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.3 nee oie by STREETSVILLE, PEEL 00O., ONTARJO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 ~- Price 5 Cents

$2.2 year in Canada THE WELFARE OF THE PEOPLE I8 THE SUPREME LAW. $2.60 to U 8. bie, a a0 ) : | ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN ? A. MON TEMURRO G. B. Jackson, K.C. | Local and | CHURCH Reviewin g UNITED CHURCH a ie .D. a olin —_ ————— ils 7 Barrister, Solicitor CENTENNIAL ANNIVERSARY ~* sap cane axp SURGEON Notary Public Ete. District Doings Peel S Sketches (Too late for last issue) y Queen St.,, Strestavills Solicitor for the Townsbip of Toronto There were good congregations last Last Sunday was a red-letter day in ue Phone 161 Solicitor for Village of Streetaviile Set Sunday at both morning and even- the United Church, the Sunday School and for the Royal Bank of Canada ; : |ing services in St. Andrew’s Presby-| The “Canadian Historical Review,” | anniversary beimg observed in the aie Money to Loan High and Public Schools re-opened ' terian Church for the celebration of | Canada’s outstanding periodical of his- morning and the congregational anni- 4 a DR. PRICE Offices Jackson Dailding . Cookrvilte tts oe Me scholars were all the 160th anniversary of the a J torical at sop its last issue, igs Mt at night. In the morning the - 4 Telephones—Cookevills . ool. e minister, v. Jd. . | €s emphatically the importance of the | mem f th -_ WENTIST, PORT CREDIT - Fraser, preached in the morning, and | Perkins Bull Historica] Series. Over at of the chee een sinled

' ——_ t _ jake Shore Cooksville Womens’ Institute will Rev. Dr. J. S. Shortt, Moderator of he front of the church, the three inter-

Road, opposite Post aod Thursday from 2

, two pages are devoted to a review of te classes in th i Office. Tuesday meet.at the home of Mrs. Baldwin on | the Presbyterian Church in Canada, | Mr. Ber ins Bull’s recent publication§. | junior classes in the No posing Boge oe -b6p.m. Other ees by seyeinienees Tuesday. Jan. 8th. occu ied the poet in the evening. In- a erg with ge erage that | choir, the primary class in the two long | Only Residence, Phone 94, i eS pS a stead of preaching a sermon, he gave | Mr. Bull’s books “mark the dawn, in| seats in front of th i a E. M. Dillon at Cooksville has been gn interesting account of his travels Bie eee and, the

Ontario, of a new conception of the

DR H.A. HOLMES rande a King’s Counsel by the Hep-

eta ¢ Young People’s Bible Clas irls* from coast to coast, as Moderator, | beginning of local history and the be- | Bible ines in the walter Mocieat oa DENTIST urn Government. = —, es ae, of = pale aes, in the artistic the right and left of the choir. Each 4 ——_ ila Co f ed wi production o - Format, binding, | de WwW. H. HILLS M.D. Leader Block, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wilson of Port! .10 I, See a ee paper, print, and engravings” some in gees internation one to in q ont hs ag T. I, Bowie Streeteville, Ontario cay a wenn. gage golden ree Among those present at the even-/ color, some in black and white, make a | Little Town of Bethlehem,” the prim- association . «ay . .

ing service were Revs. R. J. Perry, very strong appeal to the reader.” The ' ry, | —_—_—— Anglican; Geo. H. Purchase, Unitea; ; reviewer makes special comment on! Bible Class “Who is He in Yonder The home of Charles Ryan, Tra-| Dr. G. G. Treanor, Presbyterian, Dres- | the “ingeniously contrived, exceeding- | Stall?” the antiphonal singing of thig . : 'falgar, on the Dundas Highway, was! den, a native of Streetsville; Rev. S.! ly helpful, informing,” map of Peel | last being i effective: alsa’ A Grenville Davis,K C.; destroyed by fire on Dec. 22. Landie Presbyterian, Port Credit; | Which is included in each volume of the ! the ate school sang a new carol come. Barrister, Solicitor, Notary, K%o aes also Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Beamish, of , 5¢ies. | posed by Mr . Kingston. The pas-

