mary BULGER

19 - William DODDES, 64

Michael BUTLER, Leading Tickles

20 - George BEST, 60

Frederick George CHISLETT, 17

Mrs. William WILSON

23 - George CRITCH, Bay Roberts

Mrs. Jemima CLARKE

25 - Thomas DOYLE, 21

Mrs. Fanny LEARY, Montreal

26 - Capt. A. W. PARSONS, 79

27 - Mrs. Mary Brewin MEAGHER, at Boston

28 - Jacob HOBBS, Heart's Delight, 68

31 - Mrs. Margaret RUSELL, Bay Roberts.


1 - George DENIEFF, 75

Moses MARTIN, Harbour Grace, 68

2 - Harold RUSSELL, at North Sydney, 34

Lance Corporal Gordon ARMSTRONG, at Escasoni Hospital, 23

4 - Frank COLLINS, 50

Mrs. Thomas EVANS, 73

Mrs. Frank WALSH, Riverhead, Harbour Grace

5 - Edward DALEY, Harbour Grace

7 - Patrick DUNPHY, Red Island, P.B.

9 - Miss Florrie NASH, Branch, P.B., 16

10 - William WILLIAMS, 69

11 - Samuel Harris SPRACKLIN, 21

12 - Beatrice E. JOHNSON

13 - William J. SPURRELL

14 - John GRANT, 75

Mrs. Frank ANDREWS, Harbour Grace

Miss Margaret SULLIVAN, Harbour Grace

15 - Arthur Gordon BOYLES, 21

Mrs. Charles ROGERS, Greenspond, 83

16 - Mrs. John HENNESSEY, Placentia, 75

Mrs. Mary C. LUNDRIGAN, 76

James NOEL, Harbour Grace

18 - Miss Bridget Ann SHEEHAN, 54

Mrs. William PATTERSON, at Belfast

19 - Edmund H. WILLIAMS, Harbour Grace, Correspondent of the Daily News and Free Press, 55

Miss Richard GEORGE, South Side, Harbour Grace

21 - T. J. EDENS died at Annapolis, N.S., 58

22 - Mrs. Mary Joseph FRANCIS

23 - John FLEET, 86

24 - Mrs. Solomon BUTT, 84

Peter J. SUTTON, H.M.C., 75

George B. TAYLOR, 82

25 - Thomas MOULTON, Burgeo, 63

26 - Mrs. George LANGMEAD, 50

27 - Silas LEWIS, 21

Peter DUNPHY, Argentia, 20

29 - Miss Nellie E. HOUSE, Catalina, 20

Mrs. James WALSH, St. Mary's, 60

30 - Martin DOYLE at Montreal

James CONNOLLY, 74


2 - Mrs. Jacob HEFFERTON, North River, at Sydney, 31

Miss Annie WALSH, 18

Moses BUTT, Blacksmith, 79

Capt. James GEURIN, 80

William HOLMAN, 78

Mrs. Richard H. TAYLOR, Carbonear

3 - Rev. Dr. Andrew ROBERTSON, at Toronto

4 - Joseph Baxter KNEE, Badger's Quay, 32

7 - Dr. C. J. WEEKS, Rose Blanche

9 - Mrs. P. J. BURKE, 66

Stephen LAWSON, 66

Eli SOPER, Bonavista, at Sydney

10 - Hugh Williams WAY, 79

11 - Mrs. George LOWE, 44

Mrs. William ENGLISH (Alice O'KEEFE), 45

12 - Mrs. John McNEIL, Waterford Bridge Road

George ROBERTS, J.P., Stipendiary Magistrate, Twillingate

14 - Edward DORAN, 85

John McCARDID, 80

18 - Mrs. Caroline MAJOR, 54

George V. DAVIS, Harbour Grace, 77

19 - Miss Mary KENNEDY, Holyrood

Lieut-Col. Peers DAVIDSON at Paris

Mrs. Lily Mary BATTEN, Clarke's Beach

20 - Mrs. Peter O'LEARY, 65

Miss Blanche Blake ROSE, 17

21 - William A. HAYWARD, at New York

Miss Sadie Corona TAPPER, 19

22 - Richard CALLAHAN, at Halifax, 58

Henry ROWSELL, Pushthrough, 29

24 - Henry WALSH, The Goulds, Petty Harbor, 53

25 - Mrs. Charles W. JOHNSON, Forest Road

Mrs. Ann COFFEY, 83

26 - William FEAVER, Blacksmith, 84

Mrs. Selina SLEATER

27 - Capt. Robert CLARKE, Brigus, 74

29 - John CARROLL, 80

Capt. John RANDELL, Port Rexton, 82


Miss Catherine O'BRIEN, 56

30 - Aiden O'DRISCOLL, J.P., Witless Bay


4 - Herbert L. CLANCEY, at Battle Creek Mich.

5 - James J. NORRIS, Tinsmith

8 - Samuel CHAFE, 70

Arthur REID

Mrs. Margaret J. BAKER, St. Joseph's, at New York, 34

10 - Mrs. Henrietta LEWIS, 62

Joseph KINSELLA, Tilting

14 - Mrs. Matilda AVERY, 87

15 - Mrs. Ann Foley CANTWELL, 86

Michael F. MAHONEY, Burin, 65

16 - Mrs. Vincent GOSSE

Miss Jessie WAKELY, Haystack, 23

17 - Mrs. (Rev) W. W. COTTON, Newtown

Thomas CAREW, 87

John J. ASPEL, at Chelsea, Mass., 82

18 - Mrs. Hannah BUTT, 73

20 - William COWAN, Brine St, 34

James BROWN, Spaniard's Bay, 59

21 - William ANTHONY, 65

Edgar A. OKE, Botwood

Mrs. William J. WHELAN

Miss Anna KENNEALLY, Carbonear, 20

22 - Miss Agnes M. COOPER, on the train near Kansas City

23 - Miss Bride JACKMAN

John GRIFFIN, at Escasoni Hospital, (Veteran), 43

Joseph PIERCEY, 78

John T. WHITTEN, South Side, 76

Charles HIBBS, Portugal Cove, 18

24 - Mrs. Rosanna ROGERS, 79

29 - Denis THOMEY, 78

30 - Mrs. Sarah SNOW, Freshwater, 82

31 - Miss Eliza Mary ENGLAND, 19

Elisha BARRETT, 75


1 - John GREENLAND, Coley's Point

5 - Miss Isabelle FENNESSEY, 16

6 - James MARTIN, King's Cove, 78

Mrs. W. T. NORRIS, at Catalina

7 - Private G HOLLETT, 2304, Great Burin, at Toronto, from gunshot wounds and Tuberculosis

8 - Mrs. George A. BUFFETT, Grand Bank

Bessie Norman SNOW, Bay Roberts, 12

11 - Mrs. Anthony MURPHY, at Newburyport, Mass.

14 - George J. SMITH, 85

15 - Miss Jessie Louise SNOW, North River, 24

18 - Miss Hilda Marjorie CRANE

19 - Charles LEWIS, 19

20 - John PERRY, Avondale, 93

21 - William NOSEWORTHY, 48

22 - Robert Cecil GRIEVE, Veteran, at Mallock, Derbyshire, 37

25 - Mrs. Michael DEVEREAUX, Ferryland

Richard McGRATH, 19

26 - Philip MURPHY, 86

Patrick FLYNN, 76

George CLEARY, at Sydney

27 - Thomas BARNES, 70

Mrs. John CONNORS, Brazil's Street

29 - Richard BYRNE

Walter C. PECKHAM, 38

Sarah LEMARQUARD, at Victoria, B.C.

30 - Edward TAAFE, 80

Mrs. William MILLER, Harbour Grace


1 - Ronald BREAKER

2 - John L SLATTERY, Secy., Municipal Council, 60

4 - Richard J. DEVEREAUX, Controller, 50

Charles P. DELANEY

Mrs. Caroline TUCKER, St. Philip's

Mrs. George C. CHRISTIAN, at Brooklyn, B.B., 74.

