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Full text of "Newmarket Era and Express"

m*V EXpRKfcHE RALD SCTH YEAR 




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NEWMARKET. ONTARIO. THUR SDAY. >JUNE 23RD. > 549 



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eWmarket— Speaking at th6 

party. Saturday- at Mu- 

locfc Farms, liberal candidate 

9JPfc, : $Mth said, "Prime Minis- 

ietf35tl-\Laurent is ; a worthy suc- 
cesror to Sir Wilfred Laurier 
grid III. Hon.; W, L. Mackenzie 
Klngy two great leaders of the 
pfeeral . party." An estimated 
gathering of close to 4,000 heard 
M& Smith and W. P. Mulock, 
fptrhek .postmaster general, .who 
spoke on. behalf of the candi- 
o3ty>; : The party was sponsored 
b^;tfie York North Liberal Wp- 
fneh'a Association, Mrs, N. L. 
Mathews, president. c 
fipte. are satisfied that our 
choice;: of Mr, St. Laurent as 
leader is the best possible 
choice. . He has endeared hlrri- 

If to Canada," Mr. Smith said. 

"Only votes will count on 
. une 27," he s:.id. "We should 
Vote Liberal because we are 
satisfied -V2 have a cause" worth 
fighting for. The Liberal gov- 
fern.ment led the people through 
war, through the period of rer- 
fcbnversion and into the happy 
itate the Dominion now occupies 
$vnopg the nations of the world. 
CanaSiiuis today enjoy an era. 6i 
compare! j vo prosperity." • ; 
p^t Will do my best and my 
door is a J v; ays open to the peo- 
\fl f he said. He thanked the 

'pm&n's Association for spon* 
« : Ibe event on His behalf 
and -also Col. -Mulock for loaning 
Ms -Estate. "This historic site 
ftjtiga by the late Sir William 
Mulock, grandfather of the 
colon $V has close association 
i^jtb the Liberal party/' he said, 
gfttfrft'fe Sir William and the 
late Sir, Wilfrid Laurier discuss- 
eiJCpfoblems on this veranda in 

thoie days and Jhfo. W. L. Mac- 
kenzie : King often visited the 
life Sit William." 
^acki Smith has been riding 
representative for fotir years. 
KOther speakers were Mis, Wil- 
freclvSkitchi president of the 
Armour Heights Women's Lib- 

W$£i A s so el alio n, and Mrs. 

C^iarletf Wh i tin an, ch a i rn) an of 



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; >Whitchurch township farmers 
last night sent a . telegram vofjj 
protest to the minister of agri4>; 
the ■•" Albion Heights Libera! { culture for Ontario, Hon. T; :Eg 
group. Said Mrs. -Whitman, {Kennedy, against the fluctua- 
"Kow must those Conservatives ftidns*> in livestock prices .at ai 

fee! who, like Drew, reportedly ; time: when the farmers are hard 

waiting for Mr. 'Atkinson of the j pressed to buy feed. 



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Star to die, have waited for a I The meeting, which was held 



generation for .'^Mackenzie King jat. Pine; Orchard school, also 
to retire, now find themselves urged, the: York; County . Federal 
facing a man of the calibre and Itioii;; ;6f Agriculture to ;hold 
quality of Mr. St. Laurent. ToHown^^ 

any woman interested in her [the current prices paid farmers 
home .and community affairs, I f or their . livestock. " A .commit- 
the recent talk of the Hon? Paul ] tee was appointed to engage 
Martin at Newmarket must be i Whitchurch township hall for a 
most satisfying/' she' said. ~. j meeting to organize a township 
. Mrs. tome Lee, Aurora, past | branch of the. federation! , . .' v 
president of Ontario Women's! The meeting was held undet: 
Liberal Association,, t h a h k e d j the. sponsorship of the. Pintr 
those who assisted in the work, j Orchard J^arm Forum and Was 
The Newmarket Citizens' Band ; addressed by Charles Cooper, a 
and strolling troubadours gave j director of the York County 
musical entertainment. "., :. I Federation of Agriculture. 



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'Unethical' 



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At 2nd Annual Pi 



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Restricted Wood Cutting 
By-Law Endorsed By York 

A by-law to control tree cut- j drought is caused by lack of 
ting in woodlots throughout the proper forest cover which has 



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county is to be prepared for 
York county council. After 
considerable debate, council in- 
structed its legislation commit- 
tee to prepare the by-law that 
would prohibit cutting trees 
under a certain size. 
Thirteen other counties in the 



led to the lowering of the un- 
derground water level. "Ken- 
neth Ross of Mount Albert, 
reeve, of East GwiHimbury, 
claimed the proposed by-law 
would not be acceptable to his 
township. He said that land 
cleared completely of trees pro- 



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province have already similar duccti a good second crop if 

fenced to prevent cattle grazing 
which kills young trees. 

Companies clearing timber 
and wood from land should be 
required to plant 30 or 40 trees 
for each one cut, suggested Dep 



by-laws and recently, Newmar- 
ket council authorized its two 
county representatives to indi- 
cate that it favored such legisla- 
tion;. ... :" ■ c . 
Eric W. Baker, chairman of 



the county reforestation com-juty Reeve Norman McMurchy, 
mittce said that much of the j King township. 



C.C.F. 



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Events 



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y, JifiiH %4~C*o6& Luck ral- 

bf'rArthur Waiwyn fli Sparks 

«tVyon^.St, Aurora. Motor 

iairimem. Dane- 

yeryone welcome. 

Sponsored by 

^North * ^Young Progressive 

8$3!lW Association. c2w2>i 

~¥iSimv2B~ BoysVcainp at 

int. North York Memor- 

20— Bingo atjif 1 
j^anding Community hall, < A 

rizes^;r< : ; 

wads 

|daj>- Viiine m~Oli tyme 
iy:Xe»tival Under the aus- ? 
rfUie ;Unkm Street W.I.,! 
nie of Mr. and Mrs. : 
QueensvlHe, 2 1-2 
l; : 1-4 jni lea east of 
Supper served from 



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Newmarket — ..An estimated 
crowd of 75 people in the town 
hall Saturday night heard C.C.F. 
candidate for York North, Arch 
Woods, Newmarket, and. the na- 
tional secretary for the C.C.F. 
party, David Lewis, attack and 
condemn the Conservative party, 
the Liberal party, the Commun- 
ists, the press, the present elec- 
tion campaign, George Drew, 
L o u i s St. Laurent, Winston 
Churchill, Lloyd George, New- 
market housing, Canadian hous- 
ing and other federal candidates. 

Promises were made for a na- 
tional health insurance plan, the 
return of price controls, the ex- 
cess profits tax and a national 
housing scheme should the party 

be elected, Describing the lim- 
ited campaign facilities and funds 
of., the C.C.F. in this riding, Mr. 
V/o'jds jKated that they had se- 
cured an old barn at great diffi- 
culty for party headquarters. 
The C.C.F. has only • $1,000 to 
spend for the campaign! in this 
riding, he said, and charged that 
the Liberals and Conservatives 
were spending up to $75,000. Of 
the Newmarket housing projects, 
Mr. Woods said that the Aurora 
contractor who handled the army 
camp site made nearly 100 per- 



C.C.F. Publicity Director 
Thanhs flL's 'Courtesy' 



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This morning the editor of the 
Era and Express received a let- 
ter from the publicity director 
of the C.C.R for York North, M. 
Lade, 160 Ellerslie AveV VYil- 
lowdale,- saying:^ "On behalf of 
the York North C.C.F. Riding 

Association, Arch Woods, our 
candidate, and myself,. I wish to 
thank you for the courtesy ex- 
tended to us throughput the 
current federal ..election cam- 
paign."- ' " : " : "'- ; '--:; .V 
Tiie two other paragraphs 
of the letter deal with the send- 
ing of fearshects and invoicing 
of C.C.F. advertisements which 
have appeared in the Era and 
Express during the campaign. 



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Newmarket-^-The Straw Hat Players, entering their second sea- 
son of summer theatre in Ontario, open at the Newmarket town 
hall Thursday, June 30, with '-The Barretts of Wimpole Street". 
Proceeds go to" the artificial ice fund. 

The company, organized a year figo by Murray and Donald 
Davis, sons of E J. Davis, Jr., had a successful season with a. four- 
play repertoire of Blithe Spirit, Papa is All, .Dear Ruth and The 
Drunkard, touring the Muskoka and Lake Simcoe resorts. Many 
Newmarket people will recall The. Drunkard and its success on 
its coast tD-coast tc.r of Canada last winter with most of its orig- 
inal CEJt. 

The cast of the Straw Hat Players is entirely Canadian. Beth 
Gillanders, who comes from Vancouver, plays the leading roll of 
Elizabeth Barrett in this play. Kate Reid, another Straw Hat 
Player, v/on the Best Actress cup in this year's regional drama 
festival. Pictured above from left to right, Donald Davis, Char- 
mion King and Araby Lockhart. 3 




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Protest 







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Charge 3 Obstructing 

Chief 1 6 JaMme 



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cent profit and that "someone got 
a rake off" on the Arrnitage 
Heights project. "These houses 
will fall apart in less than ten 
vears," he said and added that 
(Page 12, Col. 1) 



Newmarket— The grade teach- 
ers jof the public schools held a 
meeting, at the King George 
school on Tuesday night to dis- 
cuss the answer of the schoo 1 
board tjs it appeared in the Era 
Through the aid of the Scar- land Express last week to their 
boro police three men were ap- request, for greater annual in- 
prehended early this week and I creases in salaries. The teach- 
charged with obstructing the^crs said they did not receive a 
police and illegal possession of j letter from the board answering 
liquor, following an attack made! their request. '■■"■* 
up>n Chief Joseph E. Jardir.e of 
East GwiHimbury la;t Saturday 



Newmarket — Sewers and a 
pumping station which will cost 
in the neighborhood of $24,000 
for the Connaught Gardens sub- 
division were sanctioned by 
town council last Monday, 
A tender has been accepted 
from a construction company to 
put- in sewers on Srigley -St., 
Vale Ave., Wesley St., and 
Pleasantview Ave. in that area. . 

The council's action comes in 

answer to a petition presented 

a year ago by property owners 

in the Connaught Gardens. The 

engineer estimated that the 
properly owners' share wow Id 

he $13,000 and the town's, §11,- 
000, The town will pay the cost 
of the equipment which will be 

necessary to pump water into 
the Charlotte St system. 

According to engineer, Dcnnc 
Bosworth, the town will be pay- 



< See Pages 2, 3 for pictures)^ 

Newmarket ^ The names; $£ 

Newmarket men who gave theife" -^ 

lives in. two world wars echoed^ 

over the hill top at the cemctefy 
on Sunday afternoon as -.thij^ 
honor roll was. called during theT^ 
largest and most spcctaculat^ 
parade" and; cenotaph service 
seen in Newmarket. The pii-;S 
gr image which was held by thc^ X; 
Newmarket Veterans* Associa- 
tion was attended by the Toron- 
to Scottish, 48th Highlander? 

and units of veterans* associa- 
tions from as far away as \ 

Niagara Falls and Montreal. 
. Over a quarter-mile long ' par-" "/ 
ade with the pipe bands of the-' 
48th Highlanders and Toronto 
Scottish, the- Newmarket Citi- 
zens* band and the Newmarkets 

trumpet band marched toi- the^ 
cemetery, past the saluting base ;i$ 
at the post office where Mnj.^ 
Gen. Chris. Volkes, C.B^ O.B.E:, 
D.S.O., G.O.C., Central Com: 
maud, took the salute. . 

At the cenotaph, the rncmorin| 
service was conducted by RevI 
Henry Cotton. Mayor Jos. Sfale; 
welcomed the units to the. town 
and II, M. Gladman, of the New 
market cemetery board -VVfill 
corned to the cemetery grounds,^! 
all who paid tribute to the tteaog- 

Col. Sidney Lambert, former 
padre of Christie St." hospital,^ 



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Atfs 



ing a larger share on future lo- 
cal improvement sewage install- 
ations because the town has , 

reached the extent of level sew- told the gathering to look to the|| 
age flow. "We are running into 



more hills and hollows in new 
sulnlivisions now, for instance, 
in the V.L.A. subdivision, and 
more pumping equipment will 
be required," he said. It was 
also pointed out during the 
council meeting that each pump- 
ing station has to be inspected 
twice every day to check the 
automatic machinery. 



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future of Canada, that We^ 
should be proud of this country^ 
and that we should continue Jo.; .3 
keep British ideals. Col. Lani? ^ 
bert was introduced by Rcv^i 
Cotton. Maj. Gen. Vokes, whd 
was introduced by Aubrey 

Davis, said that we must tfe^j 
member the ideals for which -^ 
men died and see that they did^| 





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Recreation Director 






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night. One man v.*as charged 
with failing to produce required 
permits. The three men, who 
come from Toronto, were re- 



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Aii.t ora— -it was announced ear- 
ly- this week that J. Aubrey 
The teachers had written to j Holmes has been engaged as dir- 
Ihe school board that they ' cctor of recreation in Aurora for 

would like annual increases, % - ■ -■ 

which are made until their max- 
imum possible salary is reached, 



to he $200 instead of $100. At 



manded until July » in Newmar-ithe last meeting, the board in- 

dicatcd it had raised the maxi- 
mum and minimum salaries but 



ket police court. 
Chief Jardine had been sitting 



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Young Painter Gives $27 
To Newmarket Ice Fund 



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Newmarket — A cheque for 

$27 for the artificial ice fund 

| ; §J^;' children;*- 5Clc. :.- -'c2w34 Jhas l>een received by the Era 

'j : S^lyi9^^ i4s! ^ rVii *hejand Express from Myron Angus, 

pvllie boeaar at the Holland , young artist who despite the 

Jcoinmuhityhall. A ^ke. hondJcap of poryJys i s f arms 

1. rummage »«•. Date d , })as 6eeeme a capa ble 

du e to church P^^ipainier. Mr. Angus painted in 

liVnt .n^flrh Hrice's Markcteria .window last 

Friday, Saturday afternoon and 
the evening, moved to the park 
where he displayed his talent at 
the Newmarket Veterans' Asso- 
ciation carnival. 




Miami Beach 
o party^gPartle- 



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funior girls' 
►., Duclos 1'olnt, 
temorlal: Camp. 



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United church 050 1. ^ le cheque represents a share 

. '-'iM^to thc> pr'^'cds of the sale of 
- c,mfc Mr. Angus' paintings. 






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1 garden party, 
p^amea and prizes. New- 
£m&ii£ BandgJffiiMher 
0h** ? -Heserve tf ita dativ: 

tsif&k -il^-mtennediate 
$1&?B mi 14 yr»v P***' 



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JIKIJ* PIRK VICTIM 



While the hot weather of the 
past weeks has been giving us a 
wish for ice, Fred Thompson and 
his ways and means committee 
have been making progress v/ith 
their plans for artificial ice for 
the Newmarket Memorial arena. 
There is every reason to believe 
oiir hoys and girls, our skaters 
and last but not least our hockey 
players will be doing their turns 
on artificial ice this coming win- 
ter. 

Due consideration has been 
given to various tenders at hand 
for the installation and the corn- 



in front of his Queensvtlle home 
with Mrs. Jardine about pnx 
Saturday evening when he notic- 
ed a panel truck drive past in 
an erratic fashion. He gave 
chase and the charges arose* fol- 
lowing an attempt by Chief Jar- 
dine to stop the truck and inves- 
tigate it. 



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Final Date Near 
For Camp Registration 



that the budget which has been 
set, would not stand additional 
increases. ;-"' 

The following is the text of a 
statement by the grade teachers 
as given to the Era and Express: 

"There is no bigger or more 
important business enterprise 
than teaching youngsters. Your 
children respect their teachers. 
We teachers want to respect 
ourselves. It isn't possible to be 
self-respecting if working condi- 
tions are unbalanced, uncertain 
and not wholly to one's liking. 
So to make clear our point to 

we 



Newmarket — At the North 
York Memorial camp, the Juii-j Hl <* parents and ratepayers 
for girls' camp will be from [wish to state a few facts, 
mittce has had a visit from sev- jJuly 1! to July 20 this year and j 'The general impression seems 
eral representatives of the ice j the Intermediate girls' camp 1*0 be that the school board, by 



the summer vacation period. 
Mr., Holmes, a member of the 
faculty of St. Andrew's College, 
is well known for his work in 
sports .and recreation ";.acrbss 
Canada. -A native of the west, 
Mr. Holmes is a graduate of the 

University :" ; pf. Manitoba. He is 
at present residing -in* Aurora 
with his wife and two children. 
Mr. Holmes, who begins his new 
duties- immediately, r e q u i r e s 
part-time assistance by volun- 
teers. . All those interested are 

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requested lo contact him at 306r. 



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M.O.H. Proposes Licenses 
For Restaurant Owners 

Newmarket — A draft by-law 
to license restaurants, proposed 
by M.O.H. Dr. L. W. Dales at a 
board of health meeting on 
Tuesday morning of last week 
would require restaurants in 
Newmarket to pass inspection 






Newmarket — The Era and 
Kxpress received two donations 
,^^ . for Craig " Olan, Miami Beach, 

North VYork Memorial j who lost his business and resi- 
>fe;«y.e ^Trinity .United denec by fire recently. "Penny" 
am^jml ItegWration has sent $2 and an anonymous 

donor $5... -. 




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Doris ^Proctor or Helen 

0:'i&#.n. clerk's office. 50 

t for .'the. 'New* 

HI be 




m 

ha 
ronto 

in 

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actual order can be pl.:wu uu*» 

indications are that it should be i camp is not filled, outsiders will ftasfSl the case. There are 13 

ready for presentation in the -be accepted. j teachers on the regular staff. 

near future. As soon as the or- 1 Registration applications mavl For u . ie next year, five of the$0 ;i otlW i_te (-ranted" 

der can be placed work will start be obtainr-d at the tow 1 office, ? experienced teachers too, will j wu ?j w K ' 

in the rink as considerable Newmarket, from Miss Kffh-jWfrh receiving the minimum; 

ground work has to be completed Proctor or Miss Helen :pv/orth. i another who has bec« teaching 

the ; lin Newmarket, for many years, 

j with considerable experience; 
will get $1,850 and the remain- 



Newmarkct 3^; Sidewalk im* 
provements which have " been 
proposed for; a .long time by 
town council were given. a boost 
during a .hot session on a hot 
night last week when a mo- 
tion by councillors Bowser and 
Paynter was passed to spend 
$20,000 for sidewalks on streets 
to be designated by the road 
and bridge committee. The side- 
walks will be paid .for by the 
town out of general funds and 
not oh a local improvement ba- 
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Nearly three months ago, a 
notice of motion introduced by 
Reeve Arthur D. Evons had 
specified construction in • 1949 of 
10,000 feet of sidewalk but the 
council had not taken up the 
propositon again. ~- 

Most pertinent question which 
was almost a stumbling block 
to getting the sidewalk project 
under way was whether some of 
the work would be put under 
local improvement where the 
property owners pay a share of 
the cost. Town enginer Dcnnc 
Bosworth. said . that sidewalks 
had never been put in under lo- 
cal improvement in the past. 
Mr. Evans declared that the 
town should do all the side- 
walks under one project. He 
said that at least 15,00b\ feet is 

needed iri town.;- v 

Said councillor Frank Bowser, 
"Everybody wants new side- 



years without new sidewalks^ 
orii not in favor of putting spc 
cial assesjments oh- people for 
sidewalks," Mr, --Bowser said^;^ 
7 "Yet some people vvitl com 
plain for hot having their side 
walks improved when other: 
have new ones if we don't pii 
it under local improvement," 
Mr. Spillette declared. ''Butf 
any event, we had better hurry 
up and get the sidewalks bttilt| 
some way,*' he addet). Couhc* 
was unanimously in favor r 
the expenditure in 
eision. ■/' 



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Bulldozer At Work 
On Fairey Lake 

-Newmarket — Operation Kair 
Lake was renewed again thi 
week for the first time sincc=|j 
summer. 'A. large buildozerggi 
a scraper liave been moyinigu 
soft earth from the lake botto 
and by today they have slightl 

lowered the depth by scraping 
toward the south-east end o 
the pond. ^'- : . :■"--.;' ^Wgf 

According to Reeve Evan^ 
a recent council meeting. 
plan is to make the pond 
feet deep from the top of _ 
dam for a distance of at leas 
300 feet south. Up to $5,000 wil 
he spent with the Office Sp 
cialty Mfg. Co. paying half. Th 
earth taken from the lake 





walks hut we always hit a snag LwiU l>e pushed to the east s? 



sanitary inspector would .see 
tlaitt everything was in order in 
the restaurants before a license 



before the actual laying of 
pipes. 



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Charity Begins Cast 
Makes Return Vlsi; 



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ifyear. 

for Void 
elQw23 

at Worii Park. Bingo and 

fe-Pl$a»F*i ^^ : be* .w 1 

5Kcvp;thi» Aw open 

xmtm; a^ ^ -t.21 

v|, AUijV. 20- Carl Ander- 

Imm corn roast, Plans 

J^^tfir a^Wgger -and 

t™UC-y*ar*w tf2i 

m*i M^Mlwnl Bwh 

urd»y,8*pt/2iind 

et" Trumpet Band 

r , bwtd" tattoo :- and 

Uw#Thgton Park with 

^«Viry ^ -night at 
Pavilion, -Wilcox 




"Charity Begins," a three-act 
comedy presented in Jfewmar- 
Jket town hall in ApriK is re- 
Newmarket— A victim of am- j believe that it is a possible j turning to North Slm.oe and 
nesia, Gordon Craig, I \ Davis caus ^ j t j,e amnesia attacks hei s t a « m £ at Mount Zioh United 

has had since the war. He has 

been 

working 
ducts Co. 



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Dr. W„ disappeared for the sec- 
ond time on May 30, leaving his 

wife "and three-year-old son, 
Douglas, at home in Newmarket. 

He took the neon bus to Toronto 
on that <iate. and has not been 

found since. ■'. Li it time* ! in 
June, 1047, he disappeared and 
was found working in. Winnipeg, 
unaware/of bis identity, 

..\Vhen last seen, he was wear- 
ing a brown "pin-stripe suit, _ a 
fawn trench coat and a tie with 
a largehorse's head;; Age 23, he 
would be judged as 23. He has 
fair, receding hair, is about five 
feet eight . inches tal I, and 
weighs 155 pounds, wears an R. 
C.A.F. reserve butlort;: ■ 

. Shortly after his discharge 
from -the air force, - he .« was 



church in the Crcompre district 

,,„„.,. ,.. . . iJune 2ti, The final enr'igement 

ill. **ffi?K"A^i« & I* "Cha'ity Begird far Wfe sea- 
Wl at McGu.rc Auto Pro-| son ftjM \ e ,«, - Gw ^ uood on 

v , if< . • Junta 29. After that 'Vje-Hm- 



the Canadian Lc«ion iocul branvhi!^ ^SS^SSS'S^SlSS 
and * • necktie, ,are provided ^*^& >ff °ttS 



an effort to overcome his afllic- 
tion once and ter all. 






MEN'S TREBLES SAT. 



quite possible the group will 
continue their louring" then. - 

Members; of - the cast for 
"Charity Begins" include Mar- 
garet Smith, Irma McLean, John 
Kudelka, Grace Sinclair, Ethel 
" ! Winters, Bob Wallace, Evelyn 

The Newmarket Lawn Bowling Woods, Don CurnmJngs, Kay 



ing experienced grade teachers 
will range from $1,900 to $2,000. 
Not one of these will benefit 
from, the increased maximum 
within the next three years. We 
feel it is in the best interest of 
all concerned to consider these 

figures.' :_-.. v; 

"After all we do not enjoy 
working hard merely to create 
the false impression that we are 
in a higher money bracket. We 
actually are. Special extra 
teaching certificates such as mu- 
sic, arts and .crafts, primary 
methods, auxiliary, etc., cost the 
teacher time and money. Tbe.se 
we . believe are . . worth extra 
money as are specialists in other 
lines of business. : And lastly 
we want a definite salary sched- 
ule of increases. 

.*"fhe public school teachers of 

Newmarket have, in the past, 
been very generous with their 
time toward extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. This has meant con- 



Dr. Robert McClure 

Will Address Friends 



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Newmarket — Dr. Robert B. 
McClure, former medical mis- 
sionary in " China for Bloor St. 
United church, Toronto,, and for 
three years in charge of the 
Friends' Ambulance Unit" in 
China, will be. the speaker at 
Friends'. Yearly Meeting at Pick- 
ering. College, Friday evening, 
June 24, at 8.30 j>.m. His sub- 
ject is 4i Witness Through Tech- 
nology". Tiie people of New- 
market and district are cordially 
invited to hear Dr. McClure as 
well as other outstanding speak- 
ers during the Yearly Meeting 
sessions from June 23 to 27. 



somehow and it doesn't go 
through.?— His comment . bad 
been prompted by the consider- 
able amount of mix-up in the 
Yt'ording of resolutions and also 
on the procedure in getting 
authority from the municipal 
board to spend the money. 

Mr. Bosworth stated that 
sidewalks, can be replaced under 
local improvement if they had 
served their "lifetime" accord- 
ing to his interpretation of the 
local improvement act. * 

"People have ben taxed for 




so that it can be used as a roat 
way to the south of the po*uI|§| 



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Aurora Child Loses 
Fight To Save Life 










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RECEIVES oBEGItKB 



club announces its first men'h Kudelka and Dorothy Bowman, siderable monetary rot u rn for 






trebles tournament on Saturday. The play is. directed by Dorothy 

June 25, at 1.45 p.m. Finest [Bowman, who Is ably assisted 

struck by lightning and doctors! greens and prizes. ., ; ; *by Kitty .CumrningsV- . v^ . v 



the citizens of Newmarket. 



Should it 
ml»s<jcl;' ? - 



cease, : it would, be 



Aurora — Ten-month-old Ter- 
ronce Mcf ^.*an, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. David McLean, 24 Catha- 
rine St., died in the Hospital for 
Sick Children, Toronto, shortly 
after a provincial police .cruiser 
rushed "him to the hospital on 
Saturday, night. The child had 
been suffering from a -heart 
disease and hospital authorities 
said that every effort was made 
to save the /child.' : . ; '* V 

The baby was rushed to Itich* 

in his father's car 

escort arid there 



Newmarket— Better . prttcti^p 
of home-owners to keep garbage * 
properly covered is what 
hoard of health wants to seei 
a uiceting of the board last wee 
it decided to start ti; ;camphi 
to persuade people to keep gar 
bage in properly covered coi 
taincrs. 

Dr. L. W. Daks, M.O.Hv said 
"After June, prosecutions "wil 
in order if garbage iihot g 
erly covered.'' Last v wCckife 
notice from the M.O.H. appearc 
requesting citizens to obey^ 
town by-law by wrapping wet 
. garbage and covering all exec 
* dry garbage. "No further hbti 
will be given, and those fou"^ 
careless or indifferent after 'Jun 
30 xvill be prosecuted" the notic 
state<l. - /. 