M to Loav, Mortgages and Real Mr. and Mrs. James Ross of Aurora : # In summing up, the reviewer praises | tor, Rev. G. H. ; : Estate.” Sunes see = celebrated the 64th anniversary of ' Islington, former member of St. And ng 4A pral Purchase, was assisted

ary, “Away in a Manger.” end the

ours 10—12 « m., 4p.m. 7—9p.m. Phone 31

. rew’s, as well as other former mem- | “the masterly fashion” in which Mr.’ in this service by the Rev. Mr. Harris, SMITH M D Office, i Court House, Bram; ton their wedding a a few days ago. bers. Perkins Bull’s material is being “sift- ; assistant minister and Director of Re- S. H. Rivest. Streetaville. P Telepbove No. 91 Mr. and Mrs. Willian Morrow of. rhe, United and Anglican Churches ed and correlated.” His work avoids | ligious Education of High Park United

r Hed : ; ice, to | irrelevancies and sets an “entirely new | Church, Toronto, who held the bo Orangeville celebrated thé, 64th anni- tae all Ray poe Pate "ie sradeutaiee | and high standard for county histories, and girls (and grown peonle too) spell~ versary of their wedding last week. | at St. Andrews. | enlivening the whole witha racy humor bound with his telling of the story “Iq

fe | On Tuesda ing, Jan 1st, the , Which is all to the good. I had not come.” , < N Mr. and Mrs. ee Cyinnington of Psi Geman wen held in hme A review by Justice Riddell in the! At night the guest speaker was the Scout otes Brampton celebrated 52nd anni-' church, with a good attendance. Rev. | “Canada Lancet and Practitioner,” na- Rev. Mr. Spencer of rkson, and he versary of their wedding on Dec. 27th. | J" y’ Praser was chairman, Mrs. | turally pays most attention to “From ' preached a very fine, earnest sermon

/ |e ee, Medicine Man to Medical Man,” but his Which had as its main thought “God : , . W, G. _ = : The Clarkson-Lorne Park Women’s | Billie Jixol Pri ery phage pro-| Comments on the appearance of the , revealed Himself to the world in the x

| Institute sent 3 of ‘Christmas ; , Series are particularly interesting. Ac- Christ. Do we reveal Christ and the _ DR. T.A. ROBINSON Cheer to the men in Christie Street oe wen eat ten —_ ane cording to Riddell the machanion! ap- Father to the world b our lives?” A . Dp ENTIST | Hospital, Toronto. | Acete members of the Sunday School. pearance of the book leaves nothing to full choir, assisted by Mrs. Harry Bur-

aici | be desired. The paper is of the best, the ton and Mrs. Frank eid, rendered two Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Cook of Cooks- of ae aaa rss $5 to 1086 | type first-class, the proof-reading al- ' splendid anthems and sang as a vesper, sville celebrated their twentieth wed- sented by the scholars, proved very | M0st unexceptionable, and the illus- With the centre chan ‘iers turned off,

ding ig ig at their home on interesting. It was directed by Mrs. | tfations and binding a credit to any | and a lighted star shining out from the

every Wednesday

y. . 8 F. C. Shipp of by, who has quite | ¢stablishment. eve above the o the much sas satieiaabaseains - bacertathan Sion teak nT heel q Such comments are particularly in- loved hymn “Silent Night.” At together, The citizens of Brampton will vote | on race teresting in view of the sppesrance of the services were most inspiring and a next Monday on the sale of becr and! The present superintendent of St.’ 8 new volume with per ipa greater wonderful preparation for the spend- 'wine in standard hotels, under the | Atdrew™ Sunday School is Mr. Arnold Popular spoesldin any 20 ar brought ing ofatruly happy Christmas. —= | Liquor Control Act. Stewsrt, and the secretary, Miss Mary out by Mr. Bull. oe atpetie’ ¢ - | ron } ———. ilson From e SLIN The A.Y.P.A. of St. Peter’s Chtrch, | © ed | will be one of the gifts received most

Erindale, met at the home of Alfred

it J | ing references to it in ir already . more and more busied warship's radio men. | newly-weds, of the Malton district vege part in Sunday School work dur-

: ith the thi overcrowded Christmas book supple-/ that sepig: Porn less taken up wi