Robert TILLEY, of Elliston, at Fort Gibbon, Alaska

5 - Mrs. John F. CLARKE, King's Bridge

Edward HUSSEY, 70

6 - Samuel J. BUTT, 63

8 - Joseph CARROLL, 64

Matthew DODD, 75

Ex-Private James J. McGRATH, 25

9 - Mrs. Margaret HAW, 91

10 - Joseph JOYCE, the Goulds, 74

11 - Mrs. Bridget CRAMP, 87

George GOVER, Grand Falls

14 - John FLIGHT, Broad Cove, B.D.V., 58

15 - Lt.-Colonel REES, S.A., at Oakland, California

16 - Mrs. W. P. SHORTALL, 48

James W. PITTMAN, New Perlican

17 - Mrs. Anne BUTT, 92

18 - T. J. WALSH

Emma ANDREWS, 66

19 - Catherine RENOUF

20 - Annie Isabel EDGECOMBE

23 - Elizabeth WADDEN

24 - Florence MOYST, 16

25 - His Majesty the King of Greece

26 - George GILLINGHAM, 78

30 - Mrs. Robert TATFORD, Sr., 63


2 - Captain W. J. COOKE, 23

Louie CHOLLETT, Flat Islands, P.B.

4 - Belle ROBINSON, 16

5 - Dr. J. C. MacDONALD

6 - Patrick KENNEDY, 37

Mrs. Richard DAULTON, of Placentia, at South Boston

7 - Mrs. Mary KEEFE, 76, Placentia

12 - Jane PARSONS, 63

13 - Mary DRISCOLL, 87

Maud HOLDEN, 23

14 - Catherine Ann CALLAHAN

15 - Fanny LAWRENCE

16 - Mary Ann BRADSHAW, at Placentia

17 - Annie NEWPORT, 20

John J. COLE, 69, Torbay

18 - Mrs. Ellen FLAHERTY, 77, at New York

19 - Rita POWER, 19

20 - Capt. John GUY, 37, at Halifax

24 - Mother Mary Ignatius CARRICK, at Presentation Convent

25 - Lilian Ayre KNIGHT

Margaret Josephine REDDY

27 - Frank SIMMONS, 14, at Canning's Cove

John W. CONNOLLY, 21

28 - Mrs. Catherine O'REGAN

Thomas W. BENNETT, 74, at Toronto

29 - Caroline O'NEIL, 15

30 - Mary A. RYAN


1 - Mary Anna SMITH, 23, Bishop's Cove.

2 - Jessie Bond WAUGH, 73

3 - Catherine BURKE

4 - Elizabeth LOCKE, 47

5 - Priscilla GILES, 25

6 - Mrs. Mary CULLETON, died in Hospital from injury from fire on October 14th

Mrs. Mary GREENE, 85

8 - Daniel J CLATNEY,

Florence Annie CAVE, 16, at Bay Roberts

9 - Harriet JACKMAN, 73

Mary SEARLE, 74

Felix O'CONNELL, 30

11 - Nellie McKINLEY

13 - Mary Ann TAYLOR, 91

James FITZPATRICK, 90, Torbay

Grace D. HICKS, at Bonavista

14 - John RYAN, City Engineer, 73

17 - Catherine CUDDIHY, 72

19 - Elizabeth A. SAVAGE


20 - Joseph MILLER, 60

George H. SIMMONDS, 57

21 - Selina BURTON

Sarah Begwood KIELLY, at Cambridge, Mass.

22 - Mrs. Hezekiah MILLER, at St. Jones Within, T. B.

23 - Mary CONNORS, 75

24 - Rt. Rev. Mons. REARDON, 73, at Placentia

Mrs. John O'BRIEN, at Northern Bay

Michael F. CARROLL, 41, at Seattle, Wash., U.S.A.

Israel HATCHER, 63, Halifax

25 - Mary BAIRD

26 - Richard LAYMAN, 68

28 - Elizabeth O'Leary BATTOCK

29 - George A. HUTCHINGS, 77

John E. LAKE, Fortune



Dec. 17 - Engineer Thomas DUNPHY, S.S. Maxman, drowned at sea, when ship keeled over in a heavy sea.

Dec 31 - James and Samuel HUNT, Harbour Breton, drowned by capsizing a dory. Both Married.


6 - Ignatius GRANT, Lawn, found drowned in the landwash.

7 - Janet DALEY, St. Joseph's, in fire at residence of Mr. T. H. CARTER

15 - Mark HICKS, Veteran, accidentally shot at Bonavista through gun explosion

18 - Two sons of Adolph ALEXANDER, Matt's Point, St. George's, aged 14 and 15, lost in a storm

25 - Nellie ASHFORD, 5, burnt to death through clothing lighting at Grand Bank


7 - Thomas HATCHER, Red Island, Burgeo, died from exposure in the country, 18

15 - Body of newly born infant found on the incoming express

16 - George CREW, Point Crew, accidentally shot himself while gunning

24 - Thomas SMITH, Carbonear, instantly killed from fall into hold of S .S. Ranger in St. John's Harbor, 56

26 - George ROYAL, found dead on the Carbonear Victoria road at 75 years.


27 - Only son of Ishmael TUCKER, Burnt Point, Bay de Verde drowned

29 - Body of Margaret IVANY, found in a pond at Wabana


3 - Five year old son of George WELLS, Wesleyville, accidentally shot and killed by his brother, aged 12

6 - Thompson CRIBB, Grole, Hermitage Bay, drowned

Frank TAPPER, Torbay, and Michael DRAKE, St. Lawrence, lost on Trawler N.S.B.

14 - Robert MEWS, South Branch, disappers from S.S. Kyle between Channel Head and wharf

16 - Schooner Valoria, North Sydney to St. Pierre, caught in ice floes, five of the crew lost including James MILLER and Angus MOORE of Newfoundland

23 - Samuel HAWKER, Grand Bank and Wilson BUNGAY, Mose Ambrose, drown by sinking of their dory when fishing on the Grand Banks.

27 - Charles PROWSE, 60, drowned in Long Pond

30 - Tragic death of Capt. Wilfred PIPPY in Crosbie Hotel, 38


3 - Hector ABBOTT, R.N.R., Bonavista, drowned when bird hunting, 22

5 - Robert J. LUNDRIGAN, killed by explosion at Bolorel, P.Q.

9 - John LeGROW, Broad Cove, Bay de Verde, dies from injuries resulting from an accident at Bell Island

13 - John GREENING, of Summerfort, B.B., drowned in Roebuch River, Indian Lake, 21

18 - Mate BROWN, of the Schooner Frank A. Adams, drowned whilst on the way from St. John's to Boston

20 - Drowning at Barbados of a man named KENNEDY of the Schooner Admiral Drake reported.

22 - George KENNELL, Blacksmith, Western Bay killed at sawmill there

27 - Adolph SIMON, Cape George, drowned by capsizing of his dory


3 - Oscar PARSONS, 7, Salmon Cove, B.D.V., drowned through upsetting boat

6 - Albert WARREN, Gull Island, Near Tickle Harbor, drowned

28 - Louis WAY, 23, drowned at Cape Freels

30 - Mrs. CRANE, burnt to death in a forest fire in her house at LaManch Bridge, 75


4 - John COADY, Outer Cove, drowned through falling overboard from his dory, 17

8 - George MAKINSON, instantly killed at Arrow Lake, B.C., 89

16 - John and Peter MULLETT and Llewellyn BEST, all of Wesleyville, drowned

18 - Cecilia FITZPATRICK, St. Lawrence, drowned while bathing, 16

24 - Eight year old daughter of Arthur ELMS, Stone Cove, F.B., dies from burns received previous day.

27 - Hubert FLANDER drowned from schooner Rita M. Cluett of Belleoram

29 - John NORTHOVER accidentally shot in his boat by gun explosion at Red Island, P.B.


3 - Lad named NOFTALL, 12, run over by train at Broad Cove, B. D. V.