Newmarket— Wilfred D. Stone 
received ft Master of Science de- 
gree in geography at, the recent mond Hill 
spring convocation at Western j under police 
University, London. Mrs. Stone { transferred : to- the. provincial 
is the former Marion Proctor, } cruiser of Constable Ron Scy- 
Newmarket. Mr, and Mrs. Stone j f fort. ... 
plan lo move to Fort William \n\ Provincial police also escorted 



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August where Mr. Stone has ac- 
cepted a position on the colleg- 
iate staff. •: V '■ ". 



an ambulance whose siren broke 
down, bringing a Barrie woman 
to Toronto, 






Doug Misbet Scores 

-:-Au«>ra *£ Last week Douglai i 
Nisbet of the Highlands Golf and : 
Country club accomplished lb©., 
unusual feat of ahole*in*one oh - 
the ninth hole of the club 
course, a distance of 120 yards.; 
This is the first time this has 
been done this year. The odds . 
against such a possible stroke ; 
are 20,000 to one. Last year it, 
was done by K. Fielding, Aurora' ; 
Mr Nisbet was playing in com^- 
pany with Maxinc Nisbet. an^ 
Carrie Boyd at the tlm^ 






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The Atlantic 

Birthday 



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'^% ^aecDsyillc—Miss VerA . Arri- 
^<a^2«r/ Li^Amold and Mrs. S; 
: Thompson attended the birthday 



^celebration . at ; ,. Island Grove 
Sl^ge : 6h Tuesday in honor of 
i^ Mrs. Sblland'-Sr., who flew from 
-England., 'a.rshbrt time .ago to 
impend the summer with -her son 
S^5&e:Jpdge- _ V- -. r '." v £;.' 
L*--> iirV and Mrs.. W. Gibhey.and 
^Nerval Evans, Toronto;^ "spent 
^Sund^y .with Mr.; N; Gibhey. ; 
%!■•$&& /and J Mrs; G/ Pearson • vJs- 
vlft& their daughter, Mrs. R; But- 
Wlon, : at Haliburton oh Sunday* 
?M?Mn and Mrs, H. Miles, Isling- 
V^ni.^ spent-V; the . weekend with 
^JMijSi Jacob Smith- v - ^ i 
^ ^ Jir;: : J- Ringland. and family 
^isited Mr. and Mrs. J. I* Shiith 

Irdrr Sunday. :! v V- ; -.: 

v\ v ;ilrs/..W. Miincey xetu.rned.tp; 

^i-Torontb on Tuesday- 

'^filev;'; Garth Legge >vill^be 
;-' v guett speaker- in the United 

^MurthrSundav morning, . .. 

si? .-:: The! sympathy of '. the village 
Wgoes rout to Jack and Donald 
>. M5lne in the loss of their rtiqth- 
^^ri~i Mrs; * Arthur Milne.- She 
;~Jpa£Sied _a\vay*in York County 
'v'lipspital "on Saturday morning. 
||3Sife funeral isexyice was hsld in 
I'Sheaier funeral chapel on Sun- 
>,:.day .at. 3 o'clock. Interment J 
U^iieensviila cemetery 



Peters Sunday evening. 

;Miss. Clara Walker, .Toronto, 
spent the weekend with Mr. and 

Mrs. Chas. Hodgins. : '-.-■•. '; ..".:' 
v Many thanks to the ladies of 
EJmhurst Institute and bur 
friends : and neighbors for their 
kindness sh&Wn the Hodgins 
children while they were sick. 



. - - - 

Showers Honor 
Miss Ina Walker 



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Zephyr— Mrs. A. B. Lockie left 

on Monday to visit friends in St. 

Mary % Stratford, and attend the 
Brady-Parker- wedding at Wind- 

sor. . • . • 

--'-"Mr. Bert jLoekie accompanied 
his brother, Mr, Irving Lociyie, 
on a business motor trip .this 

week- " •.' : vr *. 

Mr; and Mrs. Bruce Lockie and 

Dale and Miss Jessie Lockie. vis- 
ited friends at Whitby on Sun- 
day. - •.--;,- -,.,-.;-- ....,.- , 5.2 
Mr. and Mrs- John Galbraith 

spent Monday . in Toronto. 

: Mrs. Dewey Graham spent- S 
couple, of: days last week in To- 
ronto.., - -v ■'■/•■" -; -;Vi % 
' Mr. and Mrs. A. Arnold visited 

Mrs. Jack Russell in Toronto on 
Saturday. - 

Neighbors and friends gather- 
ed at the home of Mrs. Fred 
Walker on Friday evening and 
: orescnted Ina with a shower- 



* * i%* ■ ' * *■ 



. _ . [Ina andd'arksMS received a lot 

^ a •iiUllDCT "RPAPH * of 3pvely a " d U5eful «&**,*** 
r;-.? feLMrlUKo I DCAVn j *he l£rce crowd who attended. ; 

P MK "and Mrs. O. Peters. Ruth, ! Mr and Mr sU 51 McNelly and 
i : iferv and Grace visited Mx. and 1 family and Miss Manon McNellv 
%rsT George White, and Orville, | spent Sunday In Toronto. ,_ 

- Parrv- Sound, last weekend, j Hi* Mona Armstrong enter- 
'& Misses Peggy and Helen f tained sorr^e of sMfifft ; on_ ^u^- 
^Howes were weekend guests of j day evening in lionor of the 



'iM& and Mrs. Bill Stephenson. 
f: -Mr. and Mrs. Harry Webber 
4*w* guests of Mrs." Webber's 
;'xnather T Mrs* Lunn, over the 

:>^eekend. ';' .....■.■. 
^%|£S and Mrs, Byron Cunning- j 
fiarb called on Mr. and Mrs. O. 



bride. Miss Ina Walker.--; 



_ 



Cottages Spring Up 
Like Mushrooms 






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| Craigmawr Beach— The month 

r of June has been a busy one 
I around here with new cottages 
I springing tip almost like mush-j 
• rooms. Cljff Osborne has a fine ; 
Inew hedge as has Lawrence Pur-! 

\ ^ : ''r\:)>\; ■■\'-\.-r:'~-.y//-' .:..' '';'-. \, 
1 * The MeG6nveys will be back 
I with- us- this summer in Red 
I Gable's where they were last sea- 

! Dave Strdnnoch ; will keep 
''I things lively now that his dad,. 
I Harry, has settled the family in 
,? _tne New Moor, cottage. j 

i- Mushroom growing has hoth- 
} ing on Clayton Purdy's method 
..; Oi "surprising us with a new 
-f cottage almost every weekend, j 
:.. Bzmiords in their i; Happy, 
; Hours" certainly deserve happin- 
iess and relaxation after their 
"'busy spring "fixin and fussinV 
, . . i Qh yes, and if you think Tubby 
"-- j Dixon is going to be outdone, 
%r'^i | you're mistaken. A nc-v/ fire- 
place towers up how under the 
tali elms and painters, carpenters 
and what have you. have com- 
pjeteiy overhauled the interior 
of their snappy cottage. .: 
Parks and roads, especially 
'^ park No.- \l are. showing great 
{.improvement. . > '"■-;•?-: ■•"■- *l-- ? 
July la repeat of the fun we 
had last year *il| take place. 
Sports for everyone in park No, I 
in the ■ afternoon and. sit dov/n 
games in evehihg for oldsters. 
.. Come again? \ Sure I will. 






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Members of the Toronto Scottish Regiment five a volley in the air 
as the services of the Second Annual Veterans' Pilgrimage to the Mem- 
orial at the Veterans' Plot in Newmarket Cemetery near their close. _■ 
Behind them are lined the flags of the units participating in the service. 



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SNOWBALL 



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Guards are posted at all memorials in Nev.jnarliet during the Second 
Annual Veterans' Pilgria.age to the Meniorial at the Newmarket Ceme- 
tery; Members of the l£th Highlanders in full dress mount guard at 
Ute liaiiies' .Memorial at the foot of .Main St. 






IJeeve Arthur D. Evans, -padre of the iNcwnrukei Veteran^ 
Association, reads the :Ai of the men of Nttwmarktt who -fciid doWit| 
their Uifisi dmliit* .the first unit stnj.md werM var>. l»e.<ulo hin^; 
stands Uert Ward. Can&diuti Corps -CouneiSlor and maiibec. 's3£^ 

ihe Xowauukot Veterans' Association. '"JM 



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^ Blake Williams, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Fiank Williains, has 

joined the active army and is 
now stationed at Shilo, Man. 

. 'Mrs. X C-i •i-t*onard, son J)ei- 
incr, and daughter, Joyce, of 
Stayner,; were the weekend] 
guests of Mrs.; i-eohard's broth-! . 

| yr-in-lav/ and sister, Mr. and ■ 

{mis: EA Kcddick. 

*BWSai> v i* :.lWr* **«d Mrs, Howard Morn- * 
,\\.y^ -? j ; j ir% attended : the 25th wedding j 
""""^"^ J anniversary "of Mrs. : Morning's I 

! hrothcrMh-law and sister* Mr. " 
f find -Mrs. \Wrn. Watson; Malvern. 
| • ;Mr:;-and Mrs. Howard. Morn- 
: 1 ihg" " aJso'^aUenijed the Gait j _ 

-.,'*: lllforise- 'S|io*V..;^'J-.v-i'- : . r --t^ --Ih^ 
; ; U"^-- '/ iVMr/arid M^: Elgin ; Evans of ; 










Sharoh^ik^t Sunday evening j 
with Mr., and Mrs, Art Evans 



and~ faniJ)y/' : :^Tv-/f : "< :s : . T ^ 

/Jack and. Cliff - Cunningiiam, 

Bramford, and :K«/S$ . Farren, 

Toronto, visited their grand- j | 

li&tfK-f; Mrs. -Emma barren, 1 - 

Sunday- 



playllme is vacdiliirt 
^ffie^orfunale visit- 

- |orj^g|Oritqrio's lon&ci 
ytj&i weet-sccnl«<J ; 

^^afOtlOn. Therfe'$ ten/115, "7>r. : 'w. A. Iteddick, Toronto, 

JSWW btfwliho, botbr «w « ' Sui>a»y "sueM >of ..Mi", ji*i 

• ^tS '** i ■-- Mrs. Ed. lU-flWk-k- ' ■■-■- - 

lno ^?^0 »"<* ev^ry Mjss Mai io Mining «W. ** 

.OCtiyit/ of the oreaf { w^eju-n.4 g««f** ol Mi*>..£fc^e«* 

6^-yowr vocotjor*. r [ *s«i>iy v,er<r ^tiisdiiy. gw»tt^« 

rV: ■.v.'lM/; fe«d M^*^ *V HuM:M& P0: 




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won 




"Rilillift V : ; P *' ^ w " svi ^: 




Uch&4A£ -1 - *-}2? — 



.M/ .^ ife V/fi>. I>avid^?n 

fjvitf S3WB* spefit i-Vidsy m : T'/fr 
wife -: ?^htiJa frwd fe*?r >ftsf^_ 

Wf&:---~ »>35f*ee*.: * : : ' " """ ^ 




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Men of the Toi%tt1ii •SeMtitsh ite^iuwnt innUul Uiutu] at the Menuiriul 

in the Veterans' Hot at tlie Newmarket Cemetery fthorll.y (lefora the 
>,erVi<H^ lie^m, 



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With Mr. 'mS'ttiii;:1tf!fli:-%bitim*. 






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>i Mr. and Mrs. V/eify vi<c-ver/^. on r 
^ Thursday of Jslf W<r^ ; ::;; v: ] ^ 
!>/;{ : The Misses VioUt >#id l*/.ciyn r ^ 



McDonald, ToronV^. a/id Mr. J> 
McPonatd, OriMia, spent the 
weekend with their uncle, Mr. 
C, H; Wright. 

Mr. and Mrs. ^ffm* Houston, 
T 
Mr 
tended 




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M:ij. Cieneral Chris. Vokes, C,B^ 6.B,E-. P^XXvG;^ 

. .Command, Who took the salute following the sei 
Vetera^ Memorial, speaks durmgg%^?eryhr - 



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The Newmarket Era anil Express, Thursday, June 23nl, 1M9 Page 3 



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g;^ / v: The Newtn^rket Trumpet Hand wore their now uniforms for the first 

time on Sunday. Shown here as thoy march past the >;alulin;c ba.su, led by 
Howard Brown, the band excited much favorable comment, 



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The Toronto Bi*oltMi were well rejxrGsoiitwl at the .service on Sunany, 
m«'n'.bors of that unit mounting guard at Hie ir.emorial ami firing llu* vol- 
ley at the gravesides, Here tho unit niarclu-s j>ay-t Maj. (.Ion. C!nis Vokes 
who took the salute in front of the i»ost office . 






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C.W.A.C. veterans also inarched. 



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5l8th ' IliKhliinkieW pipe :.hd di-um l»aml swii.^ past tin- saluting The Newmarket Wtizens- Hand, Ie<l by /.their conductor. .Bill ■ Gwi*?*-' 




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r®|^arket Era and Egress, Thursda y, June 23rd, IMg 

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- Down Town 
Out-of-Town 

AT REASONABLE PRICES 

tone 458 : Myers' Arcade 



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THE WHITCHURCH 



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Conservation & Gun Club 



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W- Anvono Wishing to Join May Contact the Secretary 
J <j. C. WOOD, Phone Aurora 88-11, Aurora It. It. 2 
? or JOHN CItAWrOJtD, Township Clerk 

Phone Aurora 80-3 






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All Standard Automotive G-Volt Types 



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^-i,. » | rr * r Installation Extra 

|/ _ EXCHAHG& Two-Hrush Slightly Higher 

P These units are completely rebuilt and are guaranteed for 
r^ : 90 dayi. All popular typos in stock. Express service on 

others. 



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jf SEE YOUU LOCAL GAKAGEMAN 

j : ftefniilt ;m:l Guaranteed by 

McGuire Auto Products Co. 

jp: Davis Drive East, Newmarket PHONE IVJl 

} ■ . A complete service on starters, generators, armatures, 
f ; -. : , voltage regulators, .starter drives and water pumps. 









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■Man 1 * location on the stream ox ttoie \ 

*~ revealed by prophecies and world tmitsj 



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N. H. KNORR 

Vicildtnt of WaUhlowrr Socttlf 



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Sunday June'iG 



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Maple Leaf Gardens 
Toronto, Oiit. 



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lYou Are Invited to Attend 
All Welcome No Collection 







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Hermit Stands Firm 
On Sand Hill Rights 



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tenia- Bo.rhnra Shmnchire. Both ion Saturday. June 18. 



Imnined for a week's holidays. 



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Mr. and Mrs. Rao McClure Several from this community 



lie 

I Johnson. Lois and Dorothy Bril- 
linger attended Achievement land Myma spent the weekend [attended . the Vets carnival a%.--.i 
l>;»y or the Homemaker's clubs j with Mr. and Mrs. W. Whitfield. NVwin;uket on Saturday night, 
of York county at Newmarket ' Mrs. McClure and Myrna re- 



June lb\ 



■ 



' 



GARDEN TEAS 



■ 



There simply isn't anything 
else I can write about at this 
lovely senson of the year but 
flowers and gardens. Garden teas 
have been blessed with "dry** 
weather at any rate! I started to 



An extreme example of what 
can happen to certain types of 
soil when forest cover has been 
stripped are the mountainous 
sand hills on the 50-acre "goat 
farnV* owned by Bill Linton, 
known as the "hermit of Mus- 
seiman's Lake." 

Last Friday afternoon during 
a York County council tour of 
Vivian Forest by truck convoy, 
some members of the expedition 
called on Mr. Linton. His home 
is a shack so small that his 
bunk takes nearly half the 
room. 

Members of council tried in 
vsun to bargain with the old 
man for the purchase of his 50 
acres of land which they would 
like to see reforested. For years 
council has tried to buy the 



write "fine" weather, but then (land. It has been said that Bill 
I thought now maybe fine isn't j claims the county does not pay 



exactly the word because the; taxes "so why should they have 
heat and at times the humidity j the land?" 

have been well nigh unbearable. The hermit is well known in 
The setting of a beautiful gar- the district for his "anti-social 



Decoration Day Service 
At Pine Orchard June 26 



den does wonders for an after- 
noon tea and with the guests all 
in fluffy, summery gowns and 



nature. He keeps a herd of more 
than two dozen goats on his 
farm. He lives in the shack the 



becoming large, shady hats, it year round which was built on 
all makes a beautiful picture! 1 poles over part of the founda- 
Then, of course, the tea table j iron of his house which was de- 
laid with fancy cloth and spsrk- shoved by fire some time ago. 






with silver and crystal and 



It is heated by a brooder-house 



d'jinty cups and saucers, to say j stove. 



nothing of the charming hostess- 
es and the girls serving the del- 
ectable food! Yes, we must ad- 
j suit that garden leas are Indeed 
the acme of entertainment, for 
the feminine portion of our citi- 
zens at tiny rate! 

The first garden tea was held •■ 
at the home- of Mr. Aubrey J}&*\pmpt&iy 

vis, Millard Ave., and it anyone f month. 

can recall one of my fiisl Golden 

Glow articles, they will remem- 
ber I described that most beau- 
tiful garden in connection with a 
rally of th" Girl Guides, when 
they held an out-of-doors church 
[service on the Spflcious lawn bo- 
ihe rockery at the west side 



The -county wants to acquire 
the property for reforestation 



Tine Orchard — Annual decora- 
tion service at the cemetery 1:; 
on Sunday afternoon, Juno !Hi. 
The speaker will be Charles C*», 
McPhce of Jordon Church i»f 
Christ. Musical selections by 
the Christian Businessmen's 
Quartet of Newmarket. The! ser- 
vice will begin at 2.30 sharp. 

A ladies* softball team has 
been organized and games are 
being arranged. 

The W omen's Auxiliary of 
Carlton United church. Toronto, 
travelled by chattered bus to 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Syd- 
ney Edwards. Cedar Valley, re- 
cently and enjoyed a picnic 

Several from this community 
attended the Aurora Horse 
Show and report a good time. 

A community picnic will be 
tt held on Wednesday afternoon. 
June 29. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson, 
Miss Jean Johnson, Toronto. Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold Johnson, Clare- 
mont, Mr. and Mrs. George 
Sproxton, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas 
Hope and family, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Ross Armitage attended 
the decoration service at New- 
market on Sunday. June 18; 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eveleigh 













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Talk about real-life dramas 



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Hitti w l tluit*! M'tt how you ket:ji m» iiUrorful^ Dirk. I 

Hficiiihl lliink a lifi! iiiMiranci; ;iu« % nf* jolt woulil lie 

It ?* 

iiimilriiifi. 

tMrki "YimVo wrong there! YouM Ire surprised how 
much drama I hen: i- in my j«l» — and what a kick 1 
£*:| out of it. Yotenlay, for iu-.lauce . • • 



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because the blow-sand is spread- rad family of Aurora spent Sun- 



ing but BUI Linton still stands 
his ground for the time being. 
He seems to take exception to 
| the Queen's York Rangers who 
held army manoeuvres on his 
one Sunday last 



clay with Mr. and Mrs. Randall 
Chapman. 

Mrs. Gertrude Simpson of 
Grimsby was a recent guest of 
Mr. and Mrs. James Hope. 

Mrs. Douglas Hope, Mrs. How- 
ard Lehman, Misses Joan Sy- 





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■ ♦ "At the iiflifel found 

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VijU $uji|M*>«t In r pr.ttiliul*' 

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**• u Tliriu on il»fl way Ici'L 1 

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In.- a!iil;t|v.iilit« t luv*' ill-tuj^ n* -J 
:i now 1 *:nr;iv*' \*Av^ if *mv **l ffw 
|iartnt*r* -limiM »J i*? |yici»:tttiri ly 9 
til*; *>tli*-r Wfll l**r a\Ak* l*J IStty 









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f the house. We were at that 



time made free of the grounds 
and were welcome to wander 
where we would; and many were 
the words of appreciation from 
the many citizens who gathered 
there that d:iv. I myself was so 
delighted that I made it the sub- 
ject of a Golden Glow column — 



Junior Farmers 
Hold Picnic/ Dance 





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York County Junior Farmers 
in record numbers turned out for 
the annual picnic and dance held 
June 10 ai Musselmun's Lake-. 
Warm, sunny weather provided 

an idea! day fur piemeing. 
A sports program under eon- 

venoiihip of Ray In&leton, Arch- 
and the late- Mrs. Davis eanve to . j<? Cameron and Hob Fetch kept 
my homo to personally thank me 
For it. I cafri. say how much I 
appreciated Mn=. Davis* v/ords 
to me tital day, for I'd just come 
through a gerious iiiness, and 
Ihut tt-'fts o::e of my first outinjis 
Jifterwards. I shall never forget 
Ih d she urged nit tj *'carry on"! 
Many a pleasant hour I spent 
with Mrs. Davis in after years, 
as we us'd to ramble through 
her garden and the adjoining 
garden of Mrs. 1'ope, Two .such 
wonderful gardens and two such 
generous chatelaines of two 
lovely gardens. 

Now just tet me be yaur guide 



IS PROGRESSING 

Xewmurkct— Mr. Edwin Aslrf>y 
is pleased to report that Mrs. 
Ashhy is progressing and able to 
get out by the aid of her crutches 
hut sorry to any she cannot rise 
from her chair by herself unless 
he is near her. 



the crowd happy throughout the 
afternoon. An excellent lunch. 
Under the direction of the pres- 
idents of the girls' heals was en- 
joyed on a shady bank of the 
lake. 

In the evening more than GOO 
Junior Farmers availed them- 
selves of the opportunity to 
dance to Glenn Smith and his 
Merrymakers. Credit goes to the 
dance committee, Norman Ty#i- 
ddl, Bruce Unites and Kvelyn 
Hare for the excellent manner in 
which the dance was conducted. 

When the smoke of the day's 
battle had cleared away the fol- 

and well start at the gate, which [lowing results were obtained: 
was Hanked on both sides v/ith Softball: Victoria Square 13, J 
bridal wreath, late flowering Sharon 8; Velloro Hi, Vaudorf 4; i 
lilacs, syringa and thoit two | Schornberg 1L Unionville 0; Vic- [ 
beautiful' 



- *.■ 



-'!• "Ci»mini! net. 1 iiu-t Jim 
Tritnlilc w:1n**p pnitti; l»» e**l- 
le«i! — iliank« Vt tin- p»lii'>' 

1 >i»ltl lii- tl.nl. IU!ic\.- iiil', 
1 shared his vxiiUmvul." 



MOUNT ZION 

?^liss Eileen Holloway, Raven- 
yhm\ spent th«r weekend with 
her parents in Toronto. 

Miss Lfona Cole spent Sunday 
with Miss Lucy Cnnningharh of \ 
Zephyr, \ 




r. ; *>j f ';" * t:v.c * z : -- i t ihV hi- 

>l I*'. 7h-:>"*V jU-t !».:'! M 

'jiMitU'ii u* xhx'iT i.miiiy. 

Th-> vfff hji»|>y L^h<r-\ 
I-;!! n«n- llitiv \r ^*.t |i». .:» c 

"Tli.it"- lb*' way it jov*» 

"Alt*! lli;U% uiity I lhii:\ ;i 
lilt* iii-lir.uu « a^.'tll ti>is 

ihtf hvt j.i!» inllu 1 u.irhl;** 

■ - 



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---.-. 



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Mr. and Mrs. Syd. Gapp and 
Louise, Mr. ami Mrs. Ted Houn- 
some and Marie, Bradford, were 
Sunday visitors at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mahonoy 
and family, Ravenshoe. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lome Hoover. 
Lemonville, spent the weekend 
with Mr. and Mrs. N. Hoover, | 
Ravenshoe. 



* ^ 




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A helpful citizen in your coiiiniunitv 



m 






\\li*n >o»r 3^» v Ill >f\U you life 
in ur.iiK e. hr *it<t* tiftfH /" ittl- 

protii \tnir eitmmwtiiy. Vxtt ;* 

J.ir ii«* p.nl ••( mu"ll life i»c«r.U»ec 
doll.ir i- pul !•-» wurk- llir«i«i-li 
KUve^lllirlll'. 1*» l'uil«| -ehi»o|«. 
]>riJi!t'>. hi uli\% a\ ?- imlu-trul 
pl.inls ;iiii! m:ioy utlur pnijeiU 



lli.it create ji>li> .in.i lii.rkt* for 
lu-Uer li\ii»:-'- 

lii» sfiate in tlu'se Impriiw* 

nitiil*. iti.ule |n»>'i|i|c llinoisll 
(lir ilTuri- ii( \ ••in- Ju-lphil f« 1- 

|nneili/en — lln- niotleui llR* 

. i 

iiiruiMiieo a^t'Ut ; 



■ 






LIFE INSURANCE 



. ♦ Guar d i a n of C a n a d i a n II o fit e S 

A tnessftgv from (he more than fifty Life htsurtmee C<HrijJfi»Jtu o/ Canada 



L-353 






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£«m -<^>" £'rf»?48BfBM ^- ; -v.- 





hawthorns, fairly 
| smotherti! with deep pink bios- 
j EOins. The perennial bolder 
which curves along the edge of 
the little grove on Millard Ave. 
to the hous« was full of bloom, 
among then) some darling little 
baby iris of a deep yellow shade. 
There is every kind of perennial, 
some of which will flower later, 
like the delphiniums. At the 
south west corner of the house 
On the front lawn was the wel- 
coming committee and you were 
told to wander at will anywhere 

on the estate. 

I'll first take you down the 
steps at the south end of the 
rockery which curves round to 
the north end of the house, to 
another flight of steps leading up 
to where we had tea. Rut we are 
not /eady for te:» yet — I want to 
take you round the grounds 
filst, and *so v/e lura south, 
through a little summer house 
without sides, and on south into 
a delighiftjj little grove fronting 

on Millard Ave. with lots of bird 
houses and where the birds were 
singing joyously. . 



toria Square 1), Vellore 4; Victor- ; 
in Square 10, Schornberg 9. Vic- j 
toria Square won the York Coun- j 
ty Junior Farmers' Softball Tro- j 
phy. It was presented by Arch- | 
Mi McKen/.ie, former assistant j 
representative. 

Tug of war winner was the j 
Vellore team consisting of Cari j 
Roynton. Bob Allow, Gord Trov- 
er, Howard Agar, Mason Fletch- ; 
er, George Julian, Howard Rlun- 
kett (anchor) and Archie Cam- 
eron (coach). 



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i 



POTTAGEVILLE 

The National Film board is 
showing the last in a series of 
pictures in the church hall on 
Friday, June 21. 

Sunday visitors at the home of i 
Mr. and Mrs. George West were] 
Mr. und Mrs. b'rmi Galviu a rut 
sons, I«cslie and Ken, who have 

just arrived from Croydon, Kng- 
land, Mr. awl Mrs. George 
Wilkes and Gayle, Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred West and Miss Kay West, 
for on to. 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Black- 




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0no chud 
Wr*kt*s« 

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Then we will skill the lawn, bumaie .'ire visiting friends in 
below the rockery and go north \ Toronto for a few days, 
to the sun dial in the rose gar- 
den standing in the intersection 
with most beautiful ivergietm; 



Mr. and Mis. Tom Ihown ami 
Mis. Funnel}, Toronto, visited 

Mr, and Mrs. Ait Funiudl on 



YOU GO TO THE POLLS ON MONDAY, JUNE 27 



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£■ 



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AFKR 14 YEARS OF LIBERAL RULE WE HAVE THE HIGHEST TAXES IN HISTORY •• THE HIGHEST COST 



OF LIVING - A GOVERNMENT OUT OF TOUCH WITH THE PEOPLE 






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ill around and thiough an op- [Sunday. 