: ey f whom were presented by Trinity Juniors | ~' Past years, many 0 ments. the fl Seout Thanks Badge for HBC. | vith 9 beautiful walnut living-room pF wey ngs Me seintaters t | ——0—___—___ | To you, Mr. Editor, and to all Review, s s e ° * . °° ; im q is . - . A gold haa 9 Mang 5 L. ae ot At the annual meeting of the Wom | McCree, of Toronto, and Dr. S. T. Mar- tario scribe tenders greetings and wish:

: DT £0) ‘T- as Mr. Per Bull has discovered in es for all the best year ever. : ll , tin, Hamilton, each of whom gave ap- =e : ; . y f : en’s Missionary Society of First Un- ; : his re in connection with the _ At the annual meeting of Islington Looe ee ees at the Hudson's Bay ited Church, Port Credit, Mrs. A, W. ; Probriste addresses, referring to. history of Peel. Back in the sixties of Public School Dr. V. & Wile ston Company Westero Arctic transports, Biggs was elected president and Mrs. Piresit, pastorate. spent. in_ Streets Raids tentury, Just before the Fenian lected trustee in place of Robt. H. tion system, in recognition of a ca | J. E. Mitchell, Vice- President. | were present also, as well as Mrs. Hall, » the county and township coun-~ Tier, who resigned af vices to Scouting. Cooksville ot gia ag Tar eige new net et a, Sg sey Rey pro- | cia following ' officers for 1935, ster Peggy , : ' on te pulation than the aver- e Islington Conservativ The Largest Hospital Scout Group | Hazard as Worthy Mistress. The al: ica cue ee a age man of today would think ible. ! tiem for 1985 6 ac hes tee , ection and installation was condu : . e Crimean War ised prices, ast President—C. O. Waters. Bot mt seonenly | is the world’s eg by Sister Roe and Sister Keegan of | pear ape tar pa bing my: Spee pga er- | they had cveneen guateniy, then risen _xesitent--Dr. Wilson. thet at St. ¥ oaeect Carshal- Toronto. | The different parts of the pageant, porarily, and then times had; Ist Vine enicent—Andy Sclireiber,

' the country once more. 2nd cons and : directed by Mrs. F. C. Shipp of Horn. , “°me 0” the ¢ ames i Scouts, The Scouting code and pro- |, Mr. and Mrs. sented with a, cedar ' bY; depicted the Centennial. The first | then, the peliet of Tee ee given | Srd Vice-President—John Chard is credited by the hospital saibere ‘aa x tg ae tae of + Mg A ta _ Scene was one of 1835, in which Floyd appears urinealy, On the 16th M 4 ' Ro ope Hugh es > th : tly siping $0 —— met ie Shoe ellen hall last week. They | Ha “toed secstine onl dex Dee ae 1862, in the Gore of Torofito, for in. ahi .G. Jeshenn ana J. a ss inethitte. 8 vi seegyrsee’ There was 8 | Rey. Mr. Rintoul: the solos being taken ae ov 5——~ ——, : f j aliaacapcion ~~ and dancing. by Mr. W. G. Steen of Galt and chil- Ceiving $1 a week fie meinen, , By OBITUARY When a gun accidentally discharged <9 next was the S.S. of 1885 in whereas in neighboring towns such ee ‘filly of Meadowvale, had three fing. Which Mr. Arnold Stewart was the Dephie received only B0c a week. This Sell, Sorszer' warden of Pool orn om his right hand badly lacsratel. Mee he Contr, with ‘Mrs. Nicol and ed and it was decided that S—-M-——- dale United Chureh inn 2 and Jast of a pioneer Chingua- He received attention at Peel Memor- (,.2 Woodruff

) ; : h ° cousy Township tary. died at his ial Hospital. eet peene- 1019-76th ssilaias should receive only 50c a week each

home here late Sa sary, was given by the junior classes of eee

92nd year, f a short a the 8.8. and the little tots did their jp e ret % the sixties was small

rh nea tak "| tte Natt open, te te pairs meepicina born on the line west near at different points in Toronto Town- | © closing scene was one of 1934, Yor tasintenance to poor women, wom-

was ~ po Pm edie shin. with ng Ot Thurs. showing each month of the year, the

af a3 E

a8 i

en in delicate health and poor men, also |

At the day biens they gave ib in Fort Credit [nf thenew. ne payments for modical attendance, and The chairman read letters of regres

directo t m house '