20 - Reginald MOORE, South Side, 3 ½, crushed to death in express truck accident

30 - Captain P. WISEMAN and James LOCKE of Schooner D. M. Owens, Little Bay Islands, drown on Labrador


3 - James MURRAY, 46, died as result of accident on previous evening when moving a barn.

17 - Body of little George MILLER, aged 2 years and 8 months, missing from his home at Portugal Cove since May 23rd, found in duck pond

27 - James KENNY, Cooper, falls from ladder badly injured dies from injuries the following night.


2 - James DOYLE killed at New Waterford Mines

21 - Francis WALSH drowned on S. S. Rosalind

26 - Tragedy at Conche, four men Leo J. FITZPATRICK, veteran, M.M., D.C.M., Francis POWER, Michael KERSEY and John KERSEY drowned from motor boat.


14 - Mrs. Catherine CALLAHAN, aged 78, burned to death in fire at 46 Gower Street, Miss CULLETON, John CALLAHAN, Mrs. MAHON, James EDWARDS and J. HANKS taken to hospital suffering injuries.

15 - Body of Emma ALLEN picked up on Topsail Beach

17 - John FRENCH burned so badly at his home, 32 King's Road, that he died later in Hospital.

27 - Benjamin LINTHORNE, 14, drowned in Turk's Gut Pond near Brigus

30 - Fatal mining accident at Bell Island, Samuel PENNEY killed and Thomas SPRACKLIN severely injured.


5 - Tobias HOWELL burnt to death at Carbonear.

Two lads, LAMB and HAYWARD, drowned while skating at Red Island, P.B.

23 - Star of the Sea Hall destroyed by fire. Reserve firemen William HARVEY killed, Richard ADAMS, Andrew O'NEIL, William WALSH and Captain WINSOR injured.



2 - Schooner Madonna grounds in Petites Point, Sydney Harbour

5 - Reported Schooner Stella II, Captain KEEPING, lost off Algiers.

Norwegian S. S. Albert stops off narrows to transfer crew of the abandoned Lunenburg schooner Francis Gardner.

6 - Schooner Lucille, New York to Halifax, sailing Nov. 30th, given up for lost. Neil GALE of Bay St. George one of the missing.

20 - Schooner Lowell F. Parks ashore at Trepassey

Captain J. PEDDLE and crew of schooner J. Miller, lost near Patras, return.


4 - Schooner Monchy, reported abandoned in mid-ocean. Crew rescued by S. S. Persian Prince

11 - Schooner Gwendolyn Warren, Capt. John KENDRICK, lost at sea. Crew picked up by S. S, Pikepool and landed at Hampton Roads, Va.

21 - Crew of schooner Association of Lunenburg from Gibraltar to St. John's landed at Havre by S. S. La Tourraine. Schooner sank on February 15th

Abandoned Meiamora's crew reach St. John's

22 - S.S. Prospero returns after 50 days trip, the longest on record. Ice bound for some weeks.

25 - Schooner May, Capt. DICKS, English Harbor, wrecked on Dog Island, St. Pierre when returning from Cadiz.

27 - Abandoned Metamora picked up in mid-ocean

Schooner Violet Buffett, Cadiz to Marystown, ashore on Mortier Point.


5 - S.S. Cape Breton driven ashore on Sactarie Island and split amidships.

10 - Sealing fleet numbering 7 leave for the ice fields.

11 - S.S. Viking and Diana leaves for ice fields

14 - Three-master auxiliary schooner Sordella, Capt. S. C. DUDER, arrives after a winter of adventures and danger amid the ice and rocks of Norte Dame Bay

17 - S.S. Tewkesbury, Capt. PRIDEAUX, wrecked at Gull Island. Crew and passengers numbering 43 escape in life boats and reach St. Peter's River.

20 - Schooner Gladys M. Street, St John's to Gibralter, abandoned at sea and burned. Crew rescued by S. S. Major wheeler bound from Corunna to Colon

22 - Ship wrecked crew of S. S. Tewkesbury reach town.

31 - S. S. Edmond Donald arrives


4 - First arrival from the ice S. S. Seal, Capt. RANDELL, with propeller blades gone coal short and 26 seals

6 - S. S. Sable I, Capt. MURLEY, arrives with 225 seals

8 - S. S. Neptune, Capt. G. BARBOUR, arrive with 6,351 seals

S.S. Eagle, Capt. E. BISHOP, arrives with 6,351 seals

S.S. Thetis, Capt. W. C. WINSOR, arrives with 8,719 seals

11 - S.S. Diana, Capt. J. PARSONS, arrive with 3,084 seals

12 - S.S. Ranger, Capt. WINSOR, arrives with four master watches and one sealer, the crew having forced a landing at Catalina and left the ship. Total seals 1222 .

14 - Schooner Meditation, Capt. BRADBURY, abandoned at sea. Crew landed at Fayal.

Schooner Golden Roy arrives at Channel with full load 1250 seals

15 - Terra Nova crew reported on strike, 140 men refuse to permit 63 members of crew to work

16 - S. S. Terra Nova, Capt. A. KEAN, arrive with 3,660 seals

17 - Summons issued against Terra Nova crew refusing duty onboard.

18 - S. S. Viking arrives with 3,386 seals


8 - Schooner Samuel Courtney, Capt. COURTNEY, destroyed by fire at Gibralter.

31 - Capt. and crew of schooner Samuel Courtney return by S. S. Rosalind.




9 - Banker Harold Conrad and schooner Lady St. John in collision of Cape Race.

10 - Schooner Gordon E. Moulton arrives from Oporto and reports death of Seaman GORE of Burgeo, 60

31 - Abandoned schooner M. J. Parks ashore near Ferryland, towed to port by the tug John Green


21 - S. S. Watchful, Capt. KNEE, on shore at Deer Island B.B.

30 - French schooner Lissette sinks 20 miles south of Cape Pine, crew brought to Trepassey, one man drowned.


4 - S. S. Tafna arrives in port with a seaman charged with attempted Murder of the Chief Steward.

6 - Four masted schooner, W. H. Borden, 44 days out of England to New York, towed in by S. S. Sierra Funentis, disabled.

8 - S. S. Portia rescues sinking steamer Bassan and tows her into Riverhead, St. Mary's Bay.

22 - Banking schooner Sommerville, Capt. KEMP, lost at Bonne Esperance.

29 - Schooner Portia Belbin reported lost near Releigh, St. Barbe.

OCTOBER (NOTE: Month was not specified, but dates jumped from 29 to 9.)

9 - S .S. Nyanza arrives with S. S. Delco in tow.

S. S. Sartartia arrives with S. S. Lake Furras in tow.

11 - S. S. Basaan, Capt. OLIVER, towed in by S. S. Portia

14 - S.S. Sagalind and S. S. Wassenear reach port for repairs

22 - Schooner village Belle lost at Cape Mary's

23 - Schooner Mary Bell lost at Thoroughfare


9 - Crew of abandoned schooner Nordica arrives by Rosalind.

10 - James BRACE and Richard COADY of St John's West rescued by schooner Ruth Vivian after drifting through the Narrows and being in an open boat for 60 hours.

Schooner Harbor Grace ashore on Stone Island, total loss.

12 - Schooners "Ada Mildred" "Chips", and "J. A. McLean" lost at Englee

13 - Capt. HAYSE and seaman LINTHORNE drowned from schooner "Blue Blossom" at Dancing Cove, Bonavista Bay, when trying to land in a storm.

Schooner Moravia of Twillingate total wreck at Daniel's Cove.

Schooner Edith Pardy lost at Lamaline.


4 - S.S. Turrett Court arrives in port in a disable condition.

10 - Danish schooner Harriet ashore at Fogo Tickle, total loss.

11 - Crew of schooner Emma Belliveau abandoned on Nov. 24 reach the Agores.

20 - Schooner Helen Rendall a total wreck at Broad Cove, B.B.

22 - Schooner Dove, Sutton, Master, from Trepassey to St. John's, abandoned off Narrows. Crew lands safely. Schooner drives into Blackhead Bay and is smashed up

24 - S. S. Horna arrives in disabled condition.