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MiJng to more flower beds v/here 
the gardener had just removed 
the tuiip.i tmt\ re planted with 



Next -Sliildny, Hev. C. E. 
Criigg will pieach his last scr- 
inojj heie. We hope there will 



annual i I tot couldn't resist (be a large atlcndante. 



pointing out the tombstone •'er- 
ected'* by Ihuce, the son of the 
honso, and his chum, Kdgar 
Pope wh«m they weie small boys 
over the body of their pet 'log! 
We v/i nt through the garden 
gale into the vegetable garden 
where there were still more 
(lower bed* and seed I ing ti to be 
Set out, in a cold frame; turned 
if, lib along the fence by the 
orchard where the two Shetland 

I 



The V/.A. held the last regit* 
lar meeting in the hall on 
Thursday, June 10, until next 
September. 



. -. 



MOUNT ZION 



The W.M-S. meeting will 
held tilt! fu>-t Wednesday 
July at the home of Mrs. 
Cole, Uavciihhnc. 

There will he Sunday-school 



be 
in 
11. 




ressive 




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WILL 



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1, REDUCE TAXES 



2, INCREASE FAMILY ALLOWANCES 



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3. PROVIDE PENSIONS FOR ALL AT 65 



4. SEE YOU GET LOW COST HOUSES NOW 



* — ■ < 



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ponies, tiie delight of all the! Sunday and si special service at 
younger generation a few years III oVIock. The Fmmanuel Mcs- 
ago, have a safe haven and a sengcrs will present a service of 






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MAIN STS|^TOjABKET 
iphe 851 for Quick Service 



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home. Then we find ourselves, 
in; we pi s.i through a rustic gate, 
in tiur "nev/ phodat ion"- -beau- 
tiful eveigu-ens grovvilig IV«U- 

derfully with here and there a 
clump of gorgcus his. There 
wan a long bed of wonderful irto 
of all c dors acrosi the top of the 
vegetable garden, .some we all 
exclaimed over, a lovely pale 
mauve color. 

Well then we went on through 
the plant at ion of new trees, 
growing up so sturdy and strong, 
to the junve the late Mrs. Aub- 
rey Davis bought so long ago. 
There u re paths all through and 
cement bonches for a rest. Wild 
Xlovyers grswv there and great ^ tali 



inspirational singiiuj, vital wil* 
iieii.scs, dynamic preaching; mix- 
ed <|Uaiicl und ladies' trio; solo- 
ists ami special speaking by Hev. 
PnnahaRer »I Kmmanuel Bible 

College, Klhhener. - 

Mr. and Mrfc H, Cole and fam- 
ily hud Hiuiday dinner at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. Keller. 









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Make Sure You Are Represented In the New Government At Ottawa 

by Marking Your Ballot 



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ten, So we «kirt round the bpv- 
dcr.s and emne bark to the par- 
terre above the rockery shaded 
by u huge awning imd there Witt 
the ten t^ble. Ha we stepped 
down to the gnevsy spuce nt the 
iuMici Of the north steps down 

the Kldb Of the rockery and hnd 

a delightful ten nnd n grand visit 

UioriauMigaiteJfe 













IS- 



: :m ; S*^^«M$MM North York i^^^fi pMl^rvwtivc Association 






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— * -wz^ir *--£j v-^izr^T?z^j^; yr p^-Vv ?^*Jttx&dz$*, 



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BY WILLIAM FOOTE 

;. :■ ■'-':. '■' t.- -.'•■---: 

AURORA EDITOR 



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;?:>Last .Saturday night a police 

officer was beaten up a short 

distance from Queens\ ? il)e.' The 

officer, Chief Constable Joseph 

E;: Jarcline, EafH GwiHiro>>ur>\ 

had attempted to question three 

pjen in a truck he had stopped 

ignd Jrohl which ho confiscated 

sonic opened beer. 



the boards. The officer -was set 
upon by the three men who were 
joined/ by a crowd of 20 noisy 
zioi-suii hoodlums. He suffered 
a severe mauling. 
;. Motorists stood by in idle cur- 
iosity, ignoring the pleas of the 
officer to come to his assistance. 
Those who did attempt to help 

ilh 



Respect for the law went by him wore driven _a way wil 



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A rUSD FOR EVERY NEED 

All Cereal Ration For 

- 

Ml Fox, Mink and Dogs — §5.35 Cwt. 

; Try Us For Prices on Cattle, Ifog and Poultry 

SOLD BY 

BOUNDER GROC 

Holland Landing 

^ Phone Newmarket 678J1 



- 



Feeds 






S&SS 






& •" •■ ■ ' '- , r 



threats of retaliation by - gangs 
from. Toronto. .- 

When is this barbarian Behav- 
ior to. be brought to a halt? 
When someone is killed or ser- 
iously injured? When young 
men deliberately flout the law 
and then have the check and au- 
dacity to attack the officer charg- 
ed with maintaining it, it is most 
certainly time to call a halt. 

The courts must deal in as 
severe a manner as possible with 
these irresponsible hoodlums. 
They know anfl understand noth- 
ing but force. To thorn, kindness, 
decency and common human 
courtesies are unknown, or pos- 
sibly puzzling, quantities. They 
must learn their lesson. Only 
the most severe of possible pen- 
alties can serve as a deterrent 
for more than a week or two. 
it is the. only thing that can 
possibly make any impression 
upon these people. It is the 
only thing they understand. 

Police strength in the rural 

areas must be augmented. This 
officer could not possibly be 
expected to handle alone a crowd 
of this type. He dare not use 
his gun. His billy would be com- 
pletely ineffective and would 
only serve to infuriate the mob 
and place his life in jeopardy. 
He has no radio in his car with 
which to call upon fellow offi- 
cers for assistance. No other 

Officer is required to come to his 
assistance except as an act of 
courtesy, for he is the only con- 
stable employed by his township. 
These conditions are not isolat- 
ed. They are common in most 

rural areas. A lone officer may 
be all that is required to handle 

a township during the winter 



| months; But during the summer 
the situation changes drastically- 
The population of the township 
soars as tourists, holiday-seekers 
and others jam the countryside. 
Traffic is congested, services 
are taxed to the limit and one 
lane officer is expected to ^2 
in ten places at once and handle 

I traffic, dances, mobs and crime 
in general. . 

This is fa fantastic situation. 
Especially so, when we consider 
the large number of psychopathic 
personalities who descend among 
the holidaying crowd each sum- 
mer weekend intent only upon 
wrecking, smashing and injuring. 
A Toronto daily paper recently 
recommended in an editorial that 
the attorney -general oonsider 
this problem. It should be pos- 
sible for Mr. Porter, in close co- 
operation with township authori- 
ties, to provide a satisfactory 
solution. The protection now af- 
forded the rural resident, the 
holiday-seeker and the individual 

police officer working alone is 
inadequate. It must be increas- 
ed, and immediately, if future 

tragedy is to be averted. 




WILLOW BEACH 

Misses Margaret and Verna 
McEachern were guests of Mrs. 
A. Chapman on Sunday. 

A number of friends and rela- 
tives attended the wedding of 
Mr. Roger O'Dell and Miss Win- 
nifred Biair in Doniand's United 

church on Saturday, June 18. 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bill 
Thompson on Tuesday. June 15, 
a brother far Terrv and Louise. 










*-**-r- * ;■. V-V 






:*?=£' . 









GEORGE DREW 

AMermcm, Mayor, Provincial 
Party Loader, Threo Times 
PREMIER OF ONTARIO . . i 



LEADER OF THE OPPOSITION 

in The House of Commons, 



Ottawa. 






No other national leader can 
"Tinatch IhU record of public 
service on ALL LEVELS OF 
GOVERNMENTAL ACTIVITY. 



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George Drew, more than any oilier national leader 
'; knows that govtrfitiioni— Co rem.iin DKMOCRAllC, 

—must remain in the humK of the people. An an 

alderman he concerned himself with the problems 

- * • . . , , t ■- ; 

of his ward* As mayor, he worked tor a better 

Community. As provincial legislator, he worked in 

the interests of the people of his constituency. Av 

Premier of Ontario he gave his native province the 

• ; : finest administration in its history * . . George Drew 

; has succeeded as an administrator because he believes 

JnTJrAMWOHK and COOPiiKATlON on all levels 

u-'/Mt government. 



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%- M PHEMII2R Of ONTARIO lie held more cabinet 



L* # 



meetings and with greater frequency than any 

government in Ontario's history. As leader of 

£'-*; the official opposition at Ottawa, he brought 

■ pew life and energy into the House of Commons, 



and a renewed respect for the principle of Parlia- 
mentary Government. 

PKOGUI-SSlVi: C;0.\.SI-KVATlVii CANDIDATES 
give wholehearted snppi>rt to George Drew because 
they will be Members of Parliament in FACT as 
well as in NAME, No longer will members bo 
forced to yield all power to bureaucratic cabinet 
ministers and ceiiirab'/ers and fail to give full 

representation TO TlfEIK CONSTITUENCIES . . ♦ 
Compare the records of George Drew and YOUR 
PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE candidate with 
those of other party leaders and candidates. 

Your vote on June 27th for your PROGRESSIVE 
CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE will mean that 
you will be represented in Parliament by a supporter 
of A PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE GOVERN- 
MENT under the leadership of George Drew. 



. . ■ ■ : 



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P^^p^Pf^^^pg^N^si^^fei^i^ of Canada, HI Laurier Ave. W, Ottawa 63 



> : "^w .-■■?-• ,■•--• The Newmarket Era and Express, Thursday, Juiic 23nl, r-lMt Pag 






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Serving Newmorket, Aurora and the rural districts of North York 

The Newmarket Era 1052 The Express Herald 1595 

■ 
Published every Thursday at 142 Maw St., Newmorftef, by Ihe NQv/market Era and Express timrled. John A, Meyer, alitor, 

SubscrfpffoJi $4 ^or rwo years, $2.50 for one year, in advance. Single copies are 5c each. Member of the Canadian 

Weekly Newspapers Association and the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Authorized as Second Class Moil, Posf Office 

Department, Ottawa. 






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v - - 






The EditoriaEs: 






What Other Choice Is There But Liberal? 



The Tory press has criticized Mft St. Laurent be- 
cause of his emphasis upon the Liberal record and be- 
cause his platform is an extension of Liberal policies 
and practices which have guided the government during 
ils past terms. It is a foolish criticism. The Liberal 
record is one of which to be proud, Sir. St. Laurent is 
echoing the pride of the majority of Canadians when 
he emphasizes it. 

Pi 

What are the salient points of that record in re- 
cent years? What of housing, for example? 

Almost a third of the 301,000 new homes built 
since the end of the war were built with government 
assistance. And employment, at unprecedented levels. 
National income, never higher. Financial policies, a 
consistent reduction of taxes. Canada was never better 

off iu terms of jobs, income, social security, health 
benefits. These results of a Liberal administration are 
self evident. They are the reasons for M*\ St. Laurent 
to stress the Liberal record. It is a record of accom- 
plishment, of the fulfillment of platform promises. 

And these accomplishments shall be extended by 
the return of a Liberal government. Canada's hous- 
ing program has accomplished more than that of any 
country of comparable size, Mr. St. Laurent pledges: 
"We arc not going to be satisfied until decent housing 
is provided for every family." Liberal policies for the 
expansion of our trade are guarantees of continuing 
high employment and income. Liberal administrations 
have brought in all major social security legislation. 
The Liberal party has demonstrated its belief in social 



GC.F« Childish Petulance 

Mr. David Lewis, national secretary of the C.C.F., 
and Mr. Arch Woods, C.C.F. candidate for this riding, 
used considerable time at the C.C.F. meeting Saturday 
night to condemn the Conservative party, the Liberal 
party, the Liberal candidate, the Communists, the To- 
ronto Star, campaign methods, George Drew, state- 
ments by Winston Churchill and Lloyd George, New- 
market housing arrangements, assorted candidates, 
and the editor of The Era and Express. 

To use so much of their time at the one public 
rally the C.C.F. has had in Newmarket to condemn 
everything not C.C.F., seems a curious way to win 
friends for that party. Mr. Woods complains that 
the C.C.F. has only $l t (MJ0 to spend on his campaign. 
If that is the case, the cost of Saturday's meeting might 
have been better spent on factual consideration of the 
issuer and the discussion of what the C.C.F. is pre- 
pared to do and how. 

The time spent condemning The Era and Express 
and its editor seems particularly wasted. The editorial 
which provoked the attack was printed three weeks 
ago. Since then, two letters from a C.C.F. supporter 
have been published in reply to the editorial. There 
was, of course, no charge for this service by the "un- 
principled" editor. 

The editorial was a comparison between promises 
of the C.C.F. us contained in an advertisement in the 
same issue, and the achievements in the same fields 
of the Liberal party. It was criticised on two counts, 
the first that it misrepresented facts and second, that 
it was unethical. The public can best judge the worth 
of the first charge, the editorial and the two letters 
of reply being adequate as evidence. 

The second charge is worth discussing only insofar 
as it throws a new light upon C.C.F. thinking. There 

is nothing in the least unethical about an editor dis- 
cussing the contents of an advertisement which appears 
in his own paper. We have done it before, as have most 
editors, without occasioning any comment. Apparently 
it is unethical only when a C.C.F. advertisement is dis- 
cussed, a curious argument from those who have so long 
claimed that the press was subject to its advertisers. 

We risk the charge a second time by drawing at- 
tention to a C.C.F. advertisement hi this issue which 
begins, "No garden parlies, lea parties, beer parties 
have been given, and none will be given by your C.C.F. 
candidate." The editor finds this hard to l»elieve having 
attended a reception for Mr. Woods and Mr. Lewis on 
Saturday night after the C.C.F. meeting at the home 
of a C.C.F. ; official.- 

Mr. Woods admitted at one time the distinction of 
being one of the most often defeated candidates in 
the country. After this meeting on Saturday night 
and the demonstration of his campaign tactics, it is 
not difficult to understand why; Tor it is just one step 
removed from a small boy who sticks his tongue out— 
in a word— childish. 



• 



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security legislation. Mr. St. Laurent pledges that the 
Libera! parly "will not rest until there is social security 
for all." And Canadians can believe him because his 
party has demonstrated its adherence to that belief. 
The health program extends over five years with a 
budget of §1(55 million. Here again is evidence of the 
Liberal party's fulfillment of election pledges. 

In opposition Mr. St. Laurent's record of achieve- 
ment and his platform, placed before the people in a 
straightforward manner, is the bluster of Mr. Drew, 
leader of the Progressive Conservative party. What a 
contrast between the two leaders, the one a Canadian 
statesman, secure in his laurels as one of Canada's 
ablest lawyers, broad of vision, honest in the presenta- 
tion of his beliefs; and the other, gambling his political 

future on victory whatever the cost, conducting a cam- 
paign of phony issues, denying his past, attacking in- 
dividuals, telling one story til one province, its opposite 
in the other. 

In contrast to the campaign conducted by Mr. 
St. Laurent and. the Liberal parly, the policies of the 
Progressive Conservatives have been obscured by the 
bluster of their leader, attacks upon individuals and 
his phony issues supported by the Toronto Tory press. 
What has he proven by his charges about the North 
Star, the Cauadnir deal? Nothing. Challenged to 
present the complete evidence, he evades the issues. 
His election campaign has been nothing more than the 
continuation of his tactics in the House of Commons 
where he spent his days calling the government names. 

His campaigns have kuown every device except 
the truth. lie tells Newfoundland that he never op- 
posed Family Allowance, despite the record of his de- 
nunciation of that Liberal legislation while premier of 
Ontario. He tolls Ontario that his party supports the 
North Atlantic pact, but in Quebec, he unfurls his 
banner over the forces of that arch-isolationist, Mr. 
Duplessis, and wartime internee, Air. Houde. 

He says his party is national in scope, strong and 
united. What unity is there in a party which has as ah 
Ontario candidate, Mr. T, L. Church, life-long defender 
of the Empire and the ideals for which it stand;;, and 
the men of the Dnplessis party, ultra-nationalist to their 
finger-tips? Between the parties as between the men, 
again what choice is there? 



by "Back Concession" 



; 



■ 



The Top Six Inches 



What goes on at the stock yards? With a dry spring, 
short pasture, i\o hay for next winter, the farmer is forced to 
sell his livestock. 

Why should the buyers stop buying until there were 
7,000 head of cattle left in the Toronto stock yards? Then, 
the price is forced down $3 per hundred and the same day, 
in the town of Newmarket, the price of meat was up two to 
three cents a lb. The farmer is hit hoth ways: dry weather 
over which he has no control, and a hold up of buying to 
force the price down. Why the price to consumer went xtp t no 
one knows. Slay prices went off $2 per cwt. When our friends 
who make their living from handling our stock take advantage 
of us at a time like this, it is high time we farmers did some- 
thing about it. 

Every farm forum in Ontario should send a protest to the 
ministers of agriculture, dominion and provincial. If you 
have no farm forum in your neighborhood, start one now. 
Get in contact with the York county federation of agriculture. 

We have in York county. a strong group, the Women's In- 
stitute. We know that this group has for its object belter 
home making. I am giving the suggestion that the farm women 
of the Women's Institute start a protest campaign against 
the way livestock prices have been handled this past week. 
If the farm people do not work for some price stability in 
farm produce, when there is a large supply of farm produce, 

we can expect n lower price. 

From every farm home we hear a protest but how are we 
to get some action? U has been said that you can knock ami 
shove a man but when he is down on his back, he must come 
up. I think the farmer is down on his back when we permit 
farm stock prices of the past week. 

How can a farm woman or man plan the finances of the 
farm when we are open to such actions of the buyers? It has 
been said that there are no friends in business. We have in 
the past thought that those who handled our stuck were friends. 
But a friend would not, when you were in a corner, pull a 
fast deal on you, and we farmers are right back in a real 
corner. * 

We were told by price control investigators that cattle 
were bought from the farmer as cheap as possible and the 
beef sold to the consumer as high as possible. We have no 
fault to find with that system. In ordinary times the farmer 
can hold his cattle off the market. But this year, the farmer 
has no choice. With no grass or hay on the farms, the 
stock must go over the scales. The complaint is that when 
the farmers need all the money they can got to buy feed to hold 
some stock for breeding, they wore handed a raw deal. 

Are you one of those farmers who let off steam at Urn 
corner store or garage and do nothing more, or do you believe 
in fair play and sportsmanship? Don't call tabor or business 
down because they are organized. We can take this 1 , and 
expect more, or protest and get behind our farm forums. We>^ 
will have plenty of time — less than a !*s'f crop of hay and by-; 
the looks of the spring crop, a very small harvest. Cheerio,: 



- 



- 



-■- 



* - . . 



M 



■ 



' i - 



'-■■■ .- . 

i 

; 

. . . ":?■''' 



. 



■-: 






. - -— 



_ * . 



-_: 



► 



. - ■ 



The state is the servant, not the master, of the people; the state Is their .guarantee 
against infringement on their rights, their agent in international and national issues; it 
is not the function of the state to assume the direction of those activities which rest 



■■ 



* 



. - ■ 



***- 



: . - 



on individual choice. 



« 






i 



: 






I 



i 



-* 






" 






-. 



. ^ - 



- - • 









<B 









A&gS' 



rM*M 



*W 






■\ 4 • 



fc * ** 
















W^fTS^ 



^i* : -i>r.: 



-■M.r- 




©f Mir owner'* home. Colo. 

iiiU»l iiyte.- 6 rooms and bath, «tuc- 

co mmor,*fao drivo and 'xattift 

huilt-In cupboard*, and pookcaw*, 

fecfrttf : " fixture* nnd heavy whin* 



iU 



i|M location, perennial bed* 

flttubi* Muri be seen to be 



phino; SdiM walnut frame, good 
rendition, suitable fur «clioovtiun« 
dny**cliool and reeieutton. Apply 
It HarrUon Ave., -Aurora, phono 

2C2. *Ww 



'fiTOSrsp 







-jjipprMaferf. Immediate 3fM& market 
■■^r appointment phone 1 or 160, , — 

rrnarkeb 



i'or oiile "•— • C.C.M. Cleveland bt- 
cycle. In very *;ood condition. Ap- 
ply ' 2S ' Pleiutnnt View. St., New* 

m.irket. ? *1mi23 



.*■-. 



23 






■% 



WANTED 



^— ^ ' 



' - - 5 



eawas ■ 



i 






Per *afe Bicycles, C.C.M.. glrll 

New 







larkef* phone 120. ^^ 

*pf Mil* - Senddnimtntmy. 



SKINNY MKN. WOMKNI Goin 5 
to 15 11*. Now pep, too. Try fa- 
mous Oslrex Tonic .Tablets for 
double results; new ficnlthy flesh; 

"' Tor Mile"" - 6' table imitnbte for new vljjor. New "got acquainted" 

1 chain* 



Carpentry, building nltornt \on* f 
home or business, kitchen cup- 
boards, shelves, recreation rooms, 
modern method, power tools, eco» 
mimical service, Kstltnate*. 1 r c c* 
Apply Wm. Wathworth, 41 Eagle 
St., Newmarket, phono 7S9r. 



une only, -ftoy old prices 
$30 per hundred. $4 per dozen. 

Started ducklings -.priced aeeorl- 
In*; lo ago. 1 e n Atiptn Farm,' 
phono Newmarket 33GJ. *2w21 



■ 




29B POULTRY WANTED 






Work wanted 
you hflvc any building, Alterations 



Wanted to buy — All kinds of 
live iKuiliry wanted. Any amount. 
tf 18 j Will pay highest rash prices and 
— - leal) at door. Phone 007, Newrnar- > ■„ (1 , ,,m. 

Carpentry. If ket. Ifl4 hm A J' 

• ••• ■ on the fa 



or repairs call us. Phones KqW' 
market 9I2W or 652w. *2w2i 



24A 



PERSONAL 



■ - 



".?*" 
H& 



- "Wei 






m>rii« /ind t»ntl>« rement block ; rmnpiru!. Dlnetlo *u\t? 
^11* with Ivory MUCi-o, taoAem and tahje and buffet. Apply Tim- 

convwilenci*. hot air rurtjftce, R^od othy and Cedar St s,, Nevvinarket, 
fjndUlon, i^*t W/*W «#* ?f r# After 7 p.m. ltt -' 

iintal twd* and shiuN. Pii«$o*s»on ; _ ~ ..— .--^— — r- -— — 

-.vine uphi»l«lereit rocker clialr; 
-' Canadian Ih-auiy rnnttotte"; k-elwx; 
i«|a ^- 5-rooni nucfo bouse, ^ -]h oa m U >uv, .All good condition. 
aidw^ni fkxir«!-.a1l ronveiUi iwcs. ; vh „ M gj^i Newnmrkol. clw'JSi 
l»e* J offfr. Apply >>«'• 



»^ if- --L-: ;■•■ eJw-rj 



- ^ . * ■ 



si/o only C0c. All druggists. 
248 TRANSPORTATION 



Driving t<» Toronto and return, 
5 days weekly. Can take 2 riders. 
Kiujuhe C. Mason, coiner Vincent 

and Amelia Sts., Newmarket. 

•3w2 1 



■ 



or 



me m# 
CC^ASE FOR SALE 
rent 



3w;'3 



*iUt»--Lnt«e wooden refri«*;27 



|6|W Klaury. 2tf Churrb SW AM^-i For _ ---.- 

i-cfiiiMA ICKMlfc ice capacity, in 
iirtnxl condition. Apply O. .T. Vct- 

Ux*, Keswick, phone QueensvlHe 



FARM ITEMS 



- — : — SS^-13V 



¥m 




c2w23 



For sale— Potato ouster, ono or 
two rbwedi Some pieces of ma- 
sonlte. Apply L. K. Ewart, 24 
Court St., Newmarket. *2w2-l 



3t MISCELLANEOUS 



Wo htiy nntl sell shotguns and 
.22 rifles. Wo have ammunition 

available for all calibres. Morrl- ... r , , tl 

son's Men's Wear, Newmarket. ¥*%X to Stouffvillc coiitintiutiun 

AAA M I n«.ltf^tt 



Stanley Karl Martiri, Mount 
Albeit K. It. 3, iliod at We.ntein 
hospital, . Toronto, pi) Jttno 7, 17 
Iiotirs after ho dad lu*en aeel' 
dentally shot, lie wn>; 17, horn 
in Whitchurch township Sep. 
teniber i5. I»3J, the son of Mr, 
ami Mrs. OrviHe Martin. Until 
lie helped his father 
m By farm. 

Ills parent h and grandfather, 
Jos. Martin, H\y together on the 
farm near Mount Albert. .Stan- 
ley spent his school days at l$al- 
lantrae school ami went one 



* 



tfM 



ROOFINO 

Galvanized nnd aluminum roof- 
Ing. well curbing and wlro fence. 
Agent for Wostccl Hoofing nnd 
Stolco wlro fence. Apply Rex 
Smith, QueensvlIIe, phono 1012. 

tfO 



Tor Mill*— Trusses, surgical sup- 
ports, elastic hosiery for those who 



school. 

Other survivors arc tmo sis- 
ter, I.oIh. gi'«in<lpartn(^ Mr. and 
Mrs. William Death who live 
near Ballantrae. The funeral 
service was conducted by Hev. 
Simpler and Kev. Norman How- 
an Juno 9, W49 f at Mount Albert 

United church. Pallbearers were 
Hoy Clark, .Stan. Lafjeer, C»or- 

dem Longhurst, Don Hill. Bill 



suffer from vnrico.ve veins, anklo Mullholland and Jerrv IJrilling- 
nnd knee trouble Mth supports. er . Interment was at Hartman 



Lumbago belts. Best Drug Store, 
phono 14, Newmarket. 



ply John Walker, Mount AUn-rt, | 



cabinets, por- 

KochI condltlon- 

Chapmnn. 

20. «lw20 






i&no 



Mll- 



5 For snte— PInno In goo<l condt- 
'Ition. Apply 1G Davis Dr. W., Jgwg 



CpMMODATION WANTED; mark et, phone 792J- 

titfNl to rriit- Couple and Km 
tauif* Mif-tont ftlncd, unfttrn* 



Mi kccrifftmodntion cbout Sept.* 



For *a|p -Hake-Rite cookstove. 
Phone 1831V Newmarket. cZ*23 



WrHe Ere and : £tiM box 266. i For sale- C.C.M. bicycle in ex- 
*""- fl • c3WJ4 celleht condition. Completely 



, . *. 



M 



isJU:- 



ROOMS FOR 



.. Apply 13 Queen 
wmarkct* 



For rr ill - 

|y & Cftwth 

ArtfiiiAfttf HeiKhts> 



{overhauled. Apply Donald Brice. 

Tf Andrew -St., Newmarket, phono 

_^ . 2§2w cvenlnss. clw25 

Ono furnished UJ- J —^ — 7- J— ~ ~ 

c2w2lN>A' With FrlRldalrc unit. Priced 

___ jfor «iul<k sale. Apply Geer awl 

Kumlshed bedroom. 1 0yers, Newmarket, phone 68. 
lira Rlvd., Newrnar* elwi;i 



lw» 






is:: 



WANTED TO RENT 



~UW**I to rrftt— Younsf «ritUh| Fir%t class. Condi 

'SS^mJm «J^«i*«r Eri^ Myketerin., 



-M? 



iplo 
Iff? two Iwlrcjorn nfrtrfment or 

I h*»ijse 

Write ftoWmw 
Toronto 15, or f> 

®«1ng the charges. 