considered dan ef-the tent farmers ia 7 on not being able to be present from , Softer s ferent ee ote the county and a crack plowman. —e per SA TC pay + Those were the days when everyone | St. Peter's Taking a keen interest in plowing W. A. Ferrah, aged 81, passed away | the letters received. ve helped everyone else and the old pio- matches, Mr. Bell won many contests at his home in abville, on Dee. 22nd. At the close a beautiful birthday cake "°¢™ *Pirit of brotherhood had not dis- in his time. He was « life member of He was a prominent man in man | decorated with 100 candles was cut by SPbes! me Cele = indigent Dg eee ted oclition carts tn | Tae ane coninctad «. baking Fie | £0 of the older ladies of the congrega- gg spell dren was lite, Mr. Bell was for It years a memi- was the last member of his family.” | Seh,M=® Mary Webster and Mrs. Da- enough, 6 year later, whet an il f 3 ‘ediet ma was til, holding the office of counelllor and Teed eas ee en’ dog-| the counci!” she offered fo take charge reeye . In 1916 he was se-/ Charles Gummerson has been elect- of it gratis until its parents could lected as of Peel County.” |ed 9 Trustee of Cooksville Public | Cro ret ormer ministers “gg! found. Such incidents form a fascinat- Mr. Bell was predeceased by his wife School, in place of Dr. F. E. Hopkins nas ledibe served pastor. | ing story revealed ever more cl in years ago and has no immediate waliriow, Pegg takes the potistnn Skene Se enn ther Zan. | the developing work of our Peel his He was 2 member glece of B. “1. Chariton, veuriig, on pany repaired to the auditorium torian. . eh es scied to tabs pias ot teges |e ee or aaeiaind ——_-—_— The visitor’ oyne Grice Although St. Andrew's Church was} Guy Bell of Chinguacousy, ex-war- | house and asked task ocean sees ngs Gecme rusty. Seto Pen Coup did a bis Kame | Ea no . ag oy Md My or hn ary “er Jan. /End, 106; tollowing ®-paralyt< | Burke, bred by &. Jone, Newenstie, | the henie ct ooke whose father, ience. ge il day, tein ot, ae eee ae Mactan | an Weather a |, Mr en Mex, Jn err of Cle] Vat, tat peal. be sis sur¢ived: by 4. ber last lactation period in the 365 day | ° ‘The first pastor of the church, Rev. | their golden wedding om Bec Bork. fic | he is mot wp. 78th birthday. He is survived by 4: Gvition of the ROP, with » product Andrew Bel, appareatiy thought. te not see him ordinary services. were suffi- oh, vhen Steve. who Inter sat ii stiffly sacechel - se thet Be Bell had S aan of : = female elders, sal seteraty. roprimamsie’ bee cause she dared to attend a Methodist ‘Church and partake of Communion ol was In fact, a Sar a bocs seed es We Ble |

. enthusiastically by many lucky l And this is Tossdeg morning Satine. Adamson on Dec. 28th, when ~Miss The chairman referred to the fact this Christmas. ‘One Peel fxmtty be and what

the first, @ brigh that the follo gentlemen who had in ary , g . Taylor gave a splendid address. several members were mention- New Year nineteen “five looks to acon Bernal erntendent of the Sunday | odin the book has decided to pool re. be—unsoiled: and ied, a lusty, |, =. Parkinson, Bert McBride and | Ro 5 B Rose TH iIson and *Urees-and make the book a joint pres- promising heir to 1934 H. A. Black have been elected to re- cont au Litendent Avestd ent from each to all. the re- To many, the old year has been one ry 3 H - Sussex a: Toronto Township on the ow presen peri , Viewers join in acclaiming it, and, in of hardship or sorrow, and to such we ee ae for the Boy Scouts of >. County Ploughmen’s Association. | Ts sh si eibcaes Mie Meanie’ en spite of its recent appearance, are so 8ay,“Cheerio:”. May the newcomer be e 8th Cal Troop. A former mmem- . sho . ~ , delighted with it that they are includ- a cheerier one and may it find us all ber of its Wolf Patrol was one of the | Mr, and Mrs. Stanley Harkness, | tioned many of those who had taken an

. ter serving con<

: cils were constantly having to consider tinuously for twenty-three - of Hamilton, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. f will guide the affairs : Martin. e Associae


__ Left—Coiffures go frivolous this season in a new way. néw velvet hair-ribbons, to be worn with the dressier afternoon f formal version of the hair-ribbon, the hair-band. Flexibly woven, the top of the head and is snapped down behind. the e decree is that soft, ingenious un-make-up look.