Schooner Nordica, abandoned on Oct. 18, arrives at Grand Bank, only damage done before abandonment, bolts in steering gear broken. Plenty of solid provisions and 150 gallons of water found on board.

29 - Information received of the abandonment of the "Elsie Corkum" at sea in Lat. 42.29 and Long 13.38. No date given




30 - Major NAGLE, C. F., lectures on "No Man's Land as it is today".

Christmas treat at the Poor Asylum

31 - Newfoundland Brokers' Association and chamber of Commerce formed.



1 - C.L.B. Band Concert

Imperial Oil Company tug destroyed by fire

L.O. A. Parade

Strikers shut off Montreal water supply

2 - Round-up of Reds in New York and other American cities.

Admiral JELLICOE in New York

Floods in France.

3 - Three hundred Sinn Feiners attack police barracks in Ireland

4 - J. E. P. PETERS Memorial Service at Gower Street, Rev. Dr. COWPERTHWAITE officiating

5 - Several deaths from wood alcohol in the United States

Installation Atlantic Lodge I.O.O.F

Patriotic Association meeting adjourned out of respect for the memory of the late Hon. John HARVEY.

6 - Earthquake in Mexico. Many deaths

Highlanders Masquerade Dance

Hon. John HARVEY Memorial service at the Church of England Catherdal.

7 - Cost of the Russian revolution in life number 30,000,000.

Former Premier, Sir Edmund BARTON of Australia, dies at Sydney, N.S.W.

Patriotic Association adopts joint P.A. and G.W.V. A. War Memorial resolutions

8 - Bryan breaks with President Wilson

U.S. Steel strike officially called off.

Supreme court gives judgment against Minister of Customs in case SMITH and SHIPMAN and orders issue of mandamus also pronounce-proclamation by Minister of Marine and Fisheries illegal.

M.C.L.I. sessions re-open.

10 - The Hawes agreement made public.

Treaty of Vaesailies officially ratified in Paris at 4.16 p.m War officially ends. (EXCEPT IN NEWFOUNDLAND)

Supreme court refuses government leave to appeal Privy Council on SMITH and SHIPMAN mandamus case.

Spain threatens retaliation unless Fishery Regulations are annulled.

12 - President WILSON issues call for meeting of the council of the League of Nations to be help in Paris.

Nomination Day, St. John's West, bye-election.

Milk advances from 20 to 24 cents a quart.

Blockade against Germany in the Baltic raised.

13 - Rioting in Berlin, 50 killed, 100 wounded.

St. Andrew's Presbyterians launch $75,000 Education Drive.

Government prevents fish exportation under the War Measures Act despite the Imperial peace proclamation

Installation Lodge Dudley S. O. E. B.S.

14 - A $300,000 fire in Ottawa.

Serious frontier engagement in North West India. British lose 385

15 - Flume placed under the League of Nations

Local Government elections in Ireland. Strongly Sinn Fein

Commercial Travelers reunion

16 - Defeated in caucus of senators and deputies by 19 votes. Premier CLEMENCEAU withdraws from candidature for the Presidency of France and asks his supporters to vote for M. POINCARE.

Permit issued to SMITH SHIPMAN owing to insistent demands from Washington protesting the Coaker fish policy.

First meeting of the council of League of Nations, Leon BOURGEOIS presiding.

Admiral SIMS asserts that the Morale of the American Navy has been shot to Pieces because of flagrant floods in Germany

Children of veterans entertained in the Presbyterian Hall by the Daughters of Empire.

17 - Argentina announces adherence to the League of Nations.

Commercial relations between allied nations and Russia reopens

Millarand cabinet formed in France.

21 - Police Commissioner REDMOND assassinated in Dublin

Opening of hockey season

22 - Bye-election in St. John's West, SQUIRES and BOWRING returned.

Holland declines to extradite the ex-Kaiser.

23 - Earthquake shocks in British Columbia on the Pacific Coast.

25 - Resignation of Rt. Hon. George Nicholis BARNES from the Imperial Cabinet, marks the parting of the ways between labor and the Coalition Government

26 - Disastrous rear-end collision on C. P. R. near North Bay, Ont., 8 killed and many injured.

Attempted assassination of Matthias ERZBERGER

Burns' Nicht.

27 - Announced that 375,000 out of the half million Austro-Hungarian prisoners in Siberia died from Typhus and smallpox.

General DENCKINE and staff take refuge on a British warship in Constantinople.

Lieut. Col. and Mrs. ADBY, S. A., farewell

Installation, Newfoundland British Society

Election in Hungary show overwhelming defeat of socialists and are favorable to monarchy.

28 - Liberal Labor Progressive Party initiated at a meeting in the Star of the Sea Hall

L. C.A. S. Sale

St. Thomas's Boy's Club opened

29 - G.W.V.A. Club rooms opened.

Hon. W. B. GRIEVES publishes a letter reviewing and adversely criticizing the Fish Regulations.


1 - Toronto reports 2,000 cases of "Flu"

Maine Harbors ice bound

Express arrives from Port aux Basque having been over three weeks on the road. Brought 25 through passengers.

2 - Esthonians and Soviet Russians conclude peace.

3 - Board of Trade meeting on fish Regulations adjourned after three hours discussion

S.O.E. Installation Empire Lodge.

4 - Red Turks threaten Holy War.

Partial list of Hun War criminals published.

Sterling falls to $3.19 in New York

Shop of George SHEARS, Robinson's destroyed by fire. Loss $6,000, no insurance.

Installation Dalton Council K of C Harbor Grace.

5 - Adjourned meeting of Board of Trade on fish Regulations again adjourns

Three weeks Demarest Evangelistic campaign at Carbonear Closes

Residence of Benjamin DUCEY, Sr., at Marystown destroyed by fire loss $6,000

Main building of King's College Windsor destroyed by fire loss $100,000

Installation Harbor Grace Lodge A.F. and A. M.

6 - New York snow bond, trains and transport demoralized.

Marine Engineers strike settled

Former Premier ASQUITH, at Paisley, states that L 2,000,000 is Germany's ultimate possible indemnity

Rising in Korea

8 - West Bound express reaches Port aux Basque after 23 days on the road. The record to date.

Demarest Evangelistic Campaign opens in Gower Street.

9 - Board of Trade pass resolutions condemning restriction of trade.

11 - San Toy opens in Casino

St. Bon's Prize Day

Imperial Parliament opened in Stat for the first time since 1914, the King accompanied by Queen and Princes of Wales.

An Italian Socialist -wise man- introduces a bill to tax laziness. Needless to say it found support lacking.

Schleswig plebiscite results in favor of Denmark by a three to one vote.

Council of League of Nations representing 8 countries, meet in London

Armistice between Letts and Bolshevists.

12 - Silver Jubilee of Brigus Julibee Club

13 - Secretary LANSING resigns

Forward movement campaign at St. Andrews commences.

Congregational Sociable

14 - Children carnival at Prince's Rink

15 - Lenten Pastorals issued.

16 - Wives of veterans entertained at Spencer College Hall

Clerical Round table, St. John's urge Church Reunion

Fancy Dress Carnival at Harbor Grace

17 - Mad Mullah's power destroyed

Annual Tea and Entertainment A .E. Branch B. W. A.

Imperial Service Order conferred on Andrew J. PEARCE, late H.M.C., Twillingate, Thomas CORNICK, late Lighthouse Department, St. John's, and Robert SPARROW, late District Inspector Newfoundland Constabulary.

18 - Paul DESCHANEL installed President of France.

State funeral of Hon. A. F. GOODRIDGE.

Residence of John BARTLETT, Signal Hill, destroyed by fire.

19 - Judge MORRIS gives judgment against defendant in alcoholic essences case Head Constable BYRNE vs. SOPER

20 - Rear-Admiral Robert E. PEARY dies at Washington.

Presbyterian drive closes. Objective $100,000 exceeded by $4.855.

Lloyd George Home Rule Bill introduced

W. S. MONROE resigns from the Fishery Board.

21 - Turkish rejoicing because Constantinople is left in the Turkish Empire.