5-CVX _-.._,_,.-.- —-4 -■ 



For sale- i-l h.p. Westlnghouse 
fan on an adjustable stand. Suit- 
i-ble for stores or restaurants. 

condition. Apply 

clw25 



fit reasonable rental. } f7/\ 

on.fl Fernwrx^i <*dn^, 

■ phone fSerrard 7Stfi. i Fc 



PRODUCE 



♦2w2i 



>A' 



■ \ 



> in * "^ 



■ » Ji 



LOTS FOR SALE 



or %afe— <Jreen peas. Deliver- 
ed. Apply Mrs. Wm. Walker, 
phone Newmarket 201 jX Hw25 

JI7B , MCRCHAND1SE 



Vut *a»f Choice buiJdimr lots, . . 

I,tir*dy Ave-, east side and Rol-i Vat salr^ Jtadio lubes and hat- 



side, Newmarket. 1 t«th>^ We carry a complete stock 

of Kveready. urgess and Oenernl 
> lf ,M/»rioa for all radios. We have 
a (are/* stock of all available tubes. 



Ave., west 
K WilfK phone 497, Newrnar. 

1120 



-■=--:*' 



»> :'- 



BOARDERS WANTED 



For »afr— 2-furrow tractor plow; 
single row, team corn cultivator; 
10 bags .cement; n weanling pigi. 
Ken Howard, phono 1G4W3, Ncw- 
marke-V »lw25 

28 LIVESTOCK FOR SALE 

For sale — Oowl work horse. 
Grey 1'crcheron mare. Apply H. 
F. Dunham, Yongo St, Newmar- 
ket. •r3w24 



For sale — Brown mare. Cheap. 
Phone lOOrXS, Roche's Point. 

clw25 



- 






For sale— 6 pigs, 7 weeks old. 

Apply E. Payne, Ravenshoe road. 

clw25 

For sale—?) piRS. 6 weeks old. 
Apply I-orne Shropshire, phone 
Newmarket 21lw2. clw23 



For sale — Registered Jersey cow, 
due to freshen about two weeks. 
Clyde rnare. Apply J. A. Gem mill. 
Oak Ridge*. c!w _^? 

For *ai« — 3 chunks, cow, calf. 
Apply It Byers. l«i miles north 
of Aurora, on Yon«e St. *lw2S 

28A LIVESTOCK WANTED 



BEST nRONCtUAL 
COL'OII SYRtTP 

For coughs, colds and broncnl* 
tls. A prompt and effective rem* 
edy for the relief of bronchitis, 
tight or chesty coughs and celris, 
50 cents. The Best Drug Store, 
Newmarket. 

All-Herbal rheumatic tablets for 
muscular, arthritic neurlttc and 
sciatic pains. Price $1.00. Best 
Drug Store, phone 14, Newmarket. 



MUCOUS IN THROAT 

Thuna's Pink Tablets for the* 
nose and throat, for the dropping 
of mucous discharge, sensation of 
the lump In the throat and other 
[disturbances. These are the same 
reliable pink tablets that have been 
used for many years by adults and 
children with Rood results. Price 
51.00; $1.75; $250. The Best Drug 
Store, phono 14, Newmarket, 

YOUR DECORATING NEEDS 

Paperhnnging and stripping, 
painting, whitewashing, minor re- 
pairs. Reasonable rates. Town or 
suburban service. Free estimates 
and sample book. D. Cowal, New- 
market, phone 731J. tf 14 

■ ■ ■ ~ - i — - ■ - -_ — r ^.-f 

CEMENT 

For sale — Cement. Delivered. 
Phone Newmarket 9lwl. Mw24 



cemetery. 



Wanted to buy — Old horses. 
Dead horses and cows. We pay 
for dead stock If fit to use. Noti- 
fy as soon as possible after death. 
L. B. Pollock, Keswick, Ont, 
phone QueensvlIIe 2031. tf!4 



H! ewart Ren re. Radio and AppH- 
Iftftt^*, H9' Main St.. phone .TiT 



i^nT^uT hoard - - UW «*>«>< | ** wnariH *- 



tfMi 



Wnnud to buy- Fox feed. Old 
horses, dead horses, dead cows. 
We pay for the dead animals if 
j they are fit for our use. 



BIRTHS 

Rirrell-- At York County hospi- 
tal, Tuesday, June 21, IW9, to Mr. 

and MniL Robert Birrell, Newmar- 
Ket, a son 

Covay«luc~At York County hos- 
pital, Sunday, June 19, 11)4!), to 
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Covavduc, 
Maple, a daughter. 

McCtie— At York County hospi- 
tal, Sunday, June 19, 19»!>. to Mr. 

and Mrs. Harold McCue, Island 
Groye, a son. 

Scgutii— At York County hospl* 
lal. Sunday, June 19. 1949, to Mr. 
and Mrs. Earl Seguin, Oak Ridges, 
a .son. 

DEATHS 

Klrkwood— At Windsor, on Wett- 

nesday, June 15, 1919, William 

John Kiikwood, husband of Grace 

IlammeU of Trenton, N.J., and 

.son of Mrs. Margaret Klrkwood of 

2\ Belial r St., Toronto. 

Interment Aurora cemetery on 
•Saturday. 

Klrton— At Newmarket, on Sun- 
day, June 19, 1919, Ada May I-e- 
paid. wife of Seth 'Klrton. 

Xnierment at Hartman ceme- 
tery on Tuesday. 

Rntilt- At tils home. Holt, Sat- 
urday, June 18. 1919, James W. 
Knott, In his 81st year, husband of 
I he late Adda Boake, and father 
of Vera <Mrs. Milton Gibnev. Holt. 
Out.) ; Mnrjorie (Mrs. William 



Frank L. J. SeUlon, brother of 
,M, B. Scldon, Newmarket, died 
at his Hamilton residence on 
Sunday* Juno 19. lie was a for- 
hier prices and supply repre- 
sentative for the central Ontario 
region of the Wartime Prices 
ami Trade board until his retire- 
ment in 1947 because of ill 
health. 

Mr. Soldon was born In Whit- 
by in HJ93. Hamilton manager 
of the Office Specialty Mfg. Co. 

from 1012; 1942, he was loaned 
by that firm to the Wartime 

Prices and Trade Board. for the 
duration of the war. He became 
director of the first sub-regional 
office of the WPTB'in the Cen- 
tral Ontario region, located at 
Hamilton, in May, 1944, he was 
appointed as prices and supply 
representative for the. Central 
Ontario region. 

President of the Hamilton Ad- 
vertising ami Sales Club in 1917 
ami 1925, ho was sccretary- 

Ircasurcr of the dub for 16 

years. From li»31 to 1932 lie 
served as president of the Affil- 
iated Advertising and Sales 

Clubs. 

He was the original secretary 
ami a charter member of the 
Kiwanis Club. Lately a mem- 
ber of the Rotary Club, he also 
belonged to the Murtcm l,odge 
of Perfection. Scottish Rite. He 
was past master of Aeada 
Ltidge, A.F. & A.M., a former 
member of the Hamilton Execu- 
tors Association, the Cemetery 
Board, the Glcudale Golf and 
Country Club and the Burling- 
ton Golf and Country Club. An 
active member of James St. 
Baptist church, he served as 

chairman of its finance commit- 
tee. During the First World 
War he was chairman of publi- 
city for the campaign to raise 
funds for the British Red Cross: 
He held the same office for 
Went worth county in the first 
victory loan. 

Surviving are his widow, the 
former Florence Gillies; one son, 
Donald G. Seldon of Dundas; 
one daughter, Mrs. W. C. (Lois) 
Schwenger of Hamilton; two 
brothers, M. B. Seldon of New- 



Frank Bogart, a descendant of 
the Bogurt family who settled 
Bogarliown/ cast of Newmarket, 
died at his late residence. Elm 
St.. Toronto, on June 11, at 83 
years of age. He had two bro- 
thers, Fred and William- Bogart. 
He married Florence Pearson 
who died in 1900. 

Mr. Bogart had lived in New- 



Aurora — The Aurora United 
church annual Sunday-school 
picnic will be held at Preston's 

Lake on Wednesday, June:" 
AH members of the church 
cordially invited to attend, am 
parents are requested, so far-^ 
possible, to accompany theii| 
! children. Busses 



rcn. nu&ses carrying 
market until" WW when he mov- jPifn^rs ;:««* their- mho ™_ 

ecl to Toronto. Surviving is one li v * 1 * k '* y * thc churc » M «- 3 a «4^ 
son. Marshall Bogart, Toronto. ^-30 p.m. -,- .:,- -,__ -; . :> j^J 

The funeral 



service was eon- 
ducted at the SI rosier: funeral 
home, QueensvlIIe, on June 13 
by Rev. Erie Warren. Interment 
was at Newmarket cemetery; - : ; 



. ■ 



A 



obituary; 

Mrs. Arthur Milne 






■ r 






OBITUARY ; 

Mrs. A. B. Thompson 



zj - : - 



Mrs. A. B. Thorripsori^ prilliaV 
did not lon« survive hef huiiband, 
the late A; B. Thprpp5on>;K.C,; 
who died, on January 2. Follow- 
ing, a . short -illness, $hi&. fpll"- ti 
victim to ; phetirnohia, • rmsing 

away on Thttrstiay, June : 9. -. 

C a r o 1 i no : Louiso l/'W^by, 

daughter' of Joseph Wesley an<|. 
Mary Cielrmd, was bf>rft in Mew- 
mnrkct in 1875. Shortly after 



. '.-Funeral service -was Hfeld Suri^lr-j 
day at 3 pm; at the Mount 41?^ 
bert/.Fvineral Hom'fc b^y .the; -Ri^gJ; 
V/r/rffri "for" Mrs, S;<r»h : ' $la'e>^i 
pougail Milne, Qticf mv\\W>i- : *$i 
pa^.ied v away. Frfd-iy. "at V.*^>r.^^ 

County h^pHai/^j;';-; : . .:} 

■ /■-^Preyi/n^''-to .h^rVmarria^- .?IV^^ 
taught \-%ifaift!£*,- i tin\ the. Tor'riri^ 
city- >tsf t ^ Sho y-'is - «V. rn^S 

; Wit huAhand pr^kce>r^*vi*:J 

ja?t- Jtept6ml#f/-Vi'.*''.; - : ;-;\ ■< 

: : Surviving are.hcr 1-av/ 

John. &ttnu'^'&ntt:&mii4 M^i^^ 
tv/o ftroihzti 'jri'll-ki '•&?&€&$£ 



« rt 



Hawaii;- Afex*3iS>lor MscD-^u^JV, ' 
troH, .Mich.- J Ar*te?f£.*;n\ i&$$p\ 



m 



- -sss 



ctuatifyinjj- m tt public ^hool J W)*% b - ilstlJ^i^^ " •> Jfo^J%^ 

teacher she- came to OrHHa to "' ----- - 

join the staff of thtvpriSSii: pub- 
lie schools. After teaching for 
several years she was' married -to 
Arthur Boyd Thompson on C3e* 
tober 10, 10W. Throughout. th>i 
41 years of married life 'she. w$.t a 
devoted wife.V She alio '"took an 
active interest in the rrtisslonary 
work of the Pnrsbyleriah and 



^*z\ 



V ORITTAJtY: 

jalrici Wrt. Knott 






«' 



.. *« L *^^< 







listed her Sympathy 

bo^tin?. 



bowling anil 



:-■ ViZf-ryU*'* 



^^ i - *■ .* * 






?r* 



were ? ner \ :*\ 
chief recreations, and. sh« hsld'al'L'* r>> ,5-,,-^v-^ ->H i e*'— 

place in the top raasc <-f %&& €fcr*4 ***»-* tt'&*tU*--<*U-''&*brf?%£$& 
illia Golf club. * * ^^^...^;^ :^ ^^ %n ^ 

..Mrs. Tnornp=o:v u survr/OT. by! ?CaU«s— *•'•**-* 
three brotn&rs «.id iv/v-.S'-i^rs:-.! t*V.t. J^rs it" " 
Dr. J. If; Wesley. R*v. ^ T. . iL ?. g.V-?. * ifcx zW^4fC*!&kaa 



\*.n ;-v/t^ :i in^rnriej^;;f 






-„'Ai'& 5l3\i 



l;i: ■■•;-: •^rr.t--- ■ZW&ttM^i 



Tor sab* — Mortar saint, plaster 
sand gravel. Loader available ' w gV of "^Hd^OmiV'^Wtd 
Wednesdays and Fridays ~ or onjMuudc. at home. 
arrangement. Pit at Cedar Valley, i Jntenne 

A. Heinke, phone 277w, Newrnar- ) levyf [in \; 



ket. 



tf 24 i 



nt Mount Alhert ceme- 
Monday. ; 

MacLean— Suddenly, at the IIos- 



Cuvtoiu" baling. Phone" Mount \n% fo r Hk H Chil ^ en ; /^ oro J to ' 

Allieit 217, Crone Bros. c2w24j m S «!"^ . J " ll « ,9 ' W Tetj 
! „.. jance David, infant son of Mr. and 

Tor sa!e--Crushcd and screened, .Mrs. Dave MacLean, Catherine 

Advise 1*5 -inch stone. Stouffvlllo Sand (Ave., Aurora, age nine months. 




OB1TUAKY 






day afternoon; Kev> W, 3. Bud^*'t ^ai^jK!iii'"^ 

en_ conducted ts**a«rvlse s> :r.*l' "t-.^n -^;-.-;rri ":vo= -.'H^Vt '■'$£. :% 



-5« 



.^ -^. - 



Mrs. Angus J. King 



fami!v res:dsnco.- Th-e paUMi/.-VR^f* *^ iu~'<< 



Via 



ers were: a OTOXr^r-in-a:^. r.ay ; 
Hoover, Toronto: irA rivs r ; ---£h^ y 3c-:k 









H«^r9H&^ 







WAUMSii II05IKH I lor wt*e B^titty and Westing- 

'OVh Chi'mvn's Aid &*:\<jty l*-i OU w. w ,<twr% refi Iterators, ran- 

Jfwlf of- &>*** town and fA^Ai^ ctytineh, tub stands, wash 

toilet* home.* for children over Ml ^ iMtm rack*, tub drainers. 

years of age. Have you ^'M\ t ^gim, Service on all appllflncea. 

•MUr bwne and \mn for these 5.|y^ le a/i j $ OUt Kewrnarket 

rymn^ient lUjtwl cloUdng and] ItM 

jfnHtical e*(*enu-3 oald. Apply Chil- 




Tor ?*al«- -Binder, Massoy-Har- 
ri.s, in good condition. Apply Wil- 
bert Lee, Pefferlaw. •2w2l 



i Ash's Beach. Wilcox Lake. Morn- ] QueensvlIIe, Wife of the late Ar- 
ing by appointment. el\v25j»hur Milne, mother of John Ar- 

' — — — |(hur, and Donald Milne, sister of 



WOOD FOR SALE 




mer, Keswick, a daughter, Gla- 
dys (Mrs. Geo. Sm a 11 e y), 
Stouffville. five brothers. Wil- 
liam, John, Richard, Ernest and 
Norman. 

Mrs. King was born in North 
Gwillimbury on April 9. 1835. 
the daughter of the late Mr. and 



dreii'M Aid Society of Yoik County, 
12 SL Clair Ave., W-, Toronto. 
a* '***.» I <#w2; 



-.assL 



- 



r m 



REAL ESTATE 






W USED CARS FOR SALE 

For Mite - "& Chevrolet coach 

with *\'l motor. In good running 

t f.ndjti^n. li'-st offer accepted. 

Vmu )#• seen 1T» Main St., or 105 

I Andrew. St., ?.'ewn;arket. - clwSS 



tisf'KKVT iiKAi- mrxrn 

4- 6*room frame house,, 
mt^Jf «»d half, :yi-'u-"-' IjindJ , Vir ^ _ vnh Hud.on, frvyVm-i 
iiKWly dtt-orat*-*!. hydro In. * l!4;| , M \ utu v/'ather-Mu^er lieaurJ 

_ r>«roimi stucro nmvs*\ ,. tWtitM condition. Original u\ 
t\wim\ flOfir* throughout, lar#? 



fij/p/ndld condition. Ufiginai fAvn* 
er, BeM of c^ft* tafcefi of s.une. 



'I'hom* 2>i, 






v/inarket. 



tlw25 



REAR END MOWERS 

For Ford and Ford Ferguson 

Tractors 

Also 

MANURE SrillvADEUS 

LMMFDfATK DKLIVKItY 

TOM BIRRELL 

Ford and .Monarch 

Sales and Service 

Newmarket 

cRIw'SQ 



jwaii, Alexander MacDougall, De- 
I'or \ale— Body hardwood. S3 ajtrojt, Janet and Kathleen, Detroit, 
cord delivered. S. Sheridan. Phone I interment in Queensville ceme- 
Newmarket 858. tflSJtery on Sunday. 

- I Afnsley— At' her late residence. 
"1 Wellington St. K., Aurora, on Sat- 



For salft— Hardwood ami stifl? 



wMd and slabs. Cedar posts „ n f H>% Jltne 18 |*}.J9, Catharine 

fjffl?? x ' a - c '" r Utt)ii ' Mmmi Al V?£i : Sheets, wife of the late William 
'^' "^jMosIey and mother of Eva, Boss, 



USED LUMBER 






■"double K«t»K»?- 

I4tw .^'if^iwe fmish slue-ro,- .. 

,o!m% bank bun. hydro in ho me r(ff w!f , _ riW C nev n ,lct Fleet- [ll standard 

barn, well at houw and barn. JH „. ^, UiUl ., u% icadlo and heal-h 
aeie« workable land, !»/> W$*U, r U; osttfttanding 

arnS paMtrr*- 4 iitSift6MSM*A Wsone 

•ttlr- H«ty and fender and 



MACHINERY for SALE 



For sah- -'XO/W ft. of used pine 

lumber. 2"x4" scantling. Sufficient * Tuesday. 

lo build 2 bungalows. Lumber can* Proctor • - At the home of her 
| be ..seen -at V/. B, Joyce's, Depot j da(i»lder. Mrs. D. A. Boss, Toron- 
jHajbor. near Parry Sound. *3w25jfo. on Tuesday, Jum 21, 101!), Ly- 

. — ._ j fffr« Williams*, widow of Thomas 

™jnrDC VA/AKlTrh !^1^*« Proetoft In her 75th year. 
s IUhK!> WANlfcU (mother of Slantey, Allan. .h»se|di. 



Hugh MacDougall, Honolulu, Ha- j Mrs. Ira Morton. On November 

20, 1007. she married Angus J. 
King. Her interests were in her 
home and family. She was a 
member of Keswick United 
church. .. 

The funeraV service was held 
at the Strasler Funeral Home. 
Queensville. on June G, with 
Bev. Nichol. Sutton, conducting 
the service. Pallbearers wore 
sis nephews. Munroe King. 
Harry. Kenneth. Jack. Milton 
and Arthur Morton. Interment 
wan in Queens Villon 



I Kathleen, Charlie, Harry, of Au- 
! rora; Mrs. Barnes <llu), Barrie; 
Mrs. Patterson (SCettnK King. 
Interment Aurora cemetery on 



'ill*' 



yj 



heWM 



ttik'ft 



llntor. busing*. All new equliKj^ 

m In NV".vni.uhct. imnc-dJ-dej 

>n> 
*»!»• Df> 

Ion, 



tractor 
ra«:iws, new and u'ed 
condition. j(;|jnper coinhine with rnotor 
or ob j Keif-p20{«<d!e<l sibrnbine 

r* H. bab-r, priced !o aUmr 
'il : 12 ihr^lH-r 



T«-nd'-i i v.ant'd for drains nrnl j M'wttdl and Mildre<t 'Mrs. I>. A. 
[concrete work in r> houses in Au- i lcox>i. 
roia. Apply on Job, Wells arid] fnlerineiit St-lionilM'rg l?ni<»n 
Cousins SL, Auroia. ■ Iw25 j cemetery on Thursday. 



c 1 v/ITj 



t < i *«^ TO U "RUCK UK >ALt : .« VVi|S ;(fi< | ,, IJr/((l ralf ^ 

fi^Sf^^S^ter P« ^i^^nf^ir S-10H. panel «m..ico ja^^nL new and u=u 
>num. l-ooi' Wfi«j (iUfafc Chi'V.oiet. Phone fcfatf.] t ! «i*d «' one-way dl:/; 






-V" 



AFFLV li'AW-V MILLKft, 

a« tlorhttm HI., NrHttwrkrL 

or phono n 



0;iltJ<»t !//j'OJ. 



^8^ 









C2V,-?-/ 



!*^r* 



MOTORCYLES FOR SALE 



m* 



^ITICLES FOR SAte 



w*b* Veretuui nHndv alu- 
fiimifrt or M«^'l. rii^de for all *tyl«^ 

tf wlhiiows, Freo eMImafea and 
frilittlofi*; Phone 755, apply 

ntnrlo «t;\V or write PO 

Newmarket, tft-1 

wfcb* K # step ladder. Prac- 

tirally new. Apply 31 Lydia St-. 
IVewmftt ket 'or phone 104'JJ. -*>iw1t t 

Larite >l^e wooden 

Spring filled m*Ur<*« «"d 

tiprbiKt' Hctuionable. Apply K 

Newmarket. e3w21 





i»te -Lor«e extension tabic; 
fl oak chan rf. tsood condition; elco- 
(rte ranKcito, fjooil condition; cna- 
inel sink, rolled rltti with back. 
£c Eniiulr© Queen St. WeAt, New- 
^market, *2w24 

For «•!*- Casement windows 13 

CF'xT, 2 3' 10" x 20', 2 3*X2'. 

. JlawNl . wlt)» hardware. 7 double 

windows, with frames fil«*> 

ad fitting, almost new, 4' 11" by 

w , Shutter* n rut screens to fit. 

J^IKF.^kew, Gorhum St., 
iinnrket, phone 87«w,. »2*»1 



Tor win rjn; lioyal infbld hk>- 
<uim\l*ti\. Apply 3H Macholl Ave 



C2W25 if potato 'li;'.^-'f'j 

I BijKb'i^/' iHsw and uy?d 
Tin* -tor eiiltlvatora 
Vi-tUW/'rV drfti 
V/.»Nh'i:i and fiM/'-rs 



Srdare - ""Suddenly at Keswick. 

ion Tupwlay, Jtirio t'l, Klfireitce 

N'i'iMc Morrison, widow of tlie laic 

Abraham Scdoic, In her 70th year, 

niollK'i' *»f Havel <Mi>s. Harvey 
lieMS cwiti««;tc ; ri in my iiiimo v.dHi- \\\\u Vt > t AichKi am) l.hryd. 



NOTICE 

After thfo dai^ June ;;:>, inpj, 
i Will not he ic.iponsiMe for any 



ENGAGEMENTS | 

Mr. and Mrs. Wbum Shanks of} 
Newmarket announce the engage-. j 
nienl of their only daughter, Maryj 
.losophine. to Mr. Harry Kail Lou*-; 
|dry. son of Mr. and Mrs. C- III 
Londry tif Thoinbury, Out.. The j 
ioarria>:e will take place on July J 
10. (d ;t oVh»ck. ht St. Aiuhvw'-s! 
I'reshyleiian rhiiich, NVwuuukct, 1 



i 



out n»y written urder 

Aiihnr KJana>;an, 



Wtllbifij 



Mai I ai:ia 



G. 



HuMay?* only. 



on H&tuiday:! and 

*1W25 



dv ^» **-*»^, >•• .-^•-* . ,.-. ,•**-. **^ ^ »a ■*— *^. ***- v^ *r m \ 



72 



HELP V/AMTEO 



-!■ - *- 



— 



-*p <"■, *;* 



^ p **- *—-* *w « 



'^*v 



,* » .->**-!•■ 



NOTICE 

peroration May for 
YOlINPi AND SON M '"""iy v,ill be held on XutuUty, 

MASSEY-HARRIS 
MOUNT ALBERT 



elwfc 



Wanted • Conxtab!*? for the 
Tovin ol Kewinarkpt, Applica- 
tions will be r«eelv<»d up in June 
25. Applicant rnuM he of komI 

cjharacter, wlltlfgs to UiWergo me- 

dbal e.hamination, two (5^* y^fu'^ 
high *thoob 3 ft, 10", between 21 
and 39 yi"*. of a;<e. Please reply 
In. own wilting RtaUfij; wjlary ex- 
I»eeted, vncUnintf .i^feH*iiue«, to 
Wodey Brooke elerk, box 7.VJ. 
Newiaaifcei, OjiI, e^v.Zl 






'" > ? 



•C: 




r<=- 



c -^tV jj 



1 ..Aluddin lamp. 1 

Coleman Kfl* Iron, »K>th In vxoeb 

BmnV eonditlon, Phono 27111, -**•*; 

^;;i&arktjt; elw^*> 



:*:; 



Help 


M 


aul»d Oirh or 


. w r -* .^i - - • . J 

l#oy» ti/ 


pie^ p« 


•H% 


Apply 


Mr*. 


Wi 


n. V/aik- 


er. It. 


It- 


A t N f «-v/;a'*if 


«. 


P h on « 


20113, 




^ ■ 




— j ^_ 


?lw2S 



lor Mile <.'o« k-.huH f5-H, raov/- 
er, |aa^e-di.VAfi, Kval eoiuHtloil. 
M'jn'dd Jl e n n *.• 1 1, Q'JevrrHvHle, 
phono 013. ♦!'//'/"» 



V * • *• — **..*.* * 4.H 






fur sale ijuefc rake for Kurd 
Ija'lor. UUCHJI !^ %*}iivfti% %ty) f Phone 
Yf/SJi, Nowmarket. *;Iv/^3 



j^.*_ "_« i 



2? POULTRY FOR SALE 



*»• fw*«' 



«-*#^ «*V>^«r7*^ •t*-_bv^-f»^ 



•blp \iMuti-d Men (or jjeiiyral 

/^■ivb'v Motion work, Car wanblnK, 
^tvMvinK, fcte. Apply j-iloutt'H Oar* 
ago, phone ISff Aurora, rlv/Vr> 



S— ";>--■*-. 



•*'—'•*-. ~^.*v. ' 



,--«-» -* l ".-*>^'-^-. -•!— ■ 



Help tvNnIrd - 1th eh*V> *iatlon* 
ny en^im.-er. Steady work, l/nl 



f!ener«yd#i Poultry Kurni llreed- 
cra of fast feathered llrtrTCd 

Poeks. Hat/hln^ frein ne/«.mher 
'o Jung, Choi'e dreMed tunnft'tH 
at ell times J. M. Mm by, Aurora 
phono 44m. Iflfl 



*» *** * * . F»» *4* » **. .»*-»* ^ • ^ f + *^* • * ■ 



' - 



<1MCKH 



**».- 



- 



Tor *al« JilaiUd cbhks '£ 

Wei'kj, lion ^exi'd - JUil red Ito/ -ka. 
N"W II a m p* h I j e x iiaiied 



veivd In^ikillon^ Uinlted, box K^k», J.lKhl . Jiuw^x x New Hampy 
WW, Aurora, {thorn #J. elw'/i5 ' *hires. Y/ldte JUH-kS, S2l/p. Wttiff 

, U+^^J : -., ..._.,«^^.,; M/toip./.iM^, ^V*l K>, l.ljfM Mni-»x, 



- s*. 



^-- 



S^ |^ «rt«^KIkben tabfe CK^t 
^>of -4rawpr«, law ifa#* Apply 62 
: Hotsfoitl 8t.r Newmarket, p b o n e 

<-2w'^ 



SftJ« 



« 



> * V A » - 



<f gold wntrb. 
lierft'ci rAridltfon. 
rew 81.., Newmarket 



-; k ■ 



b ' r 



** Kbwtrlp ran«ette, 
ijngmel with blaelt iHni. 
top, csood condition, It©a« 

Nowmarket. 

Pram/jJXCflUwt rondl. 
deluxe modal. ApplK^iP 



Help WNntnl ;.-- rjirf or woman 
wanted, pijrt or /oil tbinV JJ^ht 
Wnv/work. Pboiif* fi»i. elw2?> 



jr//>5 PUlIet*, Haued itW*> 
r»<y/ Hamp*'biie« x IJiua'l IUxk.\ 
l,i;dit Suh^tx x Now tramp* , New 
, , t . jllampH,. *^*^f>. While |«o.k« ( 

Help wanted V/nman to lieij>|},%jiC Sjiwx, Itiark AUhtialoipa, 






1'7' -W ^*»T-*- **-*[ ' 



NOTICE 

DM .'OftATlON' l>AV 

4 i'Uu nnnuai JJeanalion Hay .ser- 
vice iii. Que&njkViffo ct;tueUity will 
he Jield on SunUay, Juno 'M, at 
z;so pro. Ail mo Invited Pi mtvPi-. 
A In ii K. Shav/ ( I'reMdent. 
J'Yed K. I>ev/, ^ecvTreiMii 

■ •.»•«■ i 



" ? .» - . ^ - >.w 



TENDERS 



I'Oli SA1I5 11V KttAJ,t;i> I riNDKIt 

Wmi IMMKUIATK POSMMM- 
UUHl: part of Ud« '^ .'J, ami I 

On thy Iw'i.it thpr ui Pin:>p«:< t Av- 

enue ami pail of l.ol I on I he 
NoitJi Hide of l.ydin Jiheet J'Pui 
>% ?.'ev/;nnikel, m de.ieilla.d In 
jefcjMefvd In-il i unant n u mbor 

WMY.' Pir Iho Town of Newmar- 
ket, 

'i'Mtm \:\ m\ fffftfjt 1*00111 liame 
lioiiua e reeled «m pint of iheno 

land*, kliOWll l«j ft-1 Piojtpert Avn- 
nuo. 

Healed tendeia fnr Mm nhove 
propei l y wJJI laj reeelved at I ha 
ol/Pa of 

MATHKWH. STIVKIL I.VOHS 
AHM VAI.K, 

IM9. Main tftwotj 

fmwmaikel, 

(IjiI/mIii, 

up to twelve o*eloek noon on Pet- 



I'me.-ial WiVb-fl (ram her lad? 

le.idenre on Kilday, at 2^i0 p.ttb 
fnt'-rineut in cjueen'svlHo e»»n»e- 

t«ry, 

He Id an - Ai his home. HI St. 
(.'lair Ave., Hamilton, on Sunday. 

I June Hi, pil'i, VmnU I.. .1. SHdon. 

[hilshalid of t*'toi enn* liene •Ullles. 

aj'e M! y.'iii',, and lalher of rmn- 
ald r;. Seldon and M«:= William C 
Sehwen^er, biolher of M. It. Sel- 
don, Newmarket. 

Intel men! Hum! Hon remelery' 

on Tm-Kday. 

Walker AI QuVennvllh\ oir'jiiwi- 
day. June Y.I, lUIti, Mvu Murkroliu 
l.idslono. ivlfo of ffeiirgC S. Walk- 
or of Vieimhi IfiirlHd', luother of 
Mis. l-ennaid Wellman. Queens- 
v ill*-. In her frith year. 

inteiment Ollllia. jemeti-iy on 
Tuesday. 



A WORD OF 
APPRECIATION 






■ - 



- . 



• 



■ 



- 



£ i m 



The Newnuirk^: \>tera:u* .V«,:^iu?:v!* w!sh*.»: tu r::ako ;>rihw 
tic its sincere apv— ci=v;;c;x of tftsj r.'.afsy h«2ipyp- v^^jd^ ih^v 
two big days. .SsUurtta? ^usd Sunday: iho ^ucc^** . ->.»»y w-^o\ *: x ,<. 






• ins -patticuuuiy: 3lrs, Fr«d Cas> arid Shirley, and a;: nvi \<Uic& 
heliwrs who tu^yt'd vn 'Saturday "for "ih-j Now*.:iai k^j .V'jiot-ui^" 

v _ Association IkMWvot^nv rlm^. rubin* Si»3§; KraiUi CtturtuJs^,^ 
chairaian. and Sum. Smith and Vio- Oiovanv-Ui i?f :^N^v;^v 
market Lions club. cJu- cttib U*t>U. aatt alt r':vo*c» who A^:>ted hi 
tho sucoossiul earnivai Saturday • algbt;; iu>rt W a ?d. tor his 
efilcient aibr.-nUtrution. and d:*^.vai vr; ih± \;r-jr;i Uriahs: > tfei -■ 
ball tdub^, mint and wostsvn, who yarttcl^at^ U\ ?h* voumjiuctii : . 
Satuvday nfuu-nutvn; Aubrey Davi* and Kw.Hfnry Cotton u*r 
thyir uilHnj; -iv-oporation on Sunday; shv Nv^v-txarRtti jvlk^. 
the ooniouMy board, tho nu*?nbots of the Ni* v A:turrcet town 
ivuueirun;. their • helpful ' &$$Utcin^: Col. H. K, Snyder. j\tr;u1e 
mar.<h:iu. JueU lleetoii, «vyuta:;t. and -lack MaeUoriald. parair^ 

; - >eri;euni ■ tuajov; Beit. Kent," iVuv ? J:>5sesu ■ chasrfnan; a:ut t^^ 
tuemtvvs of the CathoUe Wyisien's. Le^.^ue. for the proration -..: 
of refreshment?;; PreMdent Uert l.anuiui;. Tust Preiddent i"ot^ : 
t'help. and A*;«tiU1H\n C^rpiT^iHwUtfeviv^piar^ " 

pavsieipalit^: units: Maj. lieneral ihri< Velkes Oapr. IU>e. KGf'*J 
N*., Ideuiouunt ^tStehetl, K,i\X.» AVr tVinntcHtore \Vni>* Col, Vp* - 
jidui, <VI. t«eor»;V* Mr. and Mr*. AleA.":tWrsa>. '"'mid all the;: J 
eiti.'ens of Neu .mat ket. A sj'tvial woid to H'uUy .\daiu> for f&gU 

v_tiU'v__of the . ineniotiiU-j'Uii;.* ■ " ■."■■: '--ii "-: .-.] : ._" •:•'"."" '/■„■ -^yxi'l' --.-**--j 

. ; ":: '.'.-.'.:' .■■*'■?. '.';:•■ ''u/; ."•- r ., ,■-•." -.f ...' .j- % 
IXH'CU.AS i*. MAY, President* ;:A 



£r:a 



----- 

si 
ft? 






m 



i 



™\- 



IN 






MEMORIAM H 

<*l>niitter -In lovinij memory \H \\ 
my darling little grandson. Charles 
llluddy* Chniilter who was sud« 
deOl.V ealled to \h> 'with "Jvmis M\n<- 

-*-, I. Ml. 

t/p thevo union,; iho Mlitfe!:*, 
Our little thiddy standi, 
WaMlrn; for Us to join him 
In that .Holy, happy laud. 



._^tj pr .f v ^*_- 



4 . - 



■w -^^** 





i week'Olrl add liy,|».CVJll#"|'t*r rhJe|<, 
Utlu HMtited -Man to drill well Also Wlftr hr^M T)ay old*, 12 
that Jim gnne dry. Appl y Mr*. jW breeds and I.T ww bieedi, 
John- WaMi, Vincent Ht., New-J"^»' s **'d, pulletn and heavy cook* 
inaikeJ (north <md>, v^lwW.f''*"*. Prompt delivery, Al«n. tur* 

tfkey |X>Ull4- Ab.O pulled ei^hl 



'^W'&t 



'^-,JJ 



>un« man wMhlweeks to laying. Head for com. 
chauffeur** license for ^ dellvery f -fdato prieo list, Vw^ddlo Chick 
part-time store wo' k. WfUo Kn Haichetle.i M;»lN-d, F^rgtivOntar- 






SALE REGISTER 

Haliirduy, dune '!i'v Aiirtloii sale 
ol household el^elH, lawn moweiH, 
i-piiile stove, lie., iho property «•( 
\j_»itUf Moilon, in tin* village id 
Keovhk I'oHidie maihe Mala at 
t pm. Man p. Kveiylhhn: tftlil 
wlHaait leieive. Teim* ejish. 
1*1-14 y Mala<ie*y, eleikt •' P- Kav- 
anai'.h. auilloneei; phone Queen*' 



A Hlllp lamb too swvel and pure, 

Upon fhls earth lo roam; 
An arn;vt fame and took 
Out darlhiu Ituddy home. 
A iM-ani|ful snowdrop lo (doom 
In Ihv garden of Heaven. 

Always loviur.lv rrnteintaueil hy 
his craialiiia Jones nnd aunties 
and unrle-^. 



I 



1^ 



--_*"^ -*» 




•: . • 



Th 



- 



< K ^1 



esc 



j^ 



."■■ ''■ ,■ 



«_ . . 






.- 



■ - 



v 









SUNDAY, JUNE 26TH 



-V> J 



, I 



i 



*\ 



• 






**T+* ' a^ 






» * — * ^v^*.-i 



villa M\, 



i'-Jw'M 



Noncr 

Pt;«« UKIINHIN 
id Mount Albeit Path, Mutuiday, 
jitlle i% Pllft. Your pieiienro Is 

M -i|i|i!hti:d. 

M. I.. IVKtf, See. 
i-yw?.l 



. .h 






NOTICE 



-_-: 



a^f£» &5fe3i£»«!ss>&fa& 






.- - 



■,-.->--_" 



■'^--..-.r,-.--'-.-.. ._.. 






not an e*» pled will he relumed 
forthwith after lender* have heen 
elow*d. The che<|ti« of the Hiie- 
renHiiil tenderer will be forfeited 

should h$ deellne to enter ln(n an 
ftHieetiient for purehase In ho com- 
pleted 01) or befora Iho iflth <]ny of 
July, 1010, all Adjiiftiinenl* lo Ik» 
madb as of tho data of closing. 

<#w33 



■ ■ * * 



.--: 



l :-c 



r^' ^- . 



.\^=.; ■•■-.:. 



*v 



_ ■ 



I, Kenneth AMiedrouK. will not 
b«> retipoiisihlo lor any deh|« eon* 
JiaHed hi my name after IMi dale, 

Mmalay, June SO, 191(1, ♦IwVT* 






NOTICE 



L 



. 'Ilm Tin>y Iwlfifl wlnh to an- 
nouiieo the Kmbassy lleauty Hrthili, 
K Timothy Hi., Newunntkel, will be 
rinsed Hatuiday Jifti'inaoiM for the 

months of July and'AtiMuM. For 



flitting- lit loving menioiy ..f a 
dear wife and mother, Kllen S 
t'utllin;. who passed away June 25; 
MHh\ and .our ileal' Mai and too- 
ther, Unmet It- Culling, who 
i';e-ieil away June :ffi t I1t|«. 
We lovi'tl iiieui, tlh 110 Ioiikiio ean 

telt 
Hnw uuieh we loved -them and 

how well- 

<»'od loved idem too, and thour.ht 

It iimi. 
To tJiKe Hiviii home with lllm to 

ii'M. ./'i-; ;..-;■ 
Mver lememhet ed by btiHl>aud 
nnd family. 

HdKrir In lovim; memory of oil r 
nli'i-e, Maji;aiel Aim, W'llO pasjieil 
away June ?:VIHIM 

Owl knew thai she wa-t Kiifferhifr. 
'I'hal Iho MIN were hard In ollmh. 

Mo lie elosed her weary eyelldt 
And whhp«»red "Pence lie thine. 1 * 
o«e yenr Pn?* pa^ed wined that sad 

iU%y 
When <ine we loved wtw eallod 

-mvfty,' ->;; : V-:-,^=- j^;-- 
ciod took her homo, It:. won His 

will." ■,£.;••- '■'.;>',.■.; ; .^:*- ;-.:■. ,V "• 
Within our iieftrlH fdn» llvelh 6101. 

I Jver reuiendieied by Ulicto Art 
tilid Auntie Dntf-:-; 



niHISIlAX 
HAPtlsr < IHIM It 

KKV. FUKD llHKi'KtlN, Minister 

mm. J. B. CANK, OtKanist 
1U a.ni. Suiat.iy-seluud 
II a in. -Morning wovsliip 

7 p.m.- Kveninn service 
We wehome the roiiKreKatian of 
Trinity PitUeit thureh t» our 
set vires. 



ST. AMHtt.U'S 

pki:shyti;kian CHURCH 

HKV. M K Ii ItOIUMtKAUt U.O. 
STJ>. t Minister 
MISS MAK PATTKUSON 
_-- A.T.f.M-. Organist 

it all a.m. Sabbath ^ehool 
1 1 a. in. - Hivine worshii> 
^WOMAN, IIKHHI.n THY St)N" 
\\'M> jmii, -Divine worship 
Talk-; On Tiinelv Topics 
«. Wlllt HYINti TIIIKF" 






■ ■:-. 



Ohio. Friends* Meotinij and vkfe 

fliauuum of American Krictuly^ 
Hoard of Missions. 
Subject: 

*THP. POWKK THAT WOKKJ 

: in us" :;■ 

.: All Welcome 

SALVATION ARMV 
l.ieut. and Mrs, Henderson 

II a.m. — Holiness meeting 
Ii pin. — Sunday-school 
7 p. in.— Salvation meeting 
A cordial invitation h extend 
to all to attend all or any or- 

services. 



- 












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Minlffi in loving memory of my 
dear fiilheiv Jame» Smith, of lix- 
bildife, who p?iwi«l away June 
a I, 1918 '. f 

t hnuv but md fontotteh. 



PttiKNiiM* ,mi:i:tincs 

ItoLsforil Street 

Yearly Mecliiiff Sunday 

10 a.m." •Sunday -school : 

11 a.iu.--MeelinK for worship in 
tho Meeting ItoUSO with visiting 
JViend.v 

2.:i0 p.m.— At Pickering College 
-Jteporl of work of Canadian 
Priends* Service Committee. 
8 HO p.m.— Speaker. A. Ward Ap 
pU^nte, pastor 



"*fl 



"i 



IKKi: Ml-TIIOIUST CIHTRCll 
KKV. It. Ci. DABCOCK, Minis! 

10 a.m.— Sunday-school ";-."" 

11 a.m.- -Divine worship l 
0. JO p.m.— Pre-servico of prayC 
? p.m.— KvangcUstlc mcSsi "" '" 
Thursday. 8 p.m.— Class me 
'fueiilay, June 28 ^r Prayer '^^ 

vice 
(\tmp ut Pine Orchard July 1 

THK (iOSPKI. TAUERNACLK 

11 a.m.—Kiflh in lUustrated 

ies. "THE HIGH PRIEST" 
7 p m TIIKOTTIilN^® 

.-."■Vocal musl^ 
Know Your Bible Study 




Final meeting for the suti 
H Friday, 8 p.nv-^.; ' ( ^M%M 




inKton,]"2NI> PETKR 2ND 



uli orVino -vlSiA * r"T**\ ?"* ■amivMir tun rorijoiten. .- • -M.- - ; : \ , k - 

Hnturday nwiolniinimU Iniok our- ft/uiiy mi w <al by tlttMuhlcr j?thcl :^ - "IN 









rabiic 

left anil Residence 



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SMBjIiler.". Solicitor, 
^Siwotary ."Public, Etc- 



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PHONE 1S1 

*tIlln«ton St 



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Solicitor 

■ISjffice: 250 Main St. N* 
i north of Di\vU Dr.) 

Open errata** 



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liilm STIVER ,. 

*vau 

«j; Solicitors, 

®&:-> Notaries::/ 

IfeiertBws, k.c. 

«£$& , Stiver, b.a. 

^ll®;';lB)NS, B.A. 

JOSEPH VAtB 
ARKET OFFICE 

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COMPLr 

^^VfO* ; loH^ SERVICE 

^^^g^p^]^^} ex- 
changed—brakes r e U n e d, free 
check-up i€t vice> specialized 
lubrication. '. 









, - - 



3RD CON. ic DAVIS DRIVE 
PHONE 185J1 NEWMARKET 



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JOHN DALY 

Expert Watch and Clock Repair 

31 Gorham Street 

"•-. — or v- 
Phone Srtw, Newmarket 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 



**• 



In oar collection of MONO- 
JifENTS b iach (hit we % 
meet almost an; m^feaMu 
both at to klna and eost w« 
also make memorials to order 
of every description. You'll 
find our work excellent al- 
ways and our serViee prompt 
and reasonably 



6. W. LUeSBV a SON 

MAIN ST. NEWMARKET 



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. 



Automobile. Fire, Theft, Life 

Public Liability, Sickness and 

Accident, Personal Floaters 

CHARLES E. LAWSON 

General Insurance 
Phone 32M . 
33 Temperance St. Aurora 



v. : "' 



Newmarket — Mr. and Mrs. Jas, 
Milter celebrated their 25th wed- 
ding anniversary at their home 
on DavU Drive on Tuesday* Ji'nc 
14. They were at home in the 
evening to a large number of 
friends who offered best wishes 
and congratulations. Mrs. L. H. 
Brown received the guests at the 
doors and asked them to sign the 
guest book. Miss Velma Thomp- 
son showed the guests to the 
living-room where Mr. and Mrs. 
lliilcr received them. Mrs. Robt. 

Moore and Mrs. William Coylc 
poured tea, assisted by ft|c$« Jack 
Seaton, Mrs. Aubrey Scythes, 
Mrs. Leonard Little, Mrs. Wilm- 
cr Wilson and Mrs. J. O. Little. 
Out-of-town guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. Geo. Tcasdalc, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jack Seaton, Aurora; Mr. and 
Mrs. Owen Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Miller, Miss Edith Miller, 
Mrs* Harry Little, Mrs. Turner, 




***mm 



es H.-S. Season 





. . - - - -- 



', 



- 



Newmarket*— The opportunity 
said held in the market building 
on June 10 was an outstanding 
success. Sponsored by the Home 
and School Association, the sale 
featured a White Elephant table 
with an amazing variety of arti- 
cles being offered for sale. 

The committee in charge of 
the project wishes to thank the 
great number of people who 
contributed so generously with 
their good, used clothing as well 
as those who came to purchase. 

Half of the proceeds is to be 
donated to the Artificial Ice 
Fund and the other half is to be 
used iri the purchasing of a 
piano for the new public school. 
This latter purchase is an objec- 
tive of the Home and School As- 
_ sociation. With the holding of 

Mra.L\rraMosieyandMr5.wav- the sale, the activities of the 



ney Gould, Toronto. 






j i 



REN PONTXNG 

Piano Tuner and Technician 
Piano* Bought* Sold and Rented 
Phone 987j Estimates Free 

38 Millard Ave., Newmarket, Ont 



I The Era and Express is sold in 
Newmarket at Campbell's, Mur- 
ray's I.D.A. Drugstore, Best's 

Drugstore, Hutchinson's, Myers*, 

and the Corner Cupboard; 



organization came to a close for 
the season. 



J.A. 



•* 



Consult 




■ 

iSons 



for 






"£ * 



* 



. * 



complete real estate mrrUm 

Head Office, Toronto 

156 Yonge St., AD. NN 

City and country hornet 

Farms and Small Acreage* 
Industrial and business 

properties 

I, Denne Is your local 
rff prrsenUtiva 

Phone 392 1 Newmarket 



i 



FIRE 



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AUTO 



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R. C. 







A. STOUFFER 

19 Raglan St 

Expert Piano Tuner and 

Repairer 

Pianos Bought, Sold and 

Rented 

Phone 278 



. ■ 



.. .-■ ■ * 



TORONTO WEDDING 
OF LOCAL INTEREST 

The marriage of Mr. and Mrs. 



Catholic Women's 

League Has Tea 

Newmarket — A charming gar- 
den tea was held at the home of 
Mrs. W. A.; McCaffrey under the 
auspices of the Catholic Wo- 
men's League on Friday after- 
noon. Tea tobies placed about 
the garden enabled .everyone to 
enjoy the refreshments . in com- 
fort. A wide range of early 
summer flowers were in bloom. 

A successful bake sale was 
held in conjunction with the tea, 
It was convened by Mrs. Bern- 
ard McHale. Receiving the 
guests were' Mrs. H. D. Moore 
and the iiostess. Mrs. John West 
convened the tea. 

Out-of-town guests who at- 
tended were: Mrs Byrnes, pres- 
ident of the ColHngwood C.W.L., 
and son, Michael, and Mrs. Harry 
Doyle, Colling wood; Mrs. Hugh 
McRac, Aurora; Mrs. Harry Fee, 
Sault Ste. Marie. 



Newmarket— Mrs. Don Wright. 
Mrs. A. Sheridan and Mrs, Arlie 

Wright entertained at a miscel- 
laneous showerin honor of Miss 
Mary Shanks on Tuesday evening 
at Mrs. Don Wright's home. 
The bride-to-be received many 
beautiful and useful gifts, after 
which a dainty lunch was serv- 
ed. 



SHOWER BKIDK-TO-UK 

Newmarket— Miss Jean Willis 
was the surprised recipient at a 
miscellaneous shower on Thurs- 
day evening. June 2, at the home 
of Miss Velma Thompson On 
arrival Jean was presented with 



artistically de- 
corated in pink and white ; with 
huge banquets of iris, snapdrag- 
ons, pinks and carnations,: thi 
centre of interest being a large 
pink and white bassinet over- 
flowing with gifts in the centre 
of the. living-room. After jhi 
bride-to-be opened her gifts a de*J 
licinus lunch was served- to abouty 



*>o friends. 






Newmarket — Editor Johttjs 
and - Mrs. Meyer were guests^ 
Saturday night at a reception -f- 
for Mr. David Lewis,'' national:- 
secretary of the C.C.F., and Mr& 
Arch. Woods, candidate, at thoi 
homo of Mr. and Mrs. E- :R^ 



- 



Mather, Prospect St., Satut 
a corsage of white and pink car- night following the C,G t P. j$bl 
nations. The living-room and lie meeting in the town hall. 



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ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOB 

House and Farm Wiring 
Free estimate* 
Gener&l repairs 

DOUG BAIN 
Fno%e 422 Box 117 

25 Ontario St. W., Newmukei 



• *■ * ■ 









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INSURANCE 



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Main SL Office Phono 168 
Res. Phone 2&0 



'y$m**i: solicitor »d 

|||i«fMAW 8T. ; 



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ROBINSON. 






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Insurance 



St&si 



tsfohl St • Phone 339 
Newmarket 






f D1t,W,Q. NOBLE 

r MUNICIPAL OFFICE 



^SST^P-Stftflii: 




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DENTAL 



: aiZj£r**' m --&*PF£-£±s:. 



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LIABILITY FLATS GLASS 

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INSURANCE PROTECTION 

OF FIKK, BUKGLAUV 
AUTO AND LIFE 

ENQUIRE ABOUT RATES j 113 Main St. 

BILL MclNTYRE 



J. H. KING 

Phunblnr, Steam rutins 
' Pumping Systems 

Phone 728 

- 

Lundy's Lane, Newmarket 




KETTLEBY 

rn , 4T m1 , , Kcv. C. E. Cragg will con- 

Charles Vernon Thompson took elude his ministry on the Ket- 
placo in Toronto on June 18 in tleby charge on Sunday, June 



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GARDEN PA R T I E S ! 
fl A PARTIES! 

* _ _ * * n * * ^_ 

or 
BEER PARTIES! 






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STEWART BEARE 
RADIO SERVICE 



Concrete Blocks 



WE HAVE FOR IMMEDIATE 
DELIVERY 

All sizes of concrete blocks. 



Forest Hill United church. Rev. 
Dr. H. B. Hendershot officiated. 

The bride is the former Mar- 
gery Ruth Book, daughter of 

Mr. and Mrs, Grover C. Book, 
Toronto. The groom is the son 
of Mr." and Mrs. Fred S. Thomp- 
son, Newmarket. 

The bride, given in marriage 
by her father, wore a portrait 
gown of blush pink satin with 
scalloped neck and net yoke, 
the skirt forming a long train. 
A braided satin coronet with 
orange blossoms worn by her 

grandmother held her long veil, 
aoci she carried a bridal bou- 
quet. 

Mrs. Grover S. Book, in tur- 
quoise faille taffeta, was matron 
of honor; and Mrs. Donald 
Richards, Miss Barbara Ann 
Book and Miss Virginia Webb 
those peach shade. All wore 
matching net-picture hats, and 
carried roses. 

Mr. Jack Spillctte. Newmar- 
ket, was groomsman, and the 

ushers were Messrs. Grover S. 
Book, Denne Bosworth, New- 



26, by preaching at Pottagevilic 
at 10.15 a.m.; Snowball, 11.45 
a.m.; and Kettleby, 7.30 p.m 



(Advertisement) 

To My Arthritic 
Friends 



. 






- 



■ ■ 



RADIO PARTS, TUBES 
BATTERIES, ETC. 

Phone 35S 



These blocks are made by the 
latest types of machines, are 
fully steani cured, to assure youjmarket, and Donald Book. 

of a quality block. 



On their return from a wed- 



.= ** «»- 






- 



•- 



WRITE OR PHONE 






iding trip through northern On- 
Itario Mr. and Mrs. Thompson 
jwill take up residence in Tor- 

I onto. 



.- 






3 Main SI. 
NEWMARKET 

Phone 470W 






" 



Office 49 
Residence 47J 



*• _ : 



- * 



- 



l+iCV % VandcrVoort 

^4/v; W entist- ■'■■: 

tmmk.^ Newmarket 



GENERAL INSURANCE 

SERVICE 

lohtt E. Jarvls 

Confederation Life Association 

Heprescntativo 

Fire, Automobile, Liability 

Casualty and liospttal Plan* 

•15 Kagle St., Newmarket 

Phones: Newmarket 11M 

Mount Albert 2417 



GENUINE 

FORDTRAQORS 

REPAIR PARTS AND 
ACCESSORIES IN STOCK . 
FORD AND EXIDE BATTERIES 
TRACTOR GAS 

Repairs on all makes of ears 




. - 









TOM BIRRELL 



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R^-. f ".^-'".. ■■-'■ ■■\^' 




Phone 4«lw 



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- - -. 



MEDICAL 



;... , 



*% BOYD, M.D. 



-— ' 



$$$$&.■ AND SURGEON 
f es Ttsttu, GliuwM Supplied 







|p MERVYN PEEVER 
^«d 8«rjje«n 

Phono 4W 
liuttatlon by AFpolntment 
Only. At Residence corner of 
Elan and Tccumseh Sts. 






:* r** 



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Mount Albert 
Egg Grading Station 

Ship eggs to Mount Albert 

Station 

You get better grade and more 

money. 

WK PAY IIKSIIEST PRICES 

Wo buy live poultry 

— Pay highest price — 

For pick-up 

PHONE MOUNT AMSEKT 6500 
OK LL. 4111, TOKONTO 



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^f: '■■': Newmarket 

Cansullatlon by appointment 



A. E. HAWKINS 

Contractor for 
BULLDOZINa GRADING 
CELLAR EXCAVATIONS 

and 
Hauling gravel, sand and (ill 



- 



B-A PRODUCTS 

Ford - Monarch Sales & Service 
Phone 740 Newmarket 

. . . . - . 

Complete Stock of Genuine 
GENERAL MOTORS PARTS 

SEDORFS 
MOTOR SALES 

Dealer In 

CHEVROLET AND 

OLDSMOBILE CARS 

CJIEV. AND IViAPLE LEAP 

TRUCKS 

Complete garage service for 
all makes of can and trucks 

' PHONE $51 



GEER S BYERS 

Dealers In 

DODGE AND DESOTO 

CARS - DODGE TRUCKS 

Complete stock of 
Genuine Chrysler Parts 



- 



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GORMLEY, ONT, 

Phone Stouffville 381W1 



w 




Classifieds bring results. 



r 



-.' 



WARD X ALLAN CO. 

INSULATION, ROOFING, 
SIDING CONTRACTORS 



» - 



HOMES,. SCHOOLS 
INDUSTRIAL PLANTS 

Insul-Brie and Shingles 
Colors to Stilt all tastes 

WE WILL CALL AND 

ESTIMATE AT NO COST 

TO THE ENQUIRER 



Strawberry Festival 

Mount P!s(jah r June 28 

Mount Pisgah — Tuesday, June 
23, is the Mount Pisgah straw* 

(berry festival sponsored by the 
W.A. There will be a three-act 
comedy. "Here Comes the 

] Prince," put on by the Uxbridge 
Junior Farmers. Admission fee 

(is adults, 75c, children, 35c; 

i place, Mount Pisgah United 
church. : - 

Mrs. Stuart Duncan entertain- 
ed about 20 ladies at a tea on 
her lawn Tuesday afternoon, 
June 14. There was a bingo and 
a demonstration of the "Wear 
Ever" brushes, interestingly de- 
scribed by a representative. 
Everyone seemed to enjoy this 
afternoon of relaxation. 

Miss Reta Chapman, Aurora, 
visitcrl Mrs. George Leary on 
Sunday. 

Mr- and Mrs. Bernard Kays 
spent the weekend with rela- 
tives at Port Hope. 
The Vandorf ball team is on a 

[losing streak at present but we 



For over ten years I have been 
an arthritic sufferer. My body 
all out of shape and badly crip- 
pled. I could not move my head 
at all. I had no hope of recov- 
ery, I tried tailored steel brac- 
es; was on fracture boards; had 
countless hypodermic injections; 
spent hundreds of dollars on 
medications and was taking at 
least 15 Aspirin tablets every 
day. I could do no work in my 
home and could not bath my- 
self. 

Today, after three months of 
treatments at the Fenn-dale 
Health Resort. R0 GbrHrc S*, 
Newmarket, I am now doing all 
my own work, washing, ironing, 
cleaning. I can get in and out 
of the bath tub. I am at least 
four inches straightcr. I can 
move my head, my legs and 
body are straightening.' 

Once again life is worth liv- 
ing. Do you suffer? Why not 
seek help at the Fenn-dale as I 
have done? 

Mrs, Albert Bundle, j 
Queensville, Ont- .-_=_• 



have been given mid none will bo given by your ; 

C.C.F. candidate 

t\ - - - - 



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If you want a member who will give his full time 

to representing you, will attend nil sessions of thc;*^ 

House of Comiuous and who will conscientiously ^ 

and sincerely tackle the serious problems of ■ /S| 

health insurance, housing, old age pensions,"^ 

high living costs and fair prices for the 

producers 









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tki Wide toiife Md Mkidis V«ittv ol tkt fm* 

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TOMATOES 2.^25 





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PRIDfc 0> THE VALLEY— SID. 



150 Main St., Newmarket;^ y» win do »« tto at ** 



PHONES NEWMARKET 051 
949W and 1021 M 



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Flowers 







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STOUFFVILLE SAND AND 






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For your requirements of crush- 
ed stone 7-8 In cement block 
•and, pea gravel, road gravel. 

gravel our nptcMlf 

PHONE OFFICE 
8TOUFFVIIXE 125J 

STOUFFVILLE 5i2t 

IMllverfd or at bin 



Phone 68 



'- - ■- * 



- 






- - , - 



:: - _- 



EVANS' FUELS 

NF.WMABKET 

m. +. 

Coal, Coke. Wood 
And Stoker Coal 

PHONE 5 



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311 Colonla) Building 



StrcorWftrr 
Torontoji ii 



■ 






- ■- 



MUKFIIY PAINTS 
AND NABVO ENA.MEL 

Sunworthy Wallpapor5 r . 
, Congoleum by the yard, 

l$i Til^nei fyiiful/fMW r 

nnd fireplace mantels 



ran4 ir 



PLAIN AND ROCXFACI 






--= . 




Orders taken for gravel, sand 
and crushed stone 
. and general hauling 




Phone Nrwmarket WW 

Mttuit Albert nit 



.-■■'.. ■ 



♦ 



: ■_ 



. 









-- 



FOR EVER¥ 
OCCASION 

Flowers telegraphed 
all over the world 



6 TIMOTHY C T. W. 

PfiOME 573J 

NEWMARKET 



-'- 



game when they are hosts 
to Sharon Thai will he Sharon 
at Vandorf on June !tt>. 

Quite a few from this com- 
munity attended o miseelkmcous 
shower in Clormley Monday 
night of this wc<:k. Tiic bride- 
to-he is Miss Marion Hunt. Mar- 
ion and her husband are taking 
Up missionary work in India and 
will he leaving for that country 
this fail. 

The Stinday -school anniver- 
sary services will he this coming 
Sunday at Mount Pisgah United 
church. There will he two ser- 
vices with a special speaker for 
each occasion, 



GREEN PEAS 3-23 



WAX PAPER 



Fovd 5o»rr - 




mi 



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MACttteiHi DC VtRCHEKS— ST0.-O8 KOMSMT 

WAX BEANS 3^25 

LYHM VALl*T— STO. OUALITY 

PEACHES 




Braad 






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«- : 48*'® 



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IN HtAVT 

SYRUP 



LIBBT •*— DEEP BROWNED 



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W Of. 

It. 




21' BOLOGNA 



Roi«* . Job 

UcdlMds UOl VIS 
With Grarr Tl« 3'i^M 



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C. 






PERRIN'S 

Flower Shop 



« :■ 



Member Florist Telegraph 
Delivery AMoebtttoo . - 

Flower* wired to all parte of the 
. World 
Flowers for every oeeaaloo 

FUNERAL FLOWERS 

A SPECIALTY 

118 Main st Newmarket 

Phono «5w ; 



"— * 



•. \\ • . 



R0ADH0USE S ROSE 




MAIN STREET NBWMARKEl 



MOUNT PLEASANT 

.Haying has commenced and 
formers say it is short owing to 
the dry season! < - 
:; Strawheries arc also scarce. 

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Brown vis- 
ite<l in Mnrkhatn on'Sunday. 

Mr. Hoss Stiles, Mr. and Mrs. 
Woytt Stiles, Mr. Allen Stiles 
and Mrs. Bernard Davidson at- 
tended the funeral of their cou- 
sin, Mrs. Mason, in Oshawa on 
Friday. r 

Mr. and Mrs. Mason Stiles. To- 
ronto, and Mr. and Mrs. Claude 
Yorke spent Sunday with Mr. 
Bernard' Davidson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Davidson 
had Mr, and Mrs. Dave Davidson 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Willard 
Crydennuu and family, Mr. and 
Mrs. Lloyd Kay and family for 
supper on Father's Day. 

Not many at church on Hun- 
day, Plpaso keep In mind that 
Dr. -Berry Is thero every Sabbath 
Day at 3 p.m. for service. 

Some of the ladies from here 
went to Midhurst on Tuesday 
with the Kim Grove Institute pic- 
nle. 



PORK 8, BEANS »H6< JELL0 



■ 



Ocuvrt 




fANCY-8.C- PACK 



-- 



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SARDINES 



z^mmm 



C0H0E SALMON 06< olives 



Irvaiwtcfc 

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I m mm 



BLUt RI680H 



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., 29, ORANGE CRUSH « 



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Cotton 



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FRUIT ami VEGETABLES. 



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FRESH CALIFORNIA 

GRAPEFRUIT .cos 



■ 



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29c 



* 



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STRASLER 4 SON 
QUEENSVILLE 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND 
AMBULANCE SERVICE , 



■ - -s* 



ONTARIO GROWN Individually Priced 

CAULIFLOWER 19c to 29c 



; ■■- 



ONTARIO GROWN 
RADISH 



■ - 
■ 



BUNCHES 



13c 



CALIFORNIA COOKING 

ONIONS 






„ 



. 






LB. lie 



Cabbage. Celery, Tomatoes 
Cucumbers, Spinach Available 



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t&K^ 



QUALITY MEATS m 

Porterhouse, Sirloin, Win© 
Steak Or Roast LB. 69c 

RONELESS %^%m 

Round Steak Or Roast LB. 69ci8 

^ -.. — .± -— — *y:^ 



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BLADE BONE REMOVED 

BLA DE ROAST LB.4$il 

CHOICE 

_ ■ ■ ^- ■ 

Boiling Fowl 



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LB.43C 






LEAN 

Cohage Rolls 



LB. 



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LEAN ^ L^. r ^"^S^*^ 

Minced Beef L8;39<^ 



- - 



.- 



= - - 



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TEXAS 

TOMATOES CtXtO CARTON 



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'I- -■' 



23c 



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tO0$ WAMIO 



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SLICED- 

Side Bacon kino ok 



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LB. 




E&su 



SLICED COOKED 

Corn Beef 



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LB^ 










*»*llib»# .» oyr .'il0f*| : < J» f ;iwn.o« (oc p«r»!e.l«»i. ; «lr, B "'^'i«d lu 9 i«. yoj |«3'. Willi*. 

DOMINION STORE 









SHARON 

Mr*. .-Wvlly. Sicvon? enlerlftln- 
ed last Friday afternoon In hon- 
or of Mrs. R. Donaldson who 
lefl on Tuesday to visit her 
mother and family In Perth, 
Scotinnd. . v 



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NewmaHtrt Rn'-and CiptcMH 




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Toronto wfly 







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Ffllloiv Horace lliscox,: : M«t: 
Howard Cntic, Mr. titirt Mr*. 
Charles Allair, Kdward- Forhan, 
Miss L. Cleeland, A. F. Johns, 

and Chnrlcs Hityes, 






Newmarket ~~ The NewmarM 
jL lb ami. -Women's Association 
chartered a bus on Tuesday eve- 
ning to attend the Liberal rally 
jh Maple Leaf Gardens. Among 
Ihijsc attcnijing were: Mr. and 

Mr*. Alfred Keiiey. Mrs. Hay- 

niorid Morton. James Raymond. 

K&mucl -.Jcffewm.. Mr.-?. XT- mi«*t; speaker al the JlWvJf 
Mathews. Mrs. Myrtle 'BfilDttft- hwettfll of the Catholic \Vo- 

*• r " men's Ixstgpie, Held in St; Johns 
rectorv. it was the last formal 



PH. Nurse Speaks 
To C.W.L Meeting 

Kcvvnwket— Mi?s C. Kittmer, 
public health nurse, was the 




W& Miss Moody, Mrs, H. Chap- 
pellc, Adam West, Ted Gould, 
Mr/ and Mrs. Fred Proctor, Mrs. 
N; M. Ton. Mrs. Charles Collinc- 
lYtood. Mr. Greenwood, Miss Lily 



meeting of the season. Mrs. if. 
I>. Moore presided. 
Mils Kittmer spoke on public 



Toole, Mrs. C D. Barber. Mr. h^lih work giving particulars 



end Mrs. Walter Hughes, Mrs. 
Ted Mitchell. Harold Jackson, 
Milton Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Peter ifreshments were served. 



of her Newmarket projects. Fol- 
lowing the informative talk re- 



'- **«*' * %/K*& */;.. -\."- '■'-/ ^'. ; "v" 

/ft /««fr«j/ /«////« ColviUe 

MARCHING FEET 




m^mmm." . ., and windows 




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. 



—Mr. Roland L. I«qkftic t War- j —Mis. H. Oi L6ti& Peter boro, 
ry's Bay* • spent last week the [Is visiting licr soiWn-lnw and 
guest of Mr; and Mrs. John It. dnujjht S. Mr, find; Mrs. Bert 
Ash and -Belle.-.- r . lUtKldL -Mrs, Long plans to leave 

—Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mainprise, sj« « two and a half month trip 
Miss Marie Reynolds and Mr.; 111 K«Sl«»«l by T.C.A. from Mal- 
Wm. MainpriKc spent the wcek-i* n » °'» 'Friday, 
end al Parry Sound. I —Miss Kathleen Mathews has 









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FOB PROM PI, COURTEOUS SERVICE 



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mom 

i^^bNQ DISTANCE MOVING AND CARTAGE 
^WiONE 1IW, NEWMARKET 



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WftLr 



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tW Master Feeds 

^^^^|C 6M/ # ; NEWMARKET 



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AWft^«qhp.^« 









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— S^a-tt -^i-^--r- T ^^^>> 






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I^The Straw Hat Players Present 






"»-...■ . ; *^.---: -■- 



iMtts Of WJmpole Street 



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THURSDAY, JUNE 30 

AT NEiVMAKKETS TOWN IIAIA 

Froeeeds For Artificial Ice 



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, MUSSFXMAN'S LAKE 



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June 30/ Fri. July 1, 



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Sat. July 2 



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to Von Walker and His Orchestra 



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PKATUBINO WALTER SCOTT' 



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every Weclnesd-jy^ Friday and Saturday . 
During July and August 



>r- - r 



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TIONKD BUILDING 



ALWAYS COOL 



, To those of us who look hack over 
two world wars, the sound of inarching- 
feet has a strbhgc power to. transport 
lis back through the years and Sunday 
as I watched the pjradc I had only to 
shut my eyes and sec again the boys who marched away to 

fight for the land they loved. .. 

We saw those who lived march home to try and take up 
. their lives so riven by the cataclysm of war, 

I often wonder what was expected of these men, who had 
been promised so much and who came home to find that 
promises are not fulfilments. - 

They from whom all initative had been taken away dur- 
ing their years of service were supposed to be able to cope 
With problems which had not even arisen before their enlist- 
ment and to compete with men who, at home, found work 
on every hand and could meet each changing circumstance 
as it arose instead of being dumped into an almost new 
world with keen after-war competition and which, having wel- 
comed them home — forgot them! 

We owe our liberty and prosperity to those who fought 

for us— the living and the dead, and it has always seemed 
to me that Canada will have to pay in full for all her broken 
promises and scant recognition of those to whom she owes so. 

much. 

The Decoration Day parade was beautiful — who does not 

thrill to the music of the pipes— ^of course I have Scottish 

blood in my veins— but not to them alone. The cadence of 

the marching feet, the flags, the bands and the little chil- 

:- dren all sang one grand refrain — for Canada! 

We do well to remember our dead — and none are really 

dead till we forget them— and it is well to recall what they 

.. have meant to us. But nearly everyone of ; those '-whose 

graves we heaped with flowers', whom we "loved long since 

and lost awhile" left some one behind them to whom we owe the 

help and loyalty and comradeship of fallen T Canadians. ; . 

: Until we Canadians feel a real brotherhood— the. brother- 

; -hood of those who have religious and social; freedom, we "ean ; 
'". never become a great nation, for after ill q nation is made 
■up of its citizens and if those citizens stand off from one ah-' 
'other unless drawn together by some calamity, we will never 

measure up to all the magnificence that is Canada. 

Windows:- j ■:";.• -;■■ ■- ' 

;...;,. They say the eyes are the windows of the soul and if we 

■■believe that we will be careful of what looks out of .them. 

One sometimes sees something lovely and once in a while 

something evil looking out of those same windows. . 

But the window I am thinking of particularly is one in 
"the/Trinity United church, Newmarket — a copy of Holman's 
- Light of the World/ : : ;•" 

Many an. evening as the sun was setting, with, my heart 
.^;and my ears I listened to Mr. Cotton, but my eyes were reviled 
,on that window. Why? Because of its beauty and signif- 
icance. As the rest of the window grew shadowy the lantern 
in Christ's hand shone with a dazzling light. One felt it 
must illumine the darkness of even we poor stumbling souls 
as He knocked at the door of our hearts. ,.:- -^ " -. 
..-0. A window like that is a sermon in itself— it, gives one 
the feeling that we are not only seeking— we arc being sought. 




candidate for. York North, and 
Mrs. W'alwyn, Klicnburg and To- 
ronto, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Os- 
ier #id Major A. A. McKenzie, 
M.P., Woodbridge. 

— 'Mr, John Hunter and a 
friend of Hamilton visited Mr. 
Hunter's mother/Mrs. A. Thomp- 
son, on Sunday. 

— Messrs. Frank Courtney 
and Robert Pritchard attended 
the Canadian Credit Men's As- 
sociation convention at Bigwin 

Inn last week. 

—Mr. Grant Robinson, Maple, 
was the Sunday guest of Mr. 
and Mrs. George Kcay and fam- 
ily. 



spie 

—Mrs. Eric Jackson, Teas- 
Water, accompanied by her son. 
David, is spending the week in 
town with her husband. 

—Miss Catherine Ford. Belle- 
ville, is visiting her sister, Mrs. 
Wesley Boyd. 

—Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Widdi- 
field spent the weekend at 
Braeebridge. .., 

—Miss Dorothy James, New 
Liskcard, called on her cousin, 
Miss Mary Lloyd, on Sunday 
prior to leaving for Toronto. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Scott 
Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Scott 
of Toronto spent Sunday at the 
homo of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. 




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— Mr. Albert Bales of the Mil- Hope, 
itary Camp, London, visited his —Mrs. George Kcay and 



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Pro.-Con. Women's Ass'n 



« 



Hold Evening Tea At Hotel 







Newmarket ^-r Ah informal 
evening tea was held at the 
King George hotel on Monday 
night by the Newmarket Pro- 
gressive-Conservative" Women's 
(Association to rii e-et the candi- 
date and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Walwyn. Mrs. Frank 
Hope welcomed the guests on 
behalf of the organization. Mrs. 
Hugh McKac Aurora, president 
jof the North York Progrcssive- 
j Conservative Women's Associa- 
tion spoke for a few moments 
{on the worH of the women's or- 
gaiti/atioas in the riding. Mrs. 
I McHae . introduced Mrs. Dorothy 

| Bowman who spoke on "Living 
! in. a' Democracy." Mrs. Bov/man 
{stressed the need of a progres- 
sive education which would 
seek to make g<Xid citizens. Mrs. 
A. Walwyn/ who spoke next, en- 
couraged everyone to vote. Mr. 
J. Of Little s poke on the jrfjrty. 

Karl Toole, spoke briefly and in- 
troduced Arthur Walwyn who 
addressed the group. There were 
J.2.5 present, . - 

The 1945 Progressive-Conserv- 
&tiv<f candidate for this riding, 
fipoke briefly and introduced 



EILEEN PRICE WED 
IN TRINITY UNITED 



i _ i 



wife and children over Sunday 
and Monday. . . 

— Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jarvis 
and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Jarvis 
and daughter, Kay, of Toronto, 
visited on Decoration Day with 
Mr. and Mrs. George Jarvis, 

— Mrs. Charles Yates accom- 
panied by. her son, Richard, vis* 
itcd in Bowmanville last week 
at ..the -'home of Mr. and Mrs. 

James Sanderson. 
—Mr. Fred Cook, Toronto, 

spent Sunday at the home of 

Mrs. E. C. Lloyd. 
. —Mrs. Geo. Thorn, Calgary, 
Alta./who has been visiting her 
sisters and brothers in town for 
the past eight weeks, will be re- 
turning home next week. Her 
son, Mr, Douglas Thorn, Toronto, 
is accompanying Mrs. Thorn 
home. 
—Mrs. Harry Doyle, Colling- 

wood, was a weekend guest at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Doyle. 

—Mrs. Lila Taylor and Miss 
Dorothy James, New Liskeard, 
spent the weekend with Mi*, and 
Mrs. Frank Prcst. Mrs. Taylor 
is a former Newmarket resi- 
dent. 

—Mrs. Harry Fee, Sattlt Ste. 
Marie, is visiting her brother, 
Mr. Tom Doyle. Mrs. Fee plans 
to return home the early part of 
j next week. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Don Wright 
and Mr. Ivan Daniels, Aurora, 
spent the weekend in Hunts ville. 

— Miss Sadie Burrows, Mrs. 
Fred Cass and Miss Shirley Cassj 
spent Sunday visiting at the j 
home of Miss Vida Rarle, Sutton 
West. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Donne; 
and daughter, Sheron, Toronto, j 
spent the weekend with Mr. and 
Mrs. Wm. Denne. 



Soil Testing, in experienced liatxis, can be worth 

its weight in gold to farmers. Such tests indicate 

what is needed to rejuvenate "tired" soil so it 

will produce substantial yields of high quality 

crops. Ask your nearest experimental farm or ^ ~'4 

agricultural college about this; Only experts 

oaoil icstitiff. 



agr 

should (1 



Glenn visited Mrs. Donald Jar- 
vis on Thursday at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Groves at 
Markham. Later they visited 
in Toronto at the hoihe of Rev. 
and Mrs. Norman Hart and at- 
tended a Free Methodist young 
people's meeting before return- 
ing home in the evening. • 

— Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Ion Jr. 
and Ted spent the past two 
weeks at Lake Bernard. 

— Mr. Dennis Martin spent 

three days last week in Oak ville 

where he visited at the home of 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldrxd Turner. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William Dolan, 
Toronto, were the Sunday guests 
of Miss Margaret Dolan. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hunter 
spent the weekend at Hart 
Lodge in Haliburton. 



,~ * 



The manager of our nearest branch is an expert 
in financial matters, an experienced and friendly 
man, anxious to assist you in every way pos- 
sible. He reprcscuts a Bank which for 91 years 
has been helping farmers to get ahead. F9-49 



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THE 



BANM0R0NT0 



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Incorporated SSS5 



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Newmarket Branch— A. C. Lord, Manager 



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GAnpsM-fnssH pw&oucs 



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.-Picked 

at Peak rtn 
' -xtion 



■ 



Spice your meals with thei'j 

keen flavor and the. delicious^ 
freshness of our fine fruits and 
vegetables. Yes, picking your 
produce at Brice's Markeria 
is like picking it out of .your 
garden because our produce 
arrives here daily. For the 
best of good eatings— and big 
savings, too— shop at our Pro- 
duce Counter daily. 



- 



: j 



Pink and white snapdragons 
formed the background in Trin- 
ity United church, Newmarket, 
June 4, for the marriage of Nor- 
ma Eileen Price, daughter of 
Mr", and Mrs. Harper Price, to 
John Kenneth Watts, son of 
Mr. William Watts and the late 
Mrs. Watts. Hev. Henry Cotton, 
assisted by Bev. Fred Bretkon, 
officiated. Herman G. Fowler, 
Mus. Bat*., played the wedding 
tnu.skv Harry Price, Dunnville, 
brother of the bride, was soloist, 
singing "The fiord's Prayer" as 
the bridal party assembled at 
the altar and '.'Because" during 
the signing of the register. 

The bride, given in marriage 
by her father, wore a gown of 



* i 






AURORA SOCIAl MEWS 



. 



A large number from Aurora 
attended the Decoration Day j 
services held in Newmarket last ! 

Sunday. 

Special services were held at 
Aurora army citadel. Brig, and 
Mrs. K. 11. Oreci] were in 
charge. Malcolm Hill was the 
soloist. 

The teachers of Aurora high 
school held a dinner at Ridge 
Inn. Oak Ridges, June 9. 

Mrs. W. T. Andrews, Mi. 
Frank McAleece, New West- 



MEATS 

i 

A REAL VALUIv— SMALL LINK 

Sausage - ■ • 



* 



FRUITS and VEGETABLES 



lb. 41c 



SUNNYS!DE 

Ret! Krfc 






lb. 43c 



COOKI'.D KKADY-TO-EAT 

Pork Hocks 



lb. 4k 



SUGAR-CURED, SLICED 

Bretffod Bacon • 



. 



lb. 65c 



-^-» » - *. * ' ».^^-.*»**^ j r^ ■ 



FRESH K1LLKI) 



«|eeves pointed over the hand, 

fitted bodice and bouffant skirt 

forming a train. Her long net 

veil was hold in place by a 

matching tiarra trimmed with 

Arthur Waly/yn .who ad<l rewed ? pearls and .she carried n shov/er 

the group,. There wer<: 125 jw^a-it^tMJUoi of" v/hite roses, and lily 

crit.: [of the* valley, 

^'Fho table was attractively de* I The brides only sister, Mr». 

Cfiratcd v/ith yellov; topers and ;The Utm Coles. Willowdak*, was 

« ti*ntrt. piece of white carna- ! matron of .honor, Laura Whit- 

fion.s, •// h it o . sn;j|Kii'/jgon:{ arid j field, Newmarket, oa .'brides- 

heliotrope. Mrs, At lie Arm- j maid, ('aroJ Vtk% Dunnville, 

strong Mrs, j.O, Little, Mr^eritid- Ju*ly; Watts, Nowmarket, 

sjl^ jMorrifi Crov/der, Mrs, James J nieces of. bride and groorn, r#K 

Hithttj iVJrs. Alex (U'OiyjiH, Mra. junior iftten<ianbi, v/ofo (f*mtw 



ivory satin made with scalloped (Minster, B.C., are visiting Mrs. 
lace yoke, high neckline, long Ucvww, Wellington St. 

Mr. and Mrs. ,1. Babcock, Tor- 
onto, were Sundav visitors at 



VittrhM llob<'r and Mrs. Max 

Hinith coinpri^'d the <*omioitt<e 

which pl£t/i#]r-d the affair. Pom - 

IJng V:u wwft Mi-K. J. |v Ke:-;bitl, 

\Mm.-% y/. ouo/i, Mm. K. c. 

V^'iU- ntvi Mis. J. Cbeit«r Hi-aL 
lUtV'i" M !be .left included: 



of ice blue hiffoui, blush lose 

satin, chitrtretise : and. crmsiry 
yellow taffeta, -j made similar, 
with lo.w, double-collar necktiiuis, 
tight fitting bodices, Ixmffant 
s k i r t s, : iiuitching hea<Wro.sse.5 
and mittens. Tbijy carried . old- 



jMrs. T. A MiKlii.ll> Mis. Joseph fashioned nosegays of Itapture 

ItytiUfhmimi Mi% Viola Kut- loses. Hriareliff roses and Per- 

! k ( jg*% Mis. fiov/fiid Pei'iiii, Mrs. net roses. Victor Warren/ Tor- 

th'inyx Hiuik'miH, Mrs. AMhur onto, an airforce associate, at- 



Ithitttew, Mis. K. A. AUarn:^ Mrs. 
Ralph Athiiftii Mrs. It. Stallard, 

t$f&, ftolK-lt M*.fhiir<% Mrs. It. 1>, 
\Uif/J9\, M;>. Ku*C(it Jlaok, Mis. 



(coded Hie fero<im. Ushers; were 
(.•hiiiicV P«;arce, 'forohto, AHk'i X 
and Hubert Watts, . brotliers of 
the tfiooMi, and Willimn Dt«- 



J.v;k ;->v/mdidta, Mis. Honald j&oiiune, Newmarkets 
Watt, Mrs. 'lorn l^-ach, Mn»J At the reception held lii the 
■fv'aii Hoddcrk, Mi.ss Krla Toole, (church school i*i<mi the bride f s 
M|j-;k, }>orl^ tjiilbM, Mifci Mar- \ mother received in u Him Val- 



i/oivt Hunth and Miss Mary Jane 



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Si Birthday Party 
AlEvci Cottage 



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[Orehard OeaclVCiardens wai the 

i^Me *>t . ihe closing meeting of 
the M'ti&m for . the Wusbiess iukI 

Vm(m*imi*\ Women's elub. Held 
in -the form of ,'i birthday party, 
the ; member gathered for an iif- 
lernyoh 9nd . evenlnii of awim* 
loiiiif find good comradeship. on 
June 15. 

A deiichitjs buffet supper was 
served under the coHVetiorship of 
Mrs. Alex, tlecir^as, hoi fell chair- 
man. A birthday cake, donated 
by fjioadbent's, v/»s appropriate* 
ly decorated. Following the re- 
freshments small gifts were ex- 
changed mnansi th? tnt:inbut% re- 
suiting in a merry ending to the 
outings *.-: •--->■ 



ley blue crepe dress, liavy ac- 
cessories and corsege at Briar- 
cliff .rosea, assisted : by r . the 
j groom's sinter,. Mrs. Lucy Ilol- 
'<$pm\ Toronto,^ ^i|V„navy : and white 
silk w ii h tor.sage of Jticbiiioiid 

. For. .travelling Jlo points east 
the _ bHde I y/ore a . three-piece 

.pii till grey eriHembk, grey nud 
black a<ceas<iric» witli corsage of 
pink cnfmXimiii' They : will ie* 
siife; ili .Newinorheb ■ •■:■ \": 



7 



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* • 



CANCKI/ I'F.ONV «II»W 

Ncwm:irkct— The ■ peony show 
to be held this Saturday under 
the auspices of the Newmarket 
Horticultural Society has been 
cancelled'. Due to the unusually 
hot spell the peonies are now 
past their best. Wherever pos- 
sible, the classca omitted will be 
included fn the August 27 glad- 
ioli show, 



'..-■■ 



the home of Mr. and Mm. F. 
Ilahcoek. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ilcalh Hamilton 
have returned to IhiltkcrceU. 
Mich., where they will take up 
residence. 

Miss Lily Huiui has Kdtirned 
home after spending a two 
week vacation in Varnouwr, 

p*\ and Mis. N. I>. Fonte, Tor 
onto, were Sunday guests of Mr. 
and Mis, Hilt Futile. Aurora, 

Mr. .and Mrs. L. M.ulin. 
Pcterboro, were Sunday j;uc;»ls 
of Mr. and Mrs. Hill Foote, Au 
roia... 

Mi% and Mr-.*. W. It Spring 
nud'- dutighter of Toronto w«*i'v 
Sunday gitcsls of Mr. and Mr.*;. 
F. Ilogarl. \ 

.Missiti, K, Chaih-s is i-pendiug J 
a two- week holiday wilh hor 
uioUier, Mis, II. Charles. - 

Mrs. J. Keiswell, Mrs Frank 

Cbiffiib, arid Mrs (ho. Wjdker 
are atieiidiaig the Uehefcah as- j 
seinbly of the tlrand Lodgf of 
Ontario al the Itoyal Vmk hotel, 
Tor 'into, this week- 
•On Sunday, Jitti£ 2tl, tin? 

iiiemhers of L.O L. «ia and 
Queen Mary L.O.H.A. 204 will, 
attend the inorning seivire al 
the Haptist chuich. The Hrolh- 
ers and Sisters are rci|Uesl<'<t to 
rneei at l/idgc hall at MM a.m. 
Oil Tuesday, June 21, the clos- 
ing meeting of No, I Pack, Au- 
rora. Hoys' Cuba, War held. 
After." a baseball game hi the 
park .which Vended in a th% the 
Cutewero ^Iveo u. delightful 
surprise lunch at the. home of 
their Cub master, Mr. >U t> Hoop- 
er.-. : '-> r r ->!'':; ■'-■-"' ■'■: 

A humbeiVpf ladierf of Trinity 
chinch attended the . Heahet'^ 
meeting lit Thornhlll on Thurs- 
day, -Jimo 10. , 

Wo are Horry- to rejmrt that 
Mm, J. Hill of Wellington St. Kv 
Is ill in York County -hospital, 
Her many friends wish her a 
speedy recovery/ .. / 

The choir and young people of 
Aurora Baptist, church gave a 
shower on Thursday evening, 
June 111, in honor of bride-to-be 
Miss Joyce Pattcndcn. 



Boiling Fowl 5 ,- 6 lb. av. lb. 45c 



LKAN 

Brisket taf 



^■f--— ^^ 



CHOICE AND TENDER 

Blade Roast 

eitoiCK 

Short R'h Roast 



• lb, 25c 

- lb. 51c 




SNOWY WHITE 

Cauliflowers 



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each 19c 



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lb. 53c 



FIRM, BIMB 

ToniaJoes 



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GROCER5ES 

(Kil.O MKHAi. U V K BOS JAK 

Pe«i Butter .'• -U-ox. 39c 

WILSONS & AXtl^KU-A 1>UY riu> 0C|hmH 

Ginger Ale - 2 Ige. btfls. 25c 

KNOW CM* 

Toilet Tlssu" • - 3 rolls 25c 

siiKmmrs 

Lushus Jellies - • 2 for 19c 

|i|r MALLAKD'S OMAAtlMON 

Dog and Tot Fond - • 2 tins 25c 
Carnation Milk - - 2 tins 29c 



lakc;k 

Head Lettuce 



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head 19c 



K.KW 



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Cabbage 



lb. 7c 



VALKNCIA 



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Oranges size 392's « doz. 25c 

Rsdishes, Gram Onions, Mush- 
rooms, Carrots, Cucumbers, 

- Fresh Daily • 



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MONAItril 

Chocolate Cake Mix 



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ORCHARD CEMETERY 

884 2 P.N;.t)H SUNDAY 






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JUNE 26 



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ELMER STARR, President 
DOUG HOPE, Secretary: 



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.Birthday wishes are extended 

this week -to; <' 

; Shirley Williamson, Newmar- 
ket, 14 years old on Saturday, 

Jane "IB. 

..; Glenna Woodhouse, Newmar- 
ket/ 15 years old on Sunday, June 

19. , .-: 

0akley Morrison Sedofe, Kes* 
wick, eight years old on Sunday, 

June 19. A - 

; John Henderson, Newmarket, 

il- years old on Sunday, June 19. 

; Hilda Ellen West, Holland 

Landing 14;rear3 old on Monday, 

June 20. 
Bruce William Bowman, 

Schomber?, eight years old on 

J Monday, Jane 20. 

[ - Donna May Broad, Schoraberg, 

j eight years old on Monday, June 

20. 

Eva King, Brownhiil, 15 years 

old on Monday, June 20. 

; Sandra Dean Moorhead, Ket- 

1 tlcby, 12 years old on Tuesday, 

; June 21. 

j Margaret Harrison, Holt, 12 
j years old on Tuesday, June 21. 
i Harold Rogers, Qucensville, 11 
| years old on Wednesday, June 23. 
Glen Walton Rye, Keswick, 




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By Caroline E. Ion • 



The Newmarket Era and Express, Thursday, June 23rd, 1<M9 Fa* 



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I 







NEWMARKET 



Beginning July 2, our salon will close on Saturday afternoon 

at 12.30 p.m for July and August- Also the salon will be 

..closed for holidays from 12.30 noon, July 2, until Monday, 

July 18. Please keep these dates in mind. 




MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT EARLY 



: 



- _ 




nine years old on Wednesday, 

! June 22. 

Larry Pegg, Sutton West, five 

years old on Wednesday, June 

22. 

Elgin Maries, Holt, 14 years 

old on Thursday, June 23. 

Russell Morton, Bel haven, 
seven years old on Thursday, 

June 23. 

Jimmie Climpson, Newmarket, 
13 years old on Thursday, June 

23/ 

Joan Emily Chapman, Willow I 
Beach, 11 years old on Thursday, 

June 23. 

I) a y 1 c Elizabeth Craddock, 
Newmarket, nine years old on 
Thursday, June 23. - 

Send in your name, address, 
age and become a member of 
The Newmarket Era and Express 
Birthday club. 



i 



- » ■ 



WILL BE CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS 



IdNBAY, JULY 4 UNTIL SATURDAY, JULY 16 "| 

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ALSO CI.OHEU SATUKOAV AFTKHNOONS 
UUKI.VG JULY AND AUGUST 

-iv^MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT NOW 

PHONE 308 






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IHBpNftiXPRESS CLASSIFIEDS IN TURNING 
ARTICLES YOU NO LONGER NEED INTO CASH 



Immunization Clinic 
In ?m Of f ice June 30 

Netvniarket— An immunization 
clinic v/ill be held in the office 
of the public health nurse. Bots- 
ford St.* to protect infants and 
pro-school children "against scar- 
let feyeiy This is a scries of 
five treatments which will he 
given oh the following dates: 
June 30. July 7. 14, 21 and 28. 

MISCKLLANEOUS ; SHOWER 

" Ncwniarkct— Sfti-s. Dick Calla- 

«han and daughters, Marguerite 
and Florence, gave a miscellane- 
ous sliower recently at their 
home on Charles St, for the for- 
mer Eileen Price who became the 
bride of Mr. John K. - /Watts. 
Many beautiful gifts were re- 
ceived. Some 35 guests enjoyed 
a pleasant evening, brought to a 
close by a delightful lunch serv- 
ed by the hostesses. 



Passing through the archway over Highway 11 after a 
motor trip of approximately 150 miles, we entered the village 
of Sundridge. Tourist accommodation to the right and left 
echoed the sentiments on the. welcome posts— "Happy Holi- 
day". As we hp.d rounded the last curve. on the brow of the 
hill, past the 'Ten Gables Inn" we had been compelled to 
stop momentarily to feast our senses on. the scene before us 

stretching in undiluted splendour were miles of wooded hills, 

fertile glens and there, to the right, lay Lake Bernard— a star 
sapphire shimmering and glistening in the late afternoon sun. 

Birch edged, the main street follows the curve of the lake 
with the Bernard Hotel dominating the scene. Here we felt 
was the perfect serenity of the summer cottage life — no busy 
schedule, no definite duties, but the quiet leisureness of a 
succession of lazy days. Here as in many another small town 
the young people are" leaving, for the large cities. This sleepy 
hamlet with its small saw mill and no industries offers few 
opportunities for them. However at the general store we were 
reminded that in the winter there is hockey — champion teams 
and N.H.L. players hail from this vicinity. "Bucko" Mac- 
Donald, still a 60-minute hockey player, coach and manager 
of the Sundridge team and Liberal member of the federal 
House, calls this picturesque spot "home". : 

One day when going for the mail we joined others in a 
porcupine shoot and there beside the Main Street buried 
the culprit. No one but the visitors seemed particularly agog 
by the activities and every time that we passed that spot for 
the remainder of our stay we were reminded by our small son, 
as if we were likely to forget, "That's where they shot the 
porcupine, isn't it?" 

Newmarket also has its connections with this lakeshore 

town for established in a white Cape Cod rectory is Rev. Bert 
Willis with his family. Anglican rector for the churches at 
South River and Eagle Lake as well as at Sundridge, Rev. 
Willis was associated with the local St. Paul's church prior to 
his ordination. South River — now, that's another beauty spot. 
Bare rocks jutting in the midst of the stream cause miniature 

rapids and the grassy banks invite tourists to enjoy their 
picnic lunches. 

Lake Bernard, about seven miles wide, is rimmed with 
red sand. Here are the safe beaches so dear to the hearts olj 
youngsters who can splash and. romp with freedom and to 
parents who can forget the nagging fear of sudden deep holes, 
reeds or disastrous tumbles from wharfs. Crystal clear water, 
warm but invigorating encouraged swimming several times 
each day. 

Unlike Lake -.Simcoe, you find. ho well kept squares of 
green lawns, no neatly trimmed cedar hedges about Lake 
Bernard. Here is nature uncultivated and unpampercd. Silver 
birches swaying gently with the soft breeze; the constant 
rustle of restless poplars; the green freshness of larch against 
a background of tall, old pines — this. is the setting of a happy 

holiday. 

» * * 

Will women take their right to vote — that particular priv- 
ilege so fiercely sought by an earlier generation — in the 
same carefree, seemingly thoughtless manner in which they 
treat all matters political? Of the 351 candidates for election 
only 15 are women. What is the reason? How many women 
can "truthfully say that they would support another of their 
sex at the poles? How many will even have a woman lawyer 
or doctor? For some, men as well as women, the only 
political radio talks they have heard were a few introductory 
remarks before the dial was twirled to another .station. An 

informed, alert, public is vital to a democratic way of life. 

Surely this right to exercise our franchise is onp to-be 

placed ahead of every other activity when we plan for June 

. 27. The excuses that will be offered later will be many and 
varied, but wi 1 1 they excuse any woman from failing in her 
responsibilities as a citizen to our growing nation, "tt was 

-too hot, so I didn't bother going"', one will. say while another, 

"There was no one with whom to leave the baby' 1 . As Mary- 

Ktta MacPherson. editor of "Canadian Home Journal", said, 
"You have a date with democracy— on Juno 27. ?1 For all the 
million* of people throughout the world who can not mark a 
free ballot, jis well as for ourselves, we must keep that date. 



/Newmarket — A good attend- 
ance at the immunization clinic 
held for infants and pre-school 
children on June 16 is reported 
by the public health nurse, Miss 
Clara S. Kitrner. - "1 

A total of 27 vaccinations was 
given, and the total number of 



third treatment and reinforce- 
ment treatments was 13. Dr. L. 

W. Dales, M.O.IL, was in charge, 

assisted by Mrs. L. Barber, Reg. 
K, and Miss Clara S.. Kitrner, P. 
H.N. 







► - ■ 



—Mrs. Leonard Wrightman 
and baby. Donna, flew from 
Kapuskasing to. visit Mr. and 



combined whooping cough, dip- Mrs. Wm. Wrightman for the 
htheria and tetanus treatment for next month. 



J— Mr. and Mrs. L. B./Rundle, 
Marmora, Miss Gwen Rundle ah d^-^m 
Mr. James Wright, Belleville, ^| 
and Mr. Stanley Rundle, Harhil- v^/| 
ton, spent Sunday with Mr. Rurg|g^| 
die's brother-in-law,"- Mr. ; GhJ 
Hays. 
—Mr. and Mrs. George Chanty m 

lcr and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley/^ 

Robertson and baby Brian spent -.V ; 1 

Sunday with their mother, ^MrsS 
R. W. Jones. 





FOR THAT HOT WEATHER SNACK MAY WE SUGGEST v| 

from our delicatessan counter? & -^ V : ^ 



DUTCH SALAMI 

KOSHER SALAMI 
Genuine DILL TICKLES 



l»iSTKA>ll STEAK 



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PORTUGAL AXUIOY YS 
riCKLEU MOVERS 



BABY BEEF 

CORNED BEEF -FISTIC AMI 
UIIXKO TOMATOES 

I'nrmosuin CHEESE 

WE HAVE THOSE TASTY SNACKS YOU WANT ,';; ■/ % 

Specials for week ending* June 23, 1919 






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ITALIAN . 



CHOICE 



SALAD OIL 16-oz. tins 
PLUMS 20-oz. tins 



LiBBY'S 



SUX JOV 



DEEP BROWN BEANS 



, CHOICE PEAS 20-oz. fin 



WELCH'S 



GBAPE JUICE 16-oz. bottle 




Always a complete stock of garden fresh vegetables ;\rrtvin<r daily 






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PHONE 61 



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THE HOMEMAKERS 



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The CUSHIONED ACTION 

WASHER 



everyday all-year-round diet is 
comparatively new, but spring 
salad made from lettuce or "sal- 
ad plant" is a v&y old favorite. 
Baby onions and small tender 
radishes are frequent additions 
to the plain lettuce salad. There 
are innumerable ideas on what 
makes a good salad dressing. 
Some like it tart, others prefer 
a definite salty dressing while 
many favor a slightly sweet one. 

Such extra ingredients as chut- 
ney, cheese, minced onion, chop- 
ped celery, chili sauce, minced 

1 -• V""— "" L 

MURDOCH-TENEY 

NUPTIALS JUNE 18 



BEGINS WITH 



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"Cushioned Action" has been proved in ex- 
haustive tests to wasn clothes cleaner . . . faitec 
. . . wiih less wear on clothes. The WestiriKhouse 
Washer is Canada's outstanding washer value 
because il includes such feature* " '*'* Vr'esriiiK* 






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htmse-Lovell Safejry v " - 

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loads; r . ,>*at«r and eisy-to- 

clean r — .k.1 cub. Place your order early. 



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'' ,% |^£My'm64k(h;wfch all th* latest features of : 
(ric cookery to make mt-al-KcttinK a pleasure ; 
t's the W4'StinKh <>use Han|je, Let us show 
you can just dial the heat you need and 

^po!t lljf toti: eacjjrin seeing these Inrautiful 
/estinKhoustf (it your : } 

kitchei 



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Attended by many guests, the 
marriage took place on Satur- 
day. June 18, of Patricia Elaine, 
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Heber 

Teney, to Mr. JaineK Voung 

Murdoch Jr., son of Mr. and 

Mrs. J. Y. Murdoch. Rev. K. h. 
Wasson officiated in the Church 

of the Transfiguration, assisted 

by Rev, Dr. J. B. Paulin of Hose- 
dale Presbyterian church. Mr, 
K. Wi Scott, at the or>*an, was 
assisted by Miss Alice Kozner, 
violinist. 

The bride, given in marriage 

by her father, wore a handsome 

* x f ivory silk faille, a 

'%!, The fitted 

>c collar 

and boo 'iffed 

moire cuffs, and *ot= 'xl 

skirt was banded with sero.^ C 
ivory moire. She carried a brid- 
al bouquet. Miss Barbara 
Owens, in aqua net, was maid of 
honor, and the bridesmaids. 
Miss Diane Slowo and Miss 
Peggy Trotter, w ore frosted 
pink. The frocks were in bouf- 
fant style, with elbow-length 
capes, tiny collars rind buttons 
down the front. The matching 
half -hats were trimmed with 
tiny fresh flowers, and they car- 
ried nosegays of pink and white 
rosebuds and sweelpeas. Mr. 
John W. Murdoch was grooms- 
man, and the ushers were 
Messrs. Sandy I.eisbman. Frank 
Teney, lUissell Hewetson, Wet- 
land Woodruff. William S. 
Smith and Bill Gall. 
• The reception afterward .was 
at the Granite Club. On their 
r e t u V h from Bermuda, the 
couple will live in Newmarket. 



horse radish added in varying 
amounts, to the standard dress- 
ing will make it seem entirely 
different and new. 

FKCNCII DRESSING 

1 Tsp. salt 

2 Tsp. sugar 

H Tsp. paprika 
!4 Cup vinegar 

t Cup salad ''oil 

Mix salt, sugar and paprika in 
a sealer. Add vinegar and oil. 
Seal the sealer and shako well. 
Keep in a cool place. Shake 
well each time before using. 
Yield: VA cups. Variations: To 
% cup of dressing add one of 
the following and blend thor- 
oughly: 

1. 3 Tbsp. chopped parsley 

2. 2 Tbsp. minced green onion 

tops or chives 
3 1 Hard-cooked egg, chopped 

4. 3 Tbsp, peanut butter 

5. \\ cup tomato catsup or chili 
sauce 

C. !a Tsp. dry mustard. 
TOMATO BACON DRESSING 

3 Slices bacon 

1 Tbsp. granulated sugar 

% Tsp. dry mustard 

I Tsp. salt 

% Tsp. pepper 

% Tbsp. lemon juice or vinegar 

}'t Cup tomato catsup 

1 Tsp. celery seed 

1 Tsp. chopped chives or green 

onion top ^ 

Cut the bacon into small 
pieces and pan- fry until crisp; 
remove bacon bits from fat and 
drain on absorbent paper. Com- 
bine the sugar, mustard, salt 
and pepper. Blend in the lem- 
on juice or vinegar and catsup. 
Beat well with a rotary beater. 
Stir in the celery seeds, chives 
and bacon chips. Turn into a 
jar with a close fitting cover. 
Cover and store overnight in a 
cool place. Shake well before 

using. 

COOKED MAYONNAISE 

J KM 

3 Tbsp. sugar 

IVi Tsp. salt V 
£ Tsp. mustard - 
!h Tsp. paprika 
Few grains cayenne 

U Cup vinegar 
K Cup salad oil 



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.Make your ballot count 
a strong, united Canada under the 
leadership of Rh Hon. Louis St. Laurent 






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VOTE FOR GREATER SECURITY for you and your family 






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INDIVIDUAL SECURITY —Employment, trade, income are all at new 
hi$;li levels. Taxes have been reduced. New factories, new 
developments of oil, mineral ami otjior natural resources are 

creating more wealth, more jobs, ^ 

SOCIAL SECURITY — The Liberals have put through all these social 
hem fits: Old Age IWions, Tensions for the Wind, Family 
Allowances, Hospital and Health Grants Unemployment 
Insurance, Floor Prices under farm prodnels. The 
Liberal aim is nation-wide contributory old ago 
pensions and contributory health insurance. 

NATIONAL SECURITY — The Atlantic Pact 
against aggression and war has the complete support 
of all Liberals. Rt Hon; Louis St Laurent was 
one of its first ami strongest advocates. 
Canada stands united and ready, in cooperntiorj 
with other democratic nations, to do her part 
in building peace and security 












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SAFEGUARD YOUR SECURITY, 
YOUR STAKE IN CANADA'S fKlTURE 



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GIRLS SING 
Newmarket— The uirls* double 
trio and Marion Gibson, soloist 

members of the junior choir of 

the Christian Baptist church, 
Newmarket, will sing by special 
invitation next Sunday morning 
at Ceniiiry Baptist church, To- 
ronto. 



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4 Tbsp. cornstarch 
1 Cup water 

Put egg. sugar, .seasonings. 
vinegar and oil in a mixing howl 
without ; stirring. Mix corn- 
starch and water and stir over n 
low heat until thick. Then cook 
over hot water until clear, about 
15 minutes. Stir the hot corn- 
starch mixture into the other 
ingredients and beat briskly 
with a .clover beater until thor- 
oughly combined. Cool and 
store. :■:■ Yield: about 1 pint. •= ^\^ 



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The York County Junior 
Farmers* Annual Livestock 
Judging Competition was held 
at Newmarket with 35 enthusi- 
astic contestants attending. 
Guided by local junior farmer 
coaches, young men from all dis- 
tricts of the county competed. 

During the course of the com- 
petition the boys travelled to 
the following farms for the var- 
ious classes of stock: Pickering 
College, Newmarket, for Hol- 
stein cows and market hogs; J. 
H. ..Crane's Glenville Farms* 
Newmarket, for Shorthorn cows, 

Suffolk ewes, market lambs, 
Yorkshire . sows, hunter horses 

and Guernsey heifers; Jack 
Bowser's, Newmarket, for Ang- 
us cows, and to Hazelburn 
Farms, Aurora, for draft horses. 

For the second successive year 

Glenville Farms provided a 



was presented. W. M. Cockburn, 
agricultural representative, who 
acted as chairman, announced 
the following awards: ,. 

Winner of the Chicago trip, 
based on all round proficiency 
in Junior Farmer and club work 
and at the same tune standing 
up well in the competition, was 
Carl Boynton, Woodbridge. High 
senior man and winner of the 
Geo. S. Henry Shield was Ray 
Ingleton of Agincourt High 
junior man and winner of the 
Geo. B. Little Shield was Bill 
Armstrong of Armitage. - 

The inter-township team scor- 
ing the highest number, of points 

and winning the Wilford Duffy 
Trophy was the Scarboro team 
of Ray Ingleton, Ed. McGriskin 
and Martin McGriskin, all of 

Agincourt. The highest scoring 
novice and winner of the CNJB* 



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wonderful picnic lunch for all.. Shield was Bill Dike of Kew- 

When the vice-president of the market. The special award to 






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choir was assisted by the men's 
quartet/ . 

The Mount Albert Women's 
Institute was a guest of Sand- 
ford society on Thursday and had 
an enjoyable afternoon. 
Choir Picnic - 

The United church choir held 
t a picnic at the government park 
at Midhurst on Friday afternoon 
and spent an interesting time 
sightseeing and enjoying a ses- 
sion of sports. The day closed 
with a sing*song. 

The WA of the United church 
held . its June meeting at the 
home of Mrs. H. Price. The lad- 
ies voted $15 to help send the C. 
G.I.T, girls to camp and made 
plans for a supper to be held on 
the church lawn. on Tuesday ev- 
ening, June 28. t- 

. Mr. J. L. Stiver, who recently 

came home from Port Arthur, 
was at York County hospital for 
observation but has returned 
again to his position in the 

northern city. 



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York County Junior Farmers, 
Vic Johnson, thanked the hosts, 
the applause indicated fully 

their appreciation. 

: ;Fol lowing the competition 
.oral reasons were taken at the 
(Department of Agriculture, 

Newmarket, and official plac- 

ihgs were given by the five 



KESWICK 

Last Sunday a large congrega- 
tion filled the United church 
3nd enjoyed a very impressive 

service. The centre-front . seats 
were occupied by fathers and 
sons, together with the boys of 
the Four-Square club and their 
leader, .Mr. J. C- Purdy. whose 

Sanderson, Kleihburg.- :. Vj t class presented the church with 
The individual challenge tro-ia- beautiful: lamp overhanging 



the coach of three highest scor- 
ing . competitors, ~ one " a novice, 
went to Russell Boynton, Wood- 
bridge, and. his team of. Carl 
Boynton/ Woodbridge; A r c h i e 
Cameron, .Wcidbridge; and Ken 



phies were awarded as follows 1 the portrait paint ing of our 

fudges: Bruce Beer," Brampton ) to the highest standing . cbmpeti- j Lord. 

(beef), Harold Baker, Milton. Hor in each clasfc of stock; horses ,{ The music. by the^choir was 

(daii-v), Hubert McGlU, Toron- ! E. T. Stephens & Jas. McLean ' " n ** ---•* 

to (horses), Archie Wilson, Ux- '} Trophy, Lloyd Balsdon, Sharon: 

bridge (sheep), and Jim Mc- -beef, John Gardhouse Trophy, 

GuJIough, Newmarket (swine). ! Arch ie Cameron, Woodbridge; 

'-In the evening a banquet was 'dairy, Gordon Duncan Trophy, 
I provided by the Scout Mothers* Carl Boynton, Woodbridge; 
- Auxiliary in the Scout Hail, ; sheep, D. W. Baxter Trophy, 
{NeVrnarket. A short program i Eldrcd King, Marfcham; swiw, _ 

of a sing-song led by Jack I Boynton Bros. Trophy, Angus ,wil! be furnished in the United • 

Devins and humorous stunts ! Morton, Queensville. . church by. visiting choral groups 

from our public schools, from j 
Jersey, Mount Pleasant, Bel- \ 
haven, Baseline, Roche's Point, 
and Keswick. Come early to 



exceptionally good. Rev. M. R. 
Brown took the solo part of the 
negro spiritual, "Deep River," j 
the choir singing the chorus i 
with him. Father's Day sermon 
was entitled, "The Over-Busy 
Father."- 
Next Sunday morning music | 



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WE PAY HIGHEST CASH PRICES 



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Used cars bought and &oid 

W. A. McKAY 



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WHITE -ROSE SERVICE STATION 
BRADFORD - PJfONK J 5 W 



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nsor Gun Club 
Whitchurch 



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i The Whitchurch Wild Life =rora sideline. .. 
land Conservation Club has j The object of this orgamza- 
! sponsored a Gun Club in Whit- tion is the encouragement of 
I church township under the organized shooting in the corn- 
name of Whitchurch Conserva- munity, v/ith better knowledge 
Uion and Gun Club. They have I of the safe handling and proper 
■purchased 25 acres of land for a carV of firearms, as well as im- 



range and are planning rifle, 
revolver and trap shooting, and 
will add a clubhouse and skeet 
field later on. The property is 
situated one-half mile east of 
the fifth concession on the Au- 



i get a suitable scat. 
'' Sunday, June 20, will be De- 
coration day at QueensviHe 
cemetery. Time 3 p.m. 

Communion service will be 
held in the United church at the 
Sunday morning service, 11 
a.m., July 3. All are invited to 
the Sacrament of the Lord's 
Supper. / - 

July 20. the annual bazaar of 
the United church will be held 
on the spacious grounds with 
(he ijcautifu) shade trees. This 
event provides for a social gel- 
together w h e r e refreshments 
may be obtained and numerous 
varied articles may lw purchas- ! 




proved marksmanship. It is also 
the club's purpose to encourage 
the development of those char- 
acteristics of honesty, good fel- 
lowship, self-discipline, team 
play and self-reliance which are led from an apron to a quilt or 
the essentials of good sports- j oven a gift for Christmas. You 
manship. Anyone who is, or are welcome. 
wishes to become n marksman. 




Ask for it either way . . . both 
trade-marks mean the same thing* '. 

Authorized bottler of Coc«-Cola under contract with Coca-Cola Ltd* 



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: 'J ; -Ybu CAN still find people who "don't believe in 









, banks' 1 • /• who keep their caah in old cotton pots, 

| ?% \t:. or hide il in the woodpile, or carry it around. 












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But most folk nowadays keep their money in bank 
f^vj >;■■■ accounts. They can get it whenever they want it; 

end they can pay their hills by cheque. Canadians 
[ : : ^ have more than seven million such deposit accounts, 
?S Jn terms of Canada'** adult population, that ffi&km it 
"■-■*';. ^practically unanimous. 



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ffr*itiQ hanks, in turn, know they must earn this confidence 
■ hy giving you the best service they know how. 









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^ Today you can take your account to any bank you choose. 
i ; ^ And wliat is in your hank hook is strictly betv/o.m you 






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lU and your hank, R is your own private IjusineHs. 






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Slofo monopof/ of hanks 
would wipe out competition unci 

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vvouf J opon you/ &flh^ account 
r lathe eye of the 



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is eligible to membership in 
this - organiwilion. . 

MOUNT ALBERT 

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Mn and Mrs. John ArnoM we 
spending a v/eck v/ith relatives 
at Gait . 
j Mr. and Mrs. Don Degror, 'IV 

i ronto, spent the v/eekeivl with 
Mrs. W. D. Stokes. •- 

Mr. and Mis. Jas. S!<»nieh, » 
who left for Scotland Isst v/eek j 
by plane, arrived safely after an j 
enjoyable trip. . : j 

Mr.: and Mrs. ..Reg WilllK-c, Mr. j 
and Mrs. Guy Williamson had a| 
weekend nsotoj- trip up north, 
n/ilng as far "as 'Algonquin" Pajk. 

Th6 Cheerio Group will meet 
oh Saturday evening at Use home 
of Mrs. Frank Brooks at 8 

oVrloek; V ",:":"- : 

Mr. Arthur Jifti«h r Souri.< t 
Man.; was'a Kuest oyer the week- 
end at. the home of his untie, 
Mr Ed llaigh. 

The V/.A. v/iH hold a tea on 
the United church lawn on Tues- 
day, June 2%, from ft to & o'eloek. 
The extreme heat liuil dry 
weather have played timoc with 

lav/ns and gardens." 
Mark ; Aniiiv^i^ary -■.- 

"' l Mr." aiid ."Mrs; Gordon Knott 
motored to St. , <:aO»arines lo 
spend the "weekend and to tele- 
hrate their 2f#th v/eddiou tthni- 

WSUVJ. ..\ '■':*" 
i*ri/«:whiiM;r* 

Thi: first flower show h4?l<l in 
Miss i.eek's store had ihe follow- 
i f t& - fir i mi w j nnei a : (in on fer of 
merit > ? a - -single iris, Mr- G; S. 
Harper, Mis* it. Uaiin'in, Mis. 
fcthel Jlarmanj.hasket of iris, Mr. 
Ci.S. Harper, Mr*. Steeper, fil.iss 
Fli Ha j roan; di.splay of violas, 
!Mi&"H. Haniii*!*, Mis. H V/. 
Ti*oiji|>$on; oriental poppy, Mrs 
Ktliet HamiaivMr. (1, S Harper, 
Mia. Kussel ll.iii ir'Wi; throe h»p 
ins, Mrs, K. .W;:/riionip>;ojj; ■&$* 
Jecttoii ut fUtWOtittg shiiihs, Rfrs. 
Kiiro^l Harmon; houmie! forsiek 

M*an.- Mr. /i\ Alluson; The n«.:<t 
itfsfiw nhov/ m\\ he held July a. 

MvfmX'iiiti: c; I*. Jihupir-r 

y/ehi l»# 'Hii;>.\ti\\ ii\: : iuU<i ae.r virtn 
: . I ihere' *>ii "HU.iidtfyf. ''-'He-xt rionduy 

- >he ;M:IehiMteui -]il /Jlie. : IIiiMi ; ; d 
iihonh ai ; I J. *>*i ji»: ;■■:/ 
-. M>i? r - M*rne* -l*«-|*li ^nii fidldi en 
aro :■- .spen'hnjf - two "V/» ; >;kf> ' y.'jih 
lelatjve.H vat- Jyiud'-M and (jodir^ 
r «&,•■".; '^. : -w ! wOlfi;' .■*;■*;-; ^ _" : ■^■-" 

Mrs- H : .K -^harh*4 and Mi:^ 
f.U'oriji^ CiVai ic^V Anronty \y tir «> 
(jVjeslri.of Mr>. Hloepei eh Haioi- 
day:*;;/: ^. H.i.->v-< :-■ ■.':.. •':•:.. 1 ■-.-■_'. 
Howj-r Snmlay - ; s ->" : 

Ittty, l f ; ;S. I'jislyy. Humid, v.'a.s 
Hie. jiMeiit-; rtptakei; a( the Ijiiited 
ehohJr on Sunday uioiriiiiJ!. it 
heijuj I lower iiunday, \Uu -fiave a 
fiiie iiif\5sag« from 'the text, 
••'Considi;r the lily", sii.vinj« we i.m 
>iflen jja^s- by tin: he:nrlie\-; *>! 
iiiltire and U i- up to hmlitnl 
tifral inenihers to.set, tVn» ex;*in 
pie anil make thin old earth 
iieauttfut in our own hltle spols. 
The eitrth does not belong to na 
but wc must lordly do our part to 
help nature bring ont tin* beauty, 
he said. While baskets of white 
peonies and., orange blossoms 



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BEVERAGES 

PHONE 205 



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Thero's a bia mileage Goodyear the to suit your purs* 
and purpose. To enjoy a new high in motoring comfort 
fide on Goodyear** new Super-Cushion — the tire Ihal 
tilves you a smoother, softer, safer ride. Then thereV 
that great favourite — Ihe Goodyear Deluxe — the finest 
ihmdcud tire on the market. Remember— you can buy 
these lires at hit than pre-war prices. 

ec/a/ TRADMN AU0WAKCE5 

Here's a real opportunity to save money on new tires*, v 
At most Good/ear dealers your old tires are wocth.v 
money in the form of a generous trade-in allowance, 
let your Goodyear deafer quote you a price on the 
unused mileage in your present tires. , - 

>/ BUDGET PAYWINT PiANS 

There's no need to deny yourself the tires you need • 
because you happen to be short of ready cash. Mari>r_.Vi 
Goodyear dealers offer "easy-to-pcy budget plans ^ 
designed to suit your convenience. Drive in to $JJS$&M 
nearest Goodyear dealer today and e*k about budgsft ^ 
terms on new Goodyear tires 




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EKTAIXMENT DANCING 9 - 1 

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ADMISSION 50 CENTS 
S^IV^C^orlh Young Progressive Conservative 









Association 



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The North Gwillimbury Mem- groups are planning to get out What is most encouraging is the 
orial. Recreation Centre is the [their almost forgotten stones ' ---■■*■- 
cause :: of . excitement around j for -curling, but before all these 
here. Youth from nine to ninety (good times they are looking for- 
are most enthusiastic over the [ward to many varieties of in- 



rapid rise of the main building. 
The citizens of our township are 
digging down to erect a fitting 
memorial to those who gave 

such sacrifice in the two World 
Wars.^. .... 
.The "frame work of the main 
building is just about completed 
and H looks huge and imposing, 
very much like a large city 
building. Nothing like this has 
ever been built around here and 
the energetic and enthusiastic 
few who have fathered it to this 
j point are to be highly commend- 
ed. 



door summer sports which the 
centre will offer. And there 
are planned concerts, shows, 
lectures and dances in tlie aud- 
itorium where,.. if the crowd 
does not exceed 900, they can 
be comfortably accommodated 

but if, as in the summer months, 
there is t needed accommodation 

for up to 2,509 persons the* rink 
portion can be used, as is Maple 
Leaf Gardens, for a vast list of 
cultural, educational and sports 
events. / 

A house to house canvass for 
funds is. in energetic progress 



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Among the ever ."present 'look- land the canvassers report un- 
ers on* are plans, in the yoarig- expected good response and en. 
er groups for wonderful tim es Jthusiasm, even to the most dis- 
on the ice rink, while the older { *a«t fringes of the township. 



hearty response of our summer 
residents. 

Everybody in North Gwillim- 
bury 15 uniting to make our 
memorial one of Canada's best. 
• — "Jeepers." 









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Keswick W.G.T.B. Has 

Monthly Meeting 

" A good W.C.T.U. meeting was 
held at Mrs. Hobson's on June 14, 
good both as to attendance and 
program. : 

An interesting report oh the 
Kingston W.C.T.U. convention 
was given by Mrs. Wilder who 
attended. She brought forcibly 
to our attention the need for all 
Christian people to join in try- 
ing to stamp out the drink traf- 
fic. - - .- --; •-- •--•" " 

Mrs, Lunn was a guest speak- 
er. She .-quoted many, figures 
and facts to show the increase 
in drink and lawlessness and 
crime under the . present liquor 
administration, thus again stress- 
ing the necessity of action of all 
Christian people. 



KESWICK . q reags 

Miss Joy Marritt attended the|' 
graduation of her niece, Miss 
Beth Marrilt. daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Isaac Marritt who 
graduated as a doctor on Friday, 

June 17. 

Diana Connell, daughter of 
Mr., and Mrs. Leon Connell, 
celebrated her sixth birthday 
with a party attended by her 

voting friends on Thursday, 
June 16. 

Mr. and Mrs. John King and 
Jean, Ne" vmarket, were Sunday 
guests of Miss B. Terry.-.. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Gilroy 
and son, Douglas, Oakville, were 
Sunday guests at Mrs. A. Gil- 
roy 's. _ : • . \ 

Mr. and Mrs. Byron King and 
son, Wayne, Toronto, were at 
Mr, and Mrs. James Wright's 
for the weekend. Wayne is re- 
maining for summer holidays. 

Miss Lois Johnston, Toronto, 
is home for a few days with her 
parents at ''Elmd-oft." 

A good many Keswick Beach 
cottagers are now here for the 
summer. 




- 



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VANDORF 



Si) that we might enjoy a vacation and still serve - 
you, during: the month of July the store will close on 
Wednesdays at 1 p.m. and Fridays at p.m. The 
other days at regular store "hours.. ; ^ 

May we ask your fullest eo-onoratiun? 

■ . •* * * * 

Please cut out for future reference 



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WE UKLIVKK 









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Mr, and Mrs, G. E. Richardson 

arid Mrs. II. A. Switzer have ar- r 
Special musical treat was giv- j rived home from their trip to 

en by a number. of. little girls in Nox-a Scotia arid New Bruns 

duets and trios, also a number "''^ 

by Mrs. Harold Pollard. " 



WARD'S BODY SHOP 



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The next meeting will be the 
mothers' nsccting in July at the 
United church. 



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& BOYS* SCAMPERS 
im l-5r$4.50; Mm $5 and $6.75 




SUITS for MEN 
AND BOYS, $2.95 - $5.50 

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GLENVILLE 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Wood- 
row, Toronto, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Bruce Gibson and daughters of 
Newmarket spent Sunday with 
Mr. ami Mrs. Aubrey Doanc. 

The Glenville school picnic 

will be held on Wednesday, June 
29. AH residents and former 
residents are invited. 

We were pleased to see so 
many out on Sunday to hear Rev. 
C. E. Crag«*s farewell sermon. 
The friends of the church pre- 
sented Mr. Cragg with a beauti- 
ful painting and purse of mon- 
ey. The community is sorry to 
lose Rev. and Mrs. Crtigg from 
their midst, but wish Mrs. Cragg 
a speedy recovery. 



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wick. 

Mr. and Mrs. If; A. Duncan 
and. Erma of Don Mills Road 
and Mr. Joseph C. White of .Bay 
of Quintc visited Mrs. If. A. 
White on Friday. 

Miss Joyce Sleoth. Miss Betty 
Richardson, Robert Stale y, 
Stewart Starr and Jack Baber 
spent the weekend 'at the Tor- 
onto Centre Y.P.U. camp. 

Mrs. Jack Baber. Mr. and Mrs. 
Lome Wise and son, Roger, of 
Burlington, spent the weekend 
with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Baber 
and the boys. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fran k Aylett 
and little daughter of Toronto 
spent the weekend with Mr. and 
Mrs. S. Aylett and family. 

Mr. Arthur M unlock ami Miss 
Doris Myers, Toronto, spent the 
weekend with Mr. - and Mrs. 
Clayton Pogtie. - 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Atkinson of 
Aurora hod SumV>v lea w itn Mr. 
and Mrs. W. II. Kingdun. 




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WE SPECIALIZE IH WELDING 



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whitt: metal. aluminum 
general welding 

Complete Radiator Service , 

body repairs and spray tainting 

piione3d5 davis drive 



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jppp. News mm** w.!i. 



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News for this column must be in the office Monday 
night. Copy must be written as briefly as possible and 
confined to new.s and reports. Other than loutine reporu 
and announcements will be printed separately. 



PEERS CONCRETE TILE AND SEWER PIPES, 






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The monthly meeting of the 
Zephyr branch was held in the 
evening of June la, at the home 
of Mrs. Morton McNuHy with a 
good attendance. The president, 
Mrs. Cart Myers, open eel the 
meeting. Refreshment . commit- 
tees were put in for the coming 
sports day, July 16. 

An invitation was extended to 
the ladies to hold cither their 
July or August meeting at Mrs. 
Ivan I -.'ivy's summer cottage. 
The invitation was accepted and 

decided to have the July meet- 
ing a picnic lunch and evening ■ ■ 

mt?etmg. ".■*■:- 

Mrs. Lloyd Profit gave a re- 
port of the district annual held 
at Beaver tori last week. The 
roll call was answered with 
hints for making our sports day 
a success. Mrs. James CSalbraith. 
convenor of piogi am, opened 
with a paper*. "Qualities of an 
Institute Mem»>eiV" .. Mrs. Clar- 
ince Pickering favored us with 
a piano, solo, followed by a 
reriitifig by Mrs, Walt Myers, 
•The Vegetable Garden. 1 ' Mrs. 
(jalbraith gave another short 
readjlig, "The Maiden Aunt." 
Mrs. Morton . MeNelly then con- 
ilticlcfl a Content on vegetables. 
Luufli v/as served by the ladies 
in charge^ 



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call, "Bring a -written suggestion 
for the picnic".. The ladies of 
TsmpcranccvHIt: branch will pro- 
vide the program ;tm\ ladies of 
the Snowball W.I. please don't 
forget your donations for the 

Salvation Army. 

* 

The Snowball branch picnic 
will be held July M tit Cedar 
Beach Mussclman's Lake. Bus- 
es leave Snowball corner at l.UO 
sharp. 






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Motors 
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are Fishing Tackle 






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SPORT SHIRTS - Sum Wr. A»ow, 

Migo $4.95 io $7.50 

SPORT SLACKS - $7.50 rq $24.95 

Fok Matching CoMsiriAnon^ - 

SPORT JACKETS - $2 1 .95 to $35. 

SPORT SHOES .r Scon McHme - 

$12.50 and $14.50 

TIES AND SOCKS, All POfUtAA MAKES - 

$1.50 io $1.95 

ARCTIC COOL T SHIRTS 
$1.49 - $2.35 

SHORTS AND SHIRTS ft MERCURY $| EACH 
BOtt> LOOK BELTS AY PARIS. ' HICKOK $1*50 TO $2 

SPORT SHORTS fOR SUMMIA COOtNISij FINE GABARDINES. *COTfOf» 

95C TO $6.50 : 

driss STRAWS a> jp SPORT HATS $1.50 to $8 



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The ineetim; of KlniRrove 
h ranch was held at the home of 
Mrs. V/cldon, Sutton West, a 



The l*ine Orchard branch met 
at the home of Mrs. A. Hoake on 
June 15. Reports of district ;m- 
mrnl at Quoensville on June 6 
v.cre «iven by .Mrs. J. Ash, Mrs. 
C Link and Mrs. H. Armitane. 
A resolution asking that "Unking 
fee sold at reduced prices rather 
than fed to liveMock was op- 
posedi • Another' . asking /"for 
more religious programs after 7 
o'clock on Sunday evenings and 
more use of Cana<lian talent on 
radio programs" was sustained, 
also a reso I u t i on ruquc^tinjs 
"that insidious liquor add under 
heauliful pictures be abolished 
and that women's hcvere«e 
rooms he elosod f| - Wits sustained. 
Centre York co-operative dis- 
trict course will he first choice, 
"Household Account in;?." "Second, 
"Devetopinj* Comnuinity Knter- 
prb;es." and third. "Health He- 
fore and After 40/* Course will 
he held at Aurora in the earl> 




Inrije nuinher of memht-rs hoinj; fall. CHO is considering a ni^ht 



pi esent. The theme of the 
meetinj; was "Trees," Roll call, 
"Tiees I Kcmemhcr Most." He- 
port of district annual was giv- 
en by Mrs. Ley. Three former 



school broadcast for grades 
above: the ninth grade* There 
are 41,150 W.I. member. s in On- 
tario; 1.101 Institutes, arid 52 
now branches were urbanized 
last year. Program was in 



officers .were presented with 

Institute pins and Mrs. Norton/ a cfinr«c of citizenship and eduea- 
from England, was pre- tir, « committee. Mrs. K. Johnson 



TIME WASTING 
EXPENSIVE INSTALLATION 

Completely portable— ready for inum>- 

tlUto um\ Just |>tu K the NuUoiml 

MUker Jnu, any convtMifcat outlet. 

Mtlka 2 cohjs nt Hi© vimo time , ♦ • in* 

stantly aUjiutuldo vacuum for %-asy or 

k«ril milkers. Self-adjustaTife 1'uNator 

ha« only oiio moving part. Clour Rlass 

ptilU let you fi«e how rarh vow h 

lllllhlng,J The M'U-cleunlnx Nntloiml 

MUher Ls suat'lled with .storilUcr raf -It, 

3 mlllihu* pall* (3 on the unit hml mi 

©tfra for ipilrk ehunuiO » . . also 

"ruhher l»oots" wfilefi IH Miusly oWr 

the uoltoiu of tnllU c<mlniorrs unit 

rIvo mliU-fl (ifoteetion against roii^Ii 
liaililliiu;. 



25-cyde, H lt.IV- ! 
motor " 

$2I6J5 ; 

C0-cyele t « hp. 
motor " . : 

$211.75 

•I -cycle HrlRgs and; 
Straton gas engine 

$219*50 



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Hume 139 



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Muiuee gave a helpful paper on "t'diH-alumal radio program." An 
'Value of the Woodland I/»t to *xp*O0!it 1> J| I» 01 "" 4, Devel<u>- 



was chairman. Itoll call was an j ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦#* 



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IH)SK MAKII-: KKII) Sl'KClAl.S 

| WOMEN'S BATHING SUITS 

[ In Sm>«X5KIH. DxESSMAKEft, I AM0 2*PtECE 

Form Fitting Siyus 

FOR SUMMER FOOTWEAR 

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the Farmer." Plans were made 
for our has trip to Midhur.st. A 
delicious lunch was served by 
the hostesses, Mrs. Hiddell, Mrs. 
I larris, Mrs. McKitiiH»n. July 
meeting will he at the homo of 
Mrs. Jewell. 



The June mcelinu of the 
Qticeusvllle h ranch will bo held 
at the home of Mrs. Norman 
(libney at 2,30 p.m. on Wednes- 
day, June 2!l. Lunch committee, 
Mrs. Aylveanl, Mrs. Pearson. Mrs. 
Kavana^h. 



.The Vanderf branch rcKitlar 
meeting was held at the home 
of Mrs: C Powell en Wednes- 
day, June 15, with Mrs. II. Hil- 
lary, second ; vice-president, r \ii 

the chair. Report of the ilistrict 
annual meeting was Uivetv by 

Mrs. Fred van Nostrand* A jjood 
response to the roll call, *'sinK» 
say or pay," was given;: They 
donated $10 to the N.C.U.N. 
Children Fund. ;', ■ J > 

Plana were made to hold the 
picnic . next month at von No.s- 
Hand's Uike July 20. The report 

of donations for the Salvation 
Army was $54.3S. Hostesses 
were Mm. J. Wright,- Mra. S. 
Aylett and Mrs. If. White, 



merit of a Democratic Citizen" 
was given by Mrs. W. Johnson. 

A contest by Mrs. A. Hoake and 
music by Miriam and Patsy 

Hoake completed ' the program. 
Committee served lunch, and a 
social time was enjoyed. 






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Vox ialonnation re Cars, Haby-Sitlers, etc.. on - 
H KIJCCTION DAY/JUNK 27» enquire 



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Tho Snowball branch will meet 
P5: on Juno 20 at the church. Roll- 



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Committee 



14 Arden Ave., 




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By OKORGE HASKETT 



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,- J Plans for a 
league were 






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-Whew; Say it's hot Lots-' doing this week though, mates. 

:-v^to keep your mind off the heat. But first perhaps better sweep 

:' r but the unfinished business -from last week. There's some: good 

LV/ 'news and a good deal of bad. Vets who owned a six-game 

ir^v /wiii "streak saw it snap last Thursday at Langstaff. Bill Bowen 

fc/^diief instigator of it's demise. "Cecgars*; -.couldn't-. locate the 

J-push button that: said "bingles" when they, were needed in 

?-;fhe/fihat Intittfc ":" " \\ •%;*, '"':■ ■"- y': : \\*:V^": 

VUnkindcst cut of the" week, was the complete collapse 
■:;>, Of v our > lacrosse crtwVagaiJist Huntsville.' - Only in the -first 
L>^ period did they Jive tip to expectations.; From there in the 
i^Hd northerners, ran roughshod over our. helpers.- Busiest man * iri 
:JV: fjie rink to te sure -was.'Rois Dinner in ihe Newmarket cage. 
?-V=S^j^^^/t^ai^ fe^ (arn|ri^^:iatri^iha;, digging the ball out of the 

"""rigging:" ' : -V.";.; ;;£^>£*V:a^^ 

-.:_•, Yaps from the sidelines: What a nightmare setting the 
\rr:'lacfo^se launched. No nets the. boys had to string them and 
t "t lh6n set them up themselves. \ Fairly good attendance, some 350 
; J*gjlWt^i St^^^^'^^psi^i^A attendance by a weak effort 
i.viriidr- keeping the payees standing around. Coach Matt Walsh 
v':?.-: and., his chief aide assistant manager. Larry Sheffe say there'll 






02 



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Vn-"v6e" ioina "changes iriad'e*- 
: ■£* f.-T:;: Ilasketl'i hash: With Mona peari on vacation third sacker 

svV>Mary Gaborne has donned the big mitt and is doing right well. 

'&: There is only one "Die" as her pals hail her, and few catchers 

;'?7-B*r-<«ual in these parts. • : .;:. >". : *V" = -\. -'.. 

.:v^-->- :: Aurora ladies and that was Aurora ladies only you saw 

in action last Saturday, not an all-star team of the North York 

Indies' -League as we mentioned last week, all but pulled the 

surprise upset, of the year. Not given a ghost of a chance by 

the experts, ihey were only nosed out in the final innings 

by the odd run. Largest attendance of the season viewed 

the tilt. Argument department:. Charlie "Peaches". VanZant, 

a colorful character on or off the diamond, put on a wordy 

duel with the. Woodbridge jeekeys the other night. They 

tried to change hlj batting stance. Charlie had the last 

laugh pickling a double into right field that scored a pair. 

CHve ttf games «ays ^Shorty" Turan of our intermediate nine. 

Shorty is going after fieeton or Allistoh.for a Saturday after* 

noon tilt,-. -.' .; ...- / . ,i ... 

Hurry, hurry, here's the slate for - this week. Verging 

point Aurora town park tonight— league leaders clash. Vets 

;.v& Aurora. Aurorans have clean sheet, Mac's pack one loss. 

Local attraction Valley's here to give attention to. the Courtney- 

$/.\-VanZant-Hisey femines. Lacrosse at the arena, Toronto Mait- 

L-: : v;lands the visitors. The invaders come with a reputation for 

^i being rough and ready. Should be fun. 



four-team tennis 
completed Inst 
week when the North '.. York 
court enthusiasts gathered at 
the Highlands Golf club in Au- 
rora Wcdnc5dny evening. En- 
tries were accepted from Au- 
rora, Richmond Hill, Newmar- 
ket, and a fourth team from a 
Mount Albert - Uxbridge com- 
bine. v - ■ '",.*.;" 

The folhnving officers were 
elected: honorary president, 
j Jack Smith, president. Keith 
Davis (Newmarket), vice-presi- 
dents, Mrs. D. Macphersoh 
(Mount Albert),, Harry Hill Jr. 
(Richmond Hill), secretary- 
treasurer. Frank \Vims. (Au- 
rora). Bob Yates, local jewel- 
ler, has signified his intention 
of donating a trophy for the 
teams to battle for. First action 
is set for June 29. 



In Simcoe League 



Vets Take din Money 

Championship, Trophy 



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Newmarket Ladles 
Ta&e Visitors Twice 



j Everybody got into the act 

•last Thursday as Newmarket 

tLadies entertained Allandale at j single with the bases loaded 

I the park. Newmarket got in on i the last frame settled it. 



The Mounties are topping the" 4 English provided the Queensvilte 
slate in the Lake Simcoe softbalt bright.- .spst . with a four-base 

round up. Keswick were am- ;| 

bushed 18-8 to start. , Harold 

Smith arid Bill Henry C3:ning on 
in the. sixth, for Ktswick and 
"Red"- Mitchell ail tuok a share 
of the slugging. Home runs, 
why sure, Ross Draper two, Doug 
Ro5S and Kelly Case one each ( 
Bsb Pollock kept ahead of the 
league four base clouters with 
one for Keswick". 

After the Keswick threat 
Zephyr met Mount Albert, the 
Roberts men gