80 PHOTOGRAPHS FOUND (WITH UNALTERED, HISTORICAL NOTES)
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(Dr.) Alan SECORD Stouffville (Ont.) Veterinarian Wounded survivor of a midnight raid by hunters on a Stouffville bird sanctuary, Canada goose yesterday underwent a 2 1/2-hour operation by veterinarian Dr. Alan Secord, who holds bird. X-ray plates indicate steel brace set in bird's shattered wing. Five other geese were killed by shotgun blasts, then dragged away in the snow. RCMP is investigating under Migatory Birds Act. Dr. Secord has operated the bird sanctuary for four years.
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(Mrs) Philip ROSENTHAL Toronto Mrs. Rosenthal, an auburn-haired blue-eyed Scot, is spending a few days in Toronto before moving on to Western Canada with her husband, Philip Rosenthal, chairman of the board of a large china manufacturing company. When the Rosenthal are at home they live in a baroque castle in Selb, Western Germany. When abroad they do a lot of mountain climbing, Mrs. Rosenthal "going as high as I dare, and waiting there until my husband comes down." Mr. Rosenthal, who is making a cross-Canada lecture tour, spoke last evening at the Royal Ontario Museum. Son of the founder of Rosenthal China, he was educated in Britain and became a British subject during the Second World War. They have a 14- month-old daughter.
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TORONTO GLOBE AND MAIL HISTORICAL MISCELLANEOUS [Globe and Mail corner newspaper boxes]
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WINDMILLS Gooderham and Worts Windmill, Toronto [Windmill reproduced close to its original site. Famous waterfront landmark constructed 122 years ago.]
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FOOTBALL L.F. Action amidfield as Als Goel Wells (86) their lone major scorer in two games, carried the ball against Argos last might. Wells two touchdowns were not enough as Argos rallied for 14 points in fourth quarter to win 15-14.
These photographs and captions are unaltered documents. In some cases, they contain outdated language that may be offensive. In order to preserve their historical authenticity, they have not been edited.
ABOUT THE ARCHIVE
The images in this living archive were scanned from prints and negatives used in The Globe and Mail newsroom from the late 19th century until the transition to digital in the 1990s. With the Archive of Modern Conflict, more than 100,000 prints from The Globe and Mail newsroom have been digitized. New photographs, and their hand-transcribed notes, are added to the subscriber-only feature each week.