Eric A. BOWRING resigns from the Fishery Board.

22 - Demarest Mission closes

24 - Attempted assassination of the Crown Prince of Serbia

25 - Paisley election results announced, Mr. ASQUITH returned by 2,834 majority

S. S. Orion libeled by A. Harvey & Co.

26 - Canadian Parliament open in the new building

28 - Great Railroad strike in France.

Horseman's Association formed.

29 - Col. and Mrs. MARTIN, S. A., Provincial Officers, arrive.


1 - Flume under blockade.

Ovation to former Premier ASQUITH on his return to the House of Commons.

"The Wrong Mr. Right" at the Casino

2 - Halifax Hockeyists "all Vets' arrive.

3 - Public welcome to Col. and Mrs. MARTIN, S. A., at the Methodist College Hall. Governor HARRIS presides.

City- Halifax Hockey, city wins 9 to 6

Horse races on Quidi Vidi Lake.

8 - King George receives Sir Auckland GEDDES on his appointment as ambassador

at Washington.

Disastrous earthquake at Tifin

10 - Commander FENN, R.N., launches National Fund for Nurses appeal

Prince FEISAL proclaimed King of Hedjaz

11 - Earl CURZON states that the United Stated is largely responsible for delay in Turkish settlement.

Last Labor member in coalition resigns E. J. WARDLE, Under Secretary.

Funeral obsequies of the late Bishop POWER at St. George's

Patriotic Association meets, Memorial committee appointed.

12 - Anti-Prohibitionist organize

13 - Victory Lord Devonshire sails for England.

Revolution in Germany National assembly dissolved. Pan-Germans under Chancellor, General Director Von KNAPP, Von SUELTWITZ appointed C.O.

14 - Prohibition meeting in College Hall

Second Zone Schleswig-Holstein votes overwhelmingly for Germany 11 to 2

15 - G.W.V.A. Executive unanimously adopt resolution condemning publication of conduct records by Premier's organ, as a gross breach of faith and demanding the repetition be rendered impossible.

16 - Prince of Wales leaves London to join H.M.S. Renown on Australian visit.

Old Comrade fete C.C.C.

17 - Allied forces occupy Constantinople. British forces command both sides of The Bosphorus.

B I. S. Parade

Tasker Installation, A. F. &. A. M.

President EBERT returns to Berlin

18 - Complete collapse of the Dr. KNAPP, five day revolution. Ebert government again in power.

Petition against return of W. WOODFORD for Harbor Main unexpectedly withdrawn and his resignation announced

Chancellor BAUER quotes von KNAPP as saying that the revolution was "to Prepare for a war of revenge."

19 - Prohibition amendment meeting in the Casino

20 - Assassination of the Lord Mayor of Cork

U.S. Senate again reject the Peace Treaty and refer it back to the President.

Essen in the hands of the Socialists.

22 - Wireless Press service via Cape Ray commences

Demobilization Canadian Naval organization ordered.

Major L. C. OUTERBRIDGE wins the Canadian Tennis Championship at Toronto

23 - Hon. W. F. COAKER returns from European tour.

Supreme Court reverses judgment in the Vanilla Extract, cases BYRNE vs. SOPER.

Affidavits of HOWLEY, K.C., HIGGINS, K.C., Jno. A. BARRON and petitioner KELLY filed in Harbor Main election withdrawal case

24 - Ernest BUTTON's house at Lead cove destroyed by fire.

William WOODFORD files affidavit charging R. A. SQUIRES and M. GIBBS with having purchased his resignation for a $2,500 job.

Mrs. Humphrey WARD, celebrated novelist, dies in London

25 - Bauer government established in Berlin

26 - Grand lodge L.O.A. close sessions at Cupids

27 - Odessa occupied by the Ukrainians

Winnipeg Bolshevists Ivens & Co. convicted of seditious conspiracy.

Cambridge wins the boat race by four lengths, Time 21 min 11 sec.

28 - Disastrous tornado in Illinois and vicinity. Many killed and injured.

29 - Round table interdenominational Lenten Service at Board of Trade Rooms commence.

Patriotic Association meets. Hon. J. A. CLIFT, K.C., succeeds Sir Joseph OUTERBRIDGE as vice-chairman.

Sir Neville MacREADY appointed Military Commander in Ireland.

30 - Silver anniversary as Priest of very Rev. H. T. RENOUF.

VARDY's premises, Hickman Harbor, destroyed by fire. Loss $30,000

31 - Revolution in Turkey directed against Allies

Premier Lloyd GEORGE resents U.S. Senate's insult in adoption of the Irish revolution.

Home Rule Bill passes second reading by 348 to 94.


1 - Whiteway Lodge A.F. & A.M. Installation

2 - Sir Hamar GREENWOOD succeeds Sir Ian MacPHERSON as Chief Secretary for Ireland

3 - Incendiary outbreaks in Ireland.

Cattle driving resumed

Early morning fire at G. T. HUDSON's Dry Goods Store. Firemen use gas-helmets for the first time.

Portugal ratifies the Treaty of Versailles.

5 - Casino Theatre re-opens with "The Butterfly on the wheel"

Exchange passes $4.00 mark for first time since December.

C. L. B. Concert

6 - French troops crossing the Rhine and enters Frankfort, Darmstadt, Offanbach and other towns in protest against German violations of the Treaty of Versailles.

Canada population estimated at 9,000,000

7 - Clash of arms at Frankfort between coloured French Troops and German civilians

8 - At Annual meeting of Reid Nfld. co. Messers THOMPSON and FORBES succeed Sir W. D. REID and Mr. HUNTER as directors.

Requiem High Mass Archbishop preaches.

Reunion Ayre & Sons Ltd.

9 - Near crisis marks independent action of France in sending coloured troops to Frankfort

Mass meeting of women in Casino inaugurate Beaumont Hamel Battlefield movement.

10 - Belgin battalion 500 strong joins French Forces in Rhineland.

Narrow escape of Mr. Percie JOHNSON, from asphyxiation due to escaping gas.

12 - Sonora and fourteen other states secured from Mexico.

Methodist National campaign opens.

14 - Beaumont Hamel Collection

Monchy-le-Preux anniversary 1917

Cathedral Parish Easter meeting.

G. F. S. annual sale.

15 - Longshoremen strike. Offer of 20 per cent increase my merchants rejected.

16 - St. Andrew's Sale.

17 - Over-all Campaign in U.S.A.

19 - Daily News announce appointment of Royal Commission to investigate the WOODFORD charges.

Mass Meeting of Protest in the Star Hall demanding probe of WOODFORD charges and protesting against Squires Parliament whilst under a cloud. Very stormy night but feeling so high that at least 1,000 took part in procession of protest to the Government House.

M. C. L. I. Annual dinner

20 - Hon. George SHEA, Dr. CAMPBELL, John BROWNING and Frank STEER appointed Members of the Legislative Council.

Stabbing affray. Boy of 12 stabs a boy of 13.

Girls West End Club Sale opens by Lady Crosbie.

W. F. PENNEY, M. H. A., elected Speaker. Opposition withdraw before the election in protest against the indignity of the House being led by a man under criminal charges.

21 - Capt. Levi DIAMOND's 86th birthday.

Legislature opened by H. E., Sir C. C. HARRIS.

Electrical scientists attempt to intercept alleged messages from Mars and fail.

St. Margaret's sale.

22 - Joseph CALLIAUX, ex-Premier of France, found guilty of "commerce with the enemy", and sentenced to loss of civil rights.

Installation Sharron Chapter R.N.S.

Rear-Admiral BRITTAIN, U.S.N., suicides

23 - Olympic Games at Antwerp

25 - Flume again bombed

26 - Declaration of Unity and Insistence upon the carrying out the terms of the treaty of Versailles by the allied power at Sam Reno.

27 - Sir Michael CASHIN delivers an eight-hour speech in the House of Assembly.

29 - Sacred Concert in the R. C. Cathedral by united city choir.