Eyebrows not too

promisingly stiff and skin, scrubbed and clean looking.



Ivia Darnley. un. or ban is employ.

ed at @ travel bureau. : meets Johv Fellowes, goin to Parts

and Monte Carla, _

Mrs. Paula Carmichael. and Ton Mallison staying at the -hote) tell her ghe is heiress to a fortune left by user wncle, Luke Massingham.

On the way to Munte Carlo, tugethe: with Paula and Tony, the train is wrecked and Sylvia is under the im- pression that Tony rescued her. Paula Warns her against fortune seckers.

Going to a teashop alone Sylvia over- hears John Fellowes tell a [riend of HIS rescue of Sylvia .‘on the train Byivia confronts Tony witb this in- formation. ‘Tony then tells her that a later will was made by her uncle benefitting John Fellows. Syivia runs in to John Fellowes when a tire breaks out at his hotel and tells him of the will

He advises ber to carry on the de ception.

John Christopher tells Tony and Bylivia that the fortune has been wiped out by market manipulations.

Florrie, the maid, steals the will.

“What you’ve done with that will doesn’t interest me a bit!” Tony was gayng, in cynical undertones, “I’m only concerned in getting rid of you, my ;irl And thats simple. Ifa girl goes walking on a dark and dan- gerous road like this at night, Its quite to be expected (hat an accid- ent could happen, and she could break her pretty neck, as you're go- ing to do down this cliff—”

Sylvia, horrified, heard the black-

ness ahead stabbed by the faint sound of Fiorrie’s half-stiffled voice raised in a terrified cry for help. Sylvia, reckless as to her own safety, in her panic to prevent this horrible crime, dashed forward wild- ly, her voice raised to a shrill scream of reassurance;

“I’m here, Florrie! It’s Sylvia!’ And then—above the muffled boom ef the torrent below, her voice rang but in frantic appeal. “Help! Help!”

Out of the darkness ahead, came

“gn oath of surprise and malignance

in Tony's voice, a cry from Florrie, s sound of scuffling feet. This was followed by fresh sounds, both of and voices rapidly approaching

the oppositedirection. The darkness was pierced by mov-




Before You Give Your Child an Unknown Remedy to Take

Lac tas ated et te rmeted ronsons —instead of ‘their doctors’ on yemedies for their children.

Bey t. coxi: oH ewhat the scienti Sago: they ld ser” take ts

[<a> For Your Child

4 or over said “PHILLIPS” the pale remedy



ing rays of light, which Sylvia re- cognised to be the thin shafts flung

from electric torches. Three of them she counted and the voices behind them were even more in number— all of them men, some speaking Eng- lish.

One called her by name:

“Sylvia! Are you there, Sylvia? Are you safe?”

In a sudden rush of gladness, mingled with amazement, she knew that voice at once, and answered:

“Hebe I am, John! Here on the road!”

One of the three torches picked her out instantly with its white shaft. The other two, sweeping to and fro over the road, picked out the Figures of Tony, livid and frightened, of Florrie, crouching on the low stone wall which separated the road from the abyss below.

Who stood behind the light shafts of the torches, Sylvia neither knew nor cared at the minute, saving that John Christopher was among them. His’ big shape loomed towards her out of the blackness next instant anil she felt his arm round her as one of the lights was focussed on her face. “You're all right?’ he was asking

anxiously. “It wasn’t me,” she answeed breathlessly. It was Florrie—Florrie

and Tony Mallisen. He was threat- ening to throw her down below from the road, as if she had fallen by ac cident—"

“Clever Mallison!’ John Christo- pher laughed, moving away from S¥Ivia towards the other. “So clever that it’s a pity his cleverness hasn't been, put to better uses! We must see what we can do, at any rate, to ir it from being quite harm- ful.

“Matter of fact, Mallison,” he went on, “we were just coming up to pay you and the d’Abbatos a visit. So obliging of you to meet us on the way. Quite welcoming. Some- body please throw a little light on us, so that our friend can see who we all are.

Sylvia, following the trail of light, saw and recognised first -with complete surprise Lester Vander- duyl. The rest—four men—were un- known to her. But one, at least, of them was obviously not unknown to Tony. He was a stockily-built man with keen grey eyes and a sardonic smile.

