|Globe, December 12, 1921|
A follow-up to Mr. Jennes's transgression appeared in the Globe five days later. Along the line, his last name lost an "e":
Fred Jenns, bartender at the Brunswick Hotel, was fined $50 and costs or 10 days for obstructing the police. Jenns held on to an officer when he entered to look for liquor. The explanation was that Jenns kept a little liquor for his own use, and that he did not mean to obstruct the police.
|Globe and Mail, November 3, 1969.|
|Globe and Mail, April 4, 1971.|
Three months after their wedding, Mrs. Kalman won the title of "Mrs. Brunswick" in what was intended to be the first annual contest for the "woman with the mature figure." Among the runners-up was 78-year-old Olive Lyman, who attested her youthful looks and good skin to living "the clean life," which several bystanders swore she said with a wink. Wearing a black bathing suit, Ms. Lyman trotted out what the Globe and Mail described as her "withering soprano."
|Globe and Mail, July 25, 1970.|
|Toronto Star, March 19, 1979. Click on image for larger version.|
Among the clips of Peter Appleyard Presents floating around YouTube is this one from Dearie's performance.
|Toronto Star, September 4, 1982. Click on image for larger version.|
Additional material from the December 17, 1921 edition of the Globe and the July 26, 1971 edition of the Globe and Mail.