2 - Crown Princess of Sweden, daughter of the Duke of Connaught, dies.

3 - 250th anniversary of the Hudson's Bay Co.

4 - Sacred Concert of United Church Choir repeated on behalf of the Permanent Marine Disasters Fund.

A. H. MORSE, Canadian Marconi Company, addressed Board of Trade on Wireless Telegraphy.

8 - Poles enter Klev.

9 - Rev. Dr. Hugh Pedley assumes temporary charge of Congregational Church pastorate.

10 - Mexican Revolution successful President CARANZA in flight.

Rule Bill defeated by 239 to 55

11 - First cross-country train for the season arrives from Port aux Basques

William Dean HOWELLS, Novelist, died at New York

Reid-Newfoundland Carpenters and Painters on strike

12 - Lieut. General Sir Arthur CURRIE becomes Principal of McGill University

L. S.P. U. strike voted on Ballet held at night shows that two thirds opposed but strike continued.

Flour reaches $18.25 a barrel.

14 - L.S.P.U. strike ends

15 - Report and statement of Municipal Council published.

18 - Meeting of citizens followed by organization of consumers League in the Casino. Business done nothing.

19 - Minister of Justice WARREN announces in the House of Assembly that a commission has issued to the Judge had R. K. BISHOP to investigate the WOODFORD charges against SQUIRES and GIBBS. These were willing to the evidence but not to pronounce any decision.

Capt. FENN, R.N., lectures on the British Navy in the Synod Hall.

21 - Child welfare meeting in the Casino, the Governor presiding.

House of Representative adopts the United States Senate peace resolution.

22 - De La HUERIS elected the provincial President of Mexico.

24 - Opera "Dorothy" at the Casino.

25 - Corner stone of the New Church at Portugal Cove laid by the Bishop of Newfoundland

26 - British Ambassador, Sir Aukland GEDDES, presents credentials to President WILSON.

C. W. A. Sociable at Synod Hall

George Street A. R. C. banquet

Prince of Wales at Melbourne, Australia.

27 - President WILSON vetoes U. S. Congress Peace Resolution.

Committee turns down President's proposal to accept America mandate for Armenia.

28 - W. H. CAVE unseated for Bay de Verde on security and recount. Seat not awarded to complainant A. E. HICKMAN.

29 - St. Quintin, N.B., and Londonderry, N.S., partially destroyed by forest fire.

Numerous forest fires in Newfoundland.

30 - Ordination Service at C. of E. Cathedral.

31 - Italian aviators accomplish flight from Rome to Tokio

Interdenominational Education meeting at Methodist College Hall. J. W. WITHERS, chairman; Drs. ENGIEHEART and HART speakers.

Forest fire in St. George's district.


1 - Newfoundland branch W. M. S. opens at Cocharne Street.

3 - Postal Telegraphers Banquet and dance at Smithville.

Unveiling of Placentia War Memorial by Archbishop ROCHE

Companionship of the Imperial Service Order conferred on R. H. O'LEARY, Esq., Commissioner of Public Charities

Presentation of the George W. B. AYRE gifts to Seaman Leander GREEN, D.S.M. and Pte. RICKETTS, V.C., at Government House

Prince Albert created Duke of York

4 - Treaty of Peace Hungary signed at Versailles

W. WOODFORD, the resigned member of Harbor Main, self-unseated also unseated by the Court.

Dr. JONES, M. H. A. for Harbor Main also unseated but freed from all charges of personal bribery.

6 - Tasker Educational Sermon at Gower St., Preacher, Rev. Douglas B. HEMMEON

Church and Presbytery of St. Kyrans destroyed by fire.

8 - Republican convention opens at Chicago.

9 - Installation Carbonear Lodge A.F. & A.M.

10 - Woman Suffrage Bill turned down on second reading by solid government party vote.

No salt in city.

First Infant Welfare centre opened by Lady HARRIS.

Big 27 day battle along the Bersina River results in complete victory for the Poles

12 - Senator Warren HARDING of Ohio, nominated at Republican convention for Presidency of the United States- also Governor COOLIDGE of Massachusetts as Vice-President.

13 - Essad PASHA assassinated in Paris by a young Albanian, afterwards executed.

14 - Nomination Day, Bay de Verde bye-election.

Premier Karl TRUMBORN succeeds Premier BRAUND in Germany

E. L. ASHBOURNE, B.A., Toronto University, selected as Rhodes Scholar.

City football season opens,

15 - Estimates introduced and show an increase of $1,868,751.08.

16 - St. Bon's annual sports.

18 - Samuel GOMPERS elected President of the American Federation of Labor for the 39th time.

20 - Londonderry Riot

21 - Sugar rationing in the United States

Supreme Council meets at Boulogne

Iolanthe at the Casino.

22 - Earthquake in California. Considerable damage at Los Angeles and neighourhood

Dedication of Clift Lodge A. F. & A.M. at Wabana

23 - Methodist Conference opens at Wesley Church

Minister BOWRING introduces his eleven million dollar budget. All night session.

Ordination Service, Wesley Church, Rev. Benjamin MELLALIEU and Thomas J. PITT ordained.

24 - Installation Avalon Lodge A.F. & A.M.

Bay de Verde bye-election results, CAVE 1334, PUDDESTER 913.

Graduation Day Littledale

29 - Methodist conference closes

30 - Prince Arthur of Connaught appointed Governor General of South Africa at request of General SMUTS

Terms of Municipal council concluded Commission of seven appointed.


1 - Beaumont Hamel Day

Forest fires all around the city

Narrow escape of Jensen CAMP and Virginia WATERS

St. Joseph Garden Party

Canadian Parliament prorogues, Premier, Sir Robert BORDEN resigns

4 - Memorial Day

Memorial Tablet unveiling by His Excellency Sir C. A. HARRIS in Congregational Church.

5 - Fire motor truck tests.

Spa conference opens

6 - Governor COX of Ohio nominated as Presidential candidate at Democratic Convention San Francisco. Franklin ROOSEVELT nominated vice-President.

7 - C. C. C. Sports.

WOODFORD affidavit commission, Hon. J. D. RYAN and Leiut.-Col R. G. RENDELL sitting open sessions.

8 - Allies at Spa offer Germany extension of six months to complete disarmament.

Shipright's strike.

The $800,000 seventeen inspector Education Bill passed through the Assembly in a brief sitting Eheu!

First meeting of the Municipal Commission 1920.

Sir Lomer GOUIN resigns as Premier of Quebec.

9 - Hon. L. A. TASCHEREAU sworn in as Prime Minister of Quebec, Vice Sir. Lomer GOUIN.

German delegates at Spa sign "Allies" compromise disarmament terms under protest.

10 - Hon. Arthur MEIGHEN sworn in as Canadian Prime Minister.

New Brunswick votes to retain Provincial Prohibition

Death of Admiral Lord FISHER

11 - Death of Senator DENNIS of the Halifax Herald, aged 65

Empress Eugenie died aged 94

L. O. A. Parade to St. Mary's, sermon by Rev. A. B. S. STERLING

12 - Teacher's Convention opens.

Allies present coal ultimatum to Germany 2,000,000 tons monthly.

Motor Association elects officers.

Legislative Council throw out the Municipal Charter.

14 - Germany accept allies coal demands.

Garden Party and races at Kilbride

Installation Mackay Lodge, A.F. & A.M., Bay Roberts.

St. Bonaventure's Reunion

15 - Accident to Resolute gives Shamrock first win at Sandy Hook

17 - Police Commissioner SMYTHE, I. C., shot in the Cork's County Club.

18 - Prince Joachim commits suicide at Potsdam

Annual Requiem Mass at Mount Carmel

Funeral of George MAKINSON of British Columbia at Harbor Grace.

19 - Duke of Devonshire arrives at Port aux Basque.

20 Shamrock IV, wins triangular course yacht race, beating resolute by 2m 25ec.

Empress Eugenie entombed at Franborough.

Governor HARRIS at Fogo

21 - Resolute beats Shamrock on time allowance.