“Pleased to meet you again, Mal- lison!” he addressed Tony, “I’ve come all the way from Shanghai for

| this glad reunion.”

Qoay!’ drawled Lester Vander- duyl. “Let’s get back to that nest of vipers and start busying ourselves clearing it up.”

Sylvia felt again the touch of John Christopher’s arm round her waist,, as the whole party began slowly to mount the steep gradient on the way to the villa. .,She was wondering what this could mean, how John Christopher and Lester Vanderduy! and the detective from Shanghai all came together in this way and had happened on the spot so conveniently. :

She could only wait with patience till they came to the villa and her curiosity would be gratified. Mean- time, what intense, if only moment- ary, comfort there was in the pro

tective \strength of John Christo-

pher’s arm round her waist, what de- ey in the suond of his voice in her ear

“I’m afraid youve been finding the waiting game rather trying, little Sylvia. But it’s over now, wings of fortune will give you safer flying after to-night’s over, you'll

eve of being handed to him. Meantime, with the villa present- ly reached, other things occupied her mind more immediately. The radio was still thundering out jazz-music into the salon with


. ~ =< ; = is , e ~ . . , : . 2 Pied ae »? ° a’ Ee it OO, Ee | ee Le we EE ee Ue EP eS EP ene eee

Joan Crawford displays the fashionable rocks. Center— the metallic band fits tightly over ars: ~Right—As to geen the newest fashion perfect, eyelas

ere we have a more

hes not too uncom-

Foot Ills Bring Wrinkles | So Toe Beauty Mark

“I have seen many a furrow be- tween the eyes of a lovely woman | caused entirely by constantly aching | feet,” a doctor recently remarked.

“Your best cosmeticians realize | this fact," he continued. “It explains | why many beauty salons not only are! giving pedic massages to their cus- | tomers before proceeding with facial treatments, but also why tiey often’ give sensible advice in regard to the need for properly fitted shoes.”

Another well-known authority on foot health, pointed out the necessity for careful bathing of the feet and the value of exercising their' muscles regularly. Still another speaker deplored high heels and urg- ed all women to make sure their shoes really t.t.

These theories on correct care of the feet were backed up by sound facts based on carefully compiled’ statistics. In addition. a good many. helpful rules on care of the feet were passed out. Here are a few of them: ,

Feet should be scrubbed and rinsed | as carefully and frequently as any | other part of the body.

Cotton and woolen socks absorb | more moisture than silk ont» and, should be worn for active sports and other occasions when the feet per- spire freely

Along with setting up exercises to keep the figure trim and supple every girl should do foot exercises to strengthen her arches and ankles.

And she never should wear high | heels for walking on those days | when she has to stand up for hours at a time.

~~ eee

Honey Colour and Flavour

Honey varies in colour and flav our so that there is no difficulty in finding a honey to suit every taste. On account of this variation of char-| acteristics, honey is classified and, graded according to its colour and) quality. The colour classes most com- monly used as “White,” “Golden,” “Amber,” and “Dark.” Colour, how- ever, does not affect the food value) of honey. From the nutritional stand- point, all colours have equal value,’ but the flavour of the darker colour- | ed honeys is generally much strong: | er than the lighter coloured kinds. The quality grades of honey are Nos. 1. 2. and 3, indicating texture, den-| sity and flavour. The lighter coloured and highly graded honeys are espec-'


ially adapted for table use and as 8) Qi}, to wear to parties are being,

rule are more expensive than ve launched in London in uncrushable | dark or low graded honey, a fact! volver, They have wide sleeves to]

that must be taken into consideration | by the buyer when purchasing honey | for cooking purposes. The lower, grades of honey are equally as good as the higher grades when used as a substitue for sugar in cooking. but | when delicate flavours are desired | be sure to use light honey. To the bee-keeper who produces honey for his own use, value is of secondary importance, so that in addition to, substituting honey for jams, jellies, and marmalades, he is in the position of being able to use honey for sugar jn cooking with most pleasing fe- sults.

Exhibit of U. S. Paintings Travelling Through Canada TORONTO a The exhibition of

contemporary painting by artists of | the United States, selected by the

| tail.

| a roaring trace.

+ That’s Penny-in-the-clot insurance is now effected in New York. Upon the in- sertion of a coin in the machine, a

policy is delivered covering the holder against any accident for sev-

Curious |

~en days.

The Rector of Haccombe (Devon) one of the smallest parishes in Eng- land, is “arch-priest,” and can claim the right of wearing lawn sleeves and sitting next to a bshop. He also claims freedom from all ecclesiasti- cal jurisdiction, excepting the visi- tation of the Archbishop of Canter- bury.

Sound as a bell after ninety-three years as the roof-tree ofa stonc house demolished at Montreal, a beam of yellow pine 65 feet long and a foot square was taken out and sold for £9. Its next sphere of ex- istence wil) be spent as a ship’s mast.

A nerd of Australian cows re- cently gave « demnostration of road drill. When a motor-car approached the herd divided to allow the car to

war clear ° Among captive the bird the songer it lives. peacock and the goose have long lives. The hen is short-lived—six- teen years at the most. None of the small birds has a long life. Larks probably live longest. They have been known to reach seventeen years,

birds the bigger

Two of the largest and most ecx- pensive umbrellas ever made have have been manufactured in Leicester for Akenzua II, Oba or Chief of Ben- in. The umbrellas, whcih cost £16 each, have been made for state pur- poses. Councils will be held under their shade.

A wife told the Marylebone mag- state that her husband attended all- in wrestling matches and came home and practised the holds on her.

The crawfish has an eye in its

| sees tnuch more slowly than the eyes

in the creature’s head.

A cat owned by the late Mr. Cecil Carvs-Wilson, of Strawberry Hill, Middlesex, was left £13 a year under its master's will.

The Newcastie-under-Lyme Bache- lors’ Club reports a decrease in mem- bership; its members are cheerfully paying the fine of 5s. on becoming

engaged and £1 when they marry.

Au offer of £5,000 for two meals a day for the rest of his life, exclus- ive of wine and cigars, «ash paid in advance, was made by a patrcr. of the Trocadero Restaurant, Lon. don. He was forty years of age.

Isaac Small aged sixty-four of Orleans, Massachusetts, deciied a year ago that sleep was u waste of time Since then he has never gone to bed, and his revt has been limi- ted to a “cat-nap” of one hour in twenty-four. He spends his nixhts in reading, and says his brain power has been doubled in consequence.

“Sums three-hailpence

done for

/a time” is the notice that has been

put up in the window of a shop sit-

| uated opposite a school tn, Zagreb,

near Belgrade The proprictor does Every evening stu- dents deliver their mathemati: 4] ecmework, anu every morning on their way to school they call for it -—correct in every detail.

Highwayman Style Coats For Small Girls

Highwayman style coats for small

| cover puffed ones underneath and

three tier caps.

Princess Elizabeth had some new frocks for the festive period. For one party there was a mode) in pale blue corded taffeta; it has square neckline, pointed bodice and puff sleeves and is embroidered with two rows of white daisies from either shoulder to hem. It reaches just below the knees, as opposed to the ankle Jength styles she has worn in former years.

King Turns Down

New Yacht Plan:

LONDON King George spiked a movement to provide him with a new yacht by popular subscription in hunor of the silver jubilee of his reign next year. A spokesman for His Majesty said: “In the first place

Carnegie Corporation of New York} he js tremendously fond of the to be shown throughout the British} Britannia (present royal yacht) and

Empire, is on display at the Toronte Art Gallery-

so silent, or at least drowned by the noise of the music, that it was at first unobserved by those inside.

It was the Conte who suddenly their intrnsion, swinging to- them with surprise in his

SBwarthy face.

“Hullo?” laimed, “Mr, Fel- lowes, come’ over. from Spiza? |! thought it was for tomorrow—?”

“That's what I left.you to imagine, Conte,” John Christopher Jaughed. with one or two friends_of mine—” intended to look in t, together “But as a matter of fact, I had really intended to look in to-night, together with one or two friends of mine—"

(To be Continued)

would hate to give her up. He also feels that the 30,000 lbs.Avhch would be equired could better be applied to people out of work.”


aga $00 arte, free

Dr. for medical advice.

A deat a

{t is sensitive to light, but |

at * &

Buy the Best ‘Tea




ne What Does Your Handwriting Show?



(Graphologist) All Rights Keserved.

(Editor's Note. Have you had your

| character analysed from your hand-

writing? You would find it very help- ful to you, and the author of this ar. ticle makes an especial! invitation to you to take advantage of this oppor-

_pass and re-formed when the road tunity. See the following article), | My

remarks in some earlier ar- -ticles, regarding the extent to which

The|Grapbology can help in forming your

future, have inspired a number of readers to write and ask for more de- ‘{Inite information on this point, This ‘seems an opportune time for me to do so, as it is the beginning of a |New Year | What you are, and what you do, jdepend to a large extent on your | character, Other things do enter into it, such as education, environment, upbringing, opportunities, and so on —but these are all relative, and can be influenced by one’s character, |People with suffcient strength of character can overcome ‘all defic- jences in these other angles, by ap- plying themselves to the task.

Take two men, to lHustrate my | point. One of them is strong-willed, ‘determined, persistent and persever- ing, He makes up ‘his mind to proceed ‘ulong certain lines in order to reach la definite peak of progress. He has ‘the strength of character to apply himself and to keep on, even though |obstacies present themselves, He may, at times, become a trifle down. hearted, but it is merely a tempor- ary feeling, and he reassures dim- self by calling on his self-confidence and by renewing his efforts.

The other man is tndefinite, vacil- lating and weak, He has little or no will-power, cannot make up his mind what he wants to become, nor bow to

zo ubout the work of getting some- where. He procrastinates—iJopes for something to turn up, but doesn't muke the necessary effort to achieve

things for himselt, Then things turn out badly or he cannot see anything jin the future to bope for, or to look lforward to, be gets dejected, and be istarts blaming conditions or lack of oppertunity —anytaing und = every. thing but himself

' Which of these two mecn..gan rea-


Joyce’s Job | is Unique



| |

Joyce Short, 13, of Augusta, Ark., and red headed, holds a place unique 'umong girls.

She i.—of all things—engineer on ja railway, | The line, to be sure, only runs a mile, but it has, like any other rail- way system, directors, officers and ttockholders. And it is ranked as a regular road, too, the U.S, Bureau | of Economics declaring it “is the ‘shortest railway of which we have fany record.” | KNOWS HER BUSINESS.

So it Is not an unusual sight to | See the young engineer chugging along in her little locomotive pul-

ling its one coach, ber hand on the ‘throttle, eyes glued to the tracks, | yanking every now and then at the well-worn whistle cord,

Commuters haven't a worry when Joyce is at the controls, They say, in fact, that there is a touch of gentleness about the starting and stopping of the train that seems to be missing when a masculine band is at the brake controls,

But engineering runs in Joyce's family. When the first locomotive was purchased for the line in 1900, her grandfather, John A. Short, was the engineer. That first locomotive bucked like a billy goat and the people had a free show every time it went through town.

In 1904 business grew to such pro. portions that a rea] railway coach was purchesed and three years later Joyce's father, Earl Short, became engineer on the line, He died in 1922 Three vears ago his daughter, Joyce came to Augusta to makg ber home with her grandparents. She took an instantaneous liking to the little road which het become almost a family affair.

The line—the Augusta Tramway and Transfer Company—hbas had a colorful past. The distance was first negotiated by mule power, The old

there are plenty 6f memories about

the old coach, with its varnished in-

terior and upholstered seats. RAIROADING HER AMBITION.

The fare for the little line is 10 cents, That is for the whole mile


sonably look forward to a better fu- ture? One doesn’t need to be a crys- tal.gazer or fortuneteller to con- clude that the first .nar—the one; with charcter—will improve his po-' sition, whilst the other one whl) lose ground.

Now, Grapbology, the science of Character Reading trom Handwrit- ing, can tell your characteristics, It can tell each of the two men whose cases I have quoted, exactly where- in lies his strength and weaknesses. Graphology can encourage each of these men—but in a different way, And it provides the mana who is weak with knowledge of wherein he needs to strengthen bis characteristics, and eliminate weak traits.

To the extent that it can belp you to make the most of yourselves, and enable you to strengthen your char. acter—to this extent, Graphology can influence YOUR future.

“Nellie”, Toronto: The outstand- ing characteristic in your nature is your procrastination, Nellie, You put off doing things that demand imme- diate attention. This is one of the worst of the minor vices of character und 1. strongly advise you to culti- vate more promptitud, and definite. ness