Methodist College, Ayre Athletic Field Garden party

T. A. B. S. Juvenile Picnic at Donovans

St. Mary's picnic on Lester's field.

22 - Greeks enter Adrianople

23 - Resolute beats Shamrock

Marconi Telephone, Signal Hill gets in touch with S. S. Victorian with Press Delegates aboard, 1,200 miles distance.

26 - Supreme President CARTER, S.O.E.B.S., arrives.

27 - Sir Thomas LIPYON's Shamrock IV finally loses American Cup races 2 to 3

Murray Government again return for Nova Scotia by 29 to 14.

Signal Hill in wireless telephone communication with Sydney N.S.

Duke of Devonshire at Humbermouth.

28 - Elihu ROOT formally presents St. Gaudens Statue of Lincoln to the British people. Erected in Caning Square.

Mount Cashel Garden Party

S.O.E.B.S. Banquet at Victoria hall

U.S.A. refuses approval of Japan's occupation of Saghalien.


1 - Rumania presents ultimatum to Soviet Russia

A. C. Ross of Sydney N.S. challenges for the American Cup.

Archbishop of Tyre, Assyrian, in the city

Premier and Attorney General leaves for England, latter on Labrador boundary business.

4 - Regatta Day

Canada-West Indian Trade agreement announced.

5 - War again imminent over Poland.

Strong statement by Lloyd GEORGEe. General European crisis happily averted.

6 - Irish Crime Bill passed third reading 206 to 18

Warsaw bombarded.

7 - Governor COX declares for League of Nations with interpretations.

8 - Peace Treaty with Turkey signed at Sevres, France.

Archbishop ROCHE lays corner stone of church at Red Island, P.B.

10 - The warmest day 112 on Water Street in the sun and 99 in the shade.

S. A. Congress close.

11 - Broad Cove, St. Philip's Regatta.

France recognizes general WRANGEL as head of the de facto Government in South Russia. Entente strained.

C. of E. Orphanage Garden party.

Archbishop Roche at Burin

12 - Attempted assassination of Premier VENIZELOS of Greece

Treaty signed between Russia and Latvia.

St. Lawrence River makes new low water record.

13 - North Sydney Longshoremen's strike against Reid Nfld. Co. settled after 7 weeks

Residence of Mr. Garrett BYRNE almost destroyed by fire.

14 - Armistice signed between Russia and Finland.

Preliminary Peace treaty between Russia and Armeni signed.

Derby Day at Bell Island

16 - Half yearly meeting Board of Trade resolves itself in to a meeting of protest against the fishery regulations

First meeting of Railway Commission. Hon. W. F. COAKER appointed chairman.

John T. MEANEY appointed acting controller.

17 - Famous cruses Vindictive sunk at the mouth of Ostend Harbor in May 1918, raised.

Sydney base-baller dined at Wood's

Meeting of Patriotic Association re Memorial . Business done- nil

18 - Poles win their Marne. Danzig corridor cleared. The Battle of Warsaw.

B. I. S. outing and picnics. Many in pouring rain

19 - Adjourned meeting of Board of Trade on Fishery Regulations.

20 - C. of H. E. associate results published

21 - Publication of correspondence between His Excellency the Governor and Sir Michael CASHIN in which His Excellency categorically denies the truth of a Statement made by Premier SQUIRES on oath before the Royal commission on WOODFORD affidavit.

Sydney victorious in baseball

23 - Sydney defeats Grand Falls in baseball.

24 - Poland almost cleared of Bolshevists, Soviet troops retreat in panic.

Poles invade Silasia

26 - Announced that Kings College, Windsor, confer D. C. L. on Canon BOLT, de honoris causa.

Poles capture Grodno the Soviet Headquarters.

27 - Mr. Gilbert SCOTT's plans for the Cathedral spire approved.

28 - Railway telegraphers and agents organize.

30 - International coal strike threatened

No papers appear in Glasgow for the first time in 112 years, due to printer strike

31 - British miners vote for strike by large majority.

Prince of Wales Medals conferred on Mr. John TRAPNELL, ex-goaler, Harbor Grace, and Mrs. Mary RANDELL, ex-P.M. at Port Rexton

Prohibition Act commission gazetted.


1 - France demands reparation from Germany because of attack by Breslau mob on French consulate.

Sir John CROSBIE resigns from Fish Exporters Board.

2 - Fish exporters discuss regulations within closed doors and under ten minute rules.

Turkey sends minister to the Vatican.

3 - KNOWLING's firm defies sugar prices and cute government rate from 32 to 28 cents.

4 - A. B. MORINE, K.C. applies for mandamus to compel acting Collector of Customs to admit sugar imported by A. E. Hickman & Co. Ltd.. Mandamus issues.

Capt. Evan EDWARDS addresses Board of Trade on Empire Trade.

5 - Germany apologized to France for assault on French consulate.

Rev. Dr. PEDLEY closes his ministrations at the Congregational Church.

Flower Service at C. of E. Cemetery.

Baroness MacDONALD of Earnecliffe dies in London.

7 - Earthquake in Italy.

Premier Lloyd GEORGE returns from Lucerne.

Governor HARRIS at Cartwright where he places the cornerstone of the Gordon undenominational school.

9 - D'Annunizo declares Flume an independent state

Chartered Association of Fish Exporters discussed.

10 - The Herald London's Labor Daily, admits receiving $75,000 of Bolshevist gold.

11 - Trieste in revolt

Fish export and standardization regulations for 1920-21 published.

12 - Archbishop unveils memorial windows at St. Joseph Church

Queens College Forward Campaign initiated in C. of E. churches

13 - Chief Justice grants pre-emptory mandamus in HICKMAN sugar case.

Exhibition of Northern Nfld. and Labrador work at Grenfell Hall.

14 - Queenstown Harbor closed to eastern traffic.

15 - Opening of Biennial Diocesan Synod.

Jugo-Slav parliament ratifies Peace Treaty with Bulgaria.

16 - Bomb outrage at J. P. MORGAN's building in New York, 35 killed and 300 injured

Governor HARRIS returns from Labrador trip.

President DESCHANEL presents resignation.

17 - Prince of Wales at Trinidad

18 - Biennial reunion of Queen's College Alumni.

20 - Meighen government sustained in by-election at St. John, N.B,. and Colchester County, by large majorities.

Elevation of Very Rev. H. T. RENOUF to the Bishopic of St. George's announced.

23 - Miner's Federation refuse second ballot on strike.

Britain coal-rationed

W. P. A. meeting to discuss children's hospital.

24 - Wheat prices slump in Chicago market.

Miners postpone strike for a week.

Appeal in Sugar Mandamus case unanimously dismissed by Supreme Court.

26 - French Premier LEYGUES receives vote of confidence 507 to 80. President MILLERAND delivers first message to Parliament.

Corner stone of Topsail Church laid by Archbishop ROCHE.

27 - King Victor EMMANUEL signs Treaty of St. Germain's.

28 - James Gordon BENNETT air race starts. French aviator, Lodi LACONTE, winner. RAYNHAM withdrew after first lap. HAWKER did not contest.

29 - Reported 4 ft. coal seam discovered near Grand Lake by Geologist HATCH.

30 - Poles capture Minsk.


1 - Prince of Wales at Bermuda.

Coal strike postponed for another fortnight.

GIBBS and BARRON file claim by Royal Trust Co., as Executors of Sir. R. G. REID against the Reid Nfld. Co. for $711,398.48.

Tongo former German possession passage to France.

2 - Poles and Lithuanians arrange armistice.

Revolutionary signs in Russia.

Earl CURSON notifies Soviet Russia that any Russian submarine encountered at sea will be attacked at sight.

3 - Archbishop ROCHE unveils stained glass window presented by Hon. J. D. RYAN, K. C. S. G., in Portugal Cove Church

4 - Panama Canal tolls for month of September exceed $1,000,000- a record.

5 - Sinn Fein lecture by Miss HUGHES in the College Hall.

6 - Armistice between Soviet Russia and Poland signed

G. W. V. A. decide to dispose of Club Rooms

7 - Poles and Lithuanians cease fighting

Vegetable sale at St. Patrick's.

President WOLVIN arrives.

8 - Britain presents ultimatum to Russia demanding release of British prisoners.

9 - New Brunswick election, Premier FOSTER 24 seats out of 48

Poles occupy Vilna

10 - Prince of Wales arrive Spithead after Australasian tour

11 - Prince of Wales makes triumphant entry into London after his tour

12 - Funeral of John SLATTERY

Preliminary peace between Soviet Russia and Poland signed at Riga

British mines reject Government proposals

Queensland, Australia, elections, Premier THEODORE sustained.

Attempted assassination of Crown Prince of Serbia.

Wrangel launches new offensive

King thanks Dominion and States for Prince's reception on recent tour

13 - Revolution in China, monarchy proclaimed

Children's Hospital discussed in College Hall

14 - Plot uncovered to blow up Kingston, Ont. Penitentiary

H. R. BROOKES gives astounding interview to Montreal press.

Four hundred killed in Chinese mine disaster.

15 - Criminal session of Supreme Court opens - no Business

Revolt reported in Moscow.

Outport nursing scheme launched at Government House.

16 - British Miners Strike begins.

First Irish hunger striker succumbs.

17 - Foundation stone of K. of C. Memorial Hall laid by Archbishop ROCHE.

18 - Disorders in Whitehall by unemployed

British coal industry at a standstill.

19 - Austrian elections, Christian Socialists victorious.

'Iolanthe' at the Casino.

20 - Wesley Church League sale opened by Hon. J. ANDERSON.

Railway wreck at Erie, Pa., 7 killed 20 injured.

21 - SMITH and SHIPMAN takes action in Supreme Court against government on the Fishery regulations.

22 - Vilna incident referred to League of Nations.

SMITH and SHIPMAN granted writ of mandamus.

23 - General BOOTH arrives at New York

25 - Russian-Polish treaty ratified.

Dr. W. H. PARSONS appointed Supt. of Asylum for Insane.

McSWINEY, Lord Mayer of Cork, dies of Hunger strike in Brixton jail.

Four provinces of Canada, Alberta, Sask., Manitoba and Nova Scotia, vote dry.

26 - Russian-polish treaty ratified

Greek throne offered to Prince Paul.

Ethel DICKENSON Memorial unveiled by Lady HARRIS.

27 - R. S. JANES of Glovertown, B.B., reported died in Baffins Island last April

Cathedral bazaar opens in C. L. B. Armoury

St. Andrews new Club Rooms opened

W. M. S. Convention opens in George St. Church.

28 - British Miners strike settled.

Keil Canal declared an international waterway.

Re-union of train-men in C. L. B. Armoury

Admiral Coundouriotis appointed Regent of Greece.

29 - Reid Nfld. Co., Directors report published

31 - New R. C. Church at Caplain Bay blessed by the Archbishop.


2 - Presidential election in United States, HARDING , Republican candidate, wins by great majority.

3 - St. Andrew's sale of work opens.

5 - South Africa political parties unite under Smuts.

9 - Sugar falls to 61/4 cents per lb. at New York.

10 - Adriatic question settled, Flume independent.

Fire on Water Street, Simon LEVITZ's store badly gutted.

C. L. B. Old Comrades dance.

Motor Association dinner at Donovan's

11 - Armistice Day, complete silence at 11 o'clock for two minutes throughout the whole Empire, out of respect for the gallant dead.

Historic ceremony in Whitehall, body of unknown soldier interred at Westminster Abbey

G.W.V.A. Dinner

Air ships for seal fishery arrive at Botwood.

Mr. Sebastian YOUNG of Curling chosen as Rhodes Scholar for 1921

12 - Peace Treaty between Italy and Jugo Slavia signed.

14 - General Wrangel's army reported wiped out.

Hon. W. B. GRIEVES arrives home from an extended trip to England and Scotland.

Disastrous fire at 46 Gower St.

General elections in Greece, President VENIZELOS defeated.

15 - Meeting of League of Nations at Geneva, Paul HYMANS of Belgium elected President.

17 - Anniversary of swearing in of the COAKER - SQUIRES Government.

Mass meeting of fishermen in C. C. C. Hall protests against fishery regulations

C. L. B. Old comrades dinner.

B. I. S. Ladies Auxiliary sociable

War aids Bazaar in Presbyterian Hall

18 - Blue Puttee reunion at Smithville

24 - Wesley Ladies Aid sale opened

25 - Home Rule Bill passed second reading in Lords.

28 - Christian Brothers collection breaks all record.

30 - Lodge St. Andrew Installation

Sale of work in aid of C. of E. orphans

St. Andrew night celebration.


1 - D'Annunzio declares war on Italy

Home rule Bill passes Lord's

L. C. A. S. Sale of works open.

Annual poultry show opens

Special session of Grand Orange Lodge opens in Victoria Hall

General Elections in British Columbia, Oliver government sustained, by majority of one.

Jubliee celebration of Rt. Rev. Mons. DONNELLY at Conception.

2 - Dominion building association houses officially opened.

4 - L. O. A. Resolutions published

Board of trade formed at Grand Bank

5 - Greek plebiscite favors Constantine's return to throne of Greece.

7 - Trade Bakery totally destroyed by fire

8 - Consecration of Rt. Rev. H. T. RENOUF as Bishop of St. George's by his Grace Archbishop ROCHE

Bulgaria admitted to League of Nations

9 - Hon. W. R. WARREN, Minister of Justice, returns from England.

13 - B.I.S. Football dinner.

Bible Society Tea.

15 - Announcement of three new companies incorporated, viz. St. John's Light and Power Co., Ltd. Nfld. Dockyards Ltd.; Mines and Forest Ltd (Newfoundland) incorporates, Harry DUFF, REID, Robert GIULLESPIE, REID and Charles O'NEIL, Conroy

16 - A. E. HICKMAN Co., Ltd. and J. & F. MOORE defy regulations and sell four cargoes of fish in Italy.

17 - Seven towns in the Argentine republic destroyed by earthquake.

18 - Smallpox Hospital destroyed by fire.

19 - Constantine arrives in Athens.

20 - Home rule passed Lord's (final)

21 - Flume blockaded from rest of world.

N. W. ROWSELL announces League of Nations successfully launched.

American Exchange reaches 19 3/8 per cent.

House and contents of Thomas DUCEY, Marystown, destroyed by fire.

Warships presented to Canada; arrive at Halifax and are received by the Governor General and Hon. C. C. BALANTYNE.

22 - Several hundred persons killed and injured in railway accident near Petrograd.

23 - Britain and France sign convention re Persia and Palestine

Star Hall destroyed by fire, loss $50,000.

25 - Funeral of Reserve Fireman HARVEY

26 - Star of Sea Association decides to erect new hall on site of old one.

Gospel Mission Hall Adelaide St. dedicated by the President of the Methodist Conference, Rev. Dr. FENWICK.

27 - Lt. Col. (Rev.) NANGLEe writes on war memorial

28 - Appalling famine in China, Canada asked to help.

D'Annunzio's territory surrendering to Italians.

Four persons die in Fall River, Mass. from asphyxiation as a result of a holiday drinking bout.

Russian-Polish peace negotiations at Rign definitely broken off.

Importers Association meet to discuss retrenchment.

Elks Lodge No. 1 elect. Officers St. John's Lodge, A. F. and A. M.. Installation of Officers.



Page contributed by Chris Shelley (December 2001)

Page Revised by Ivy F. Benoit (Wednesday February 20, 2013)

Newfoundland's Grand Banks is a non-profit endeavor.
No part of this project may be reproduced in any form
for any purpose other than personal use.

JavaScript DHTML Menu Powered by Milonic

© Newfoundland's Grand Banks (1999-2018)

Hosted by
Chebucto Community Net

Your Community, Online!

You can search the entire NGB site
by using the [Google] search below.

Search through the whole site
[Recent] [Contacts] [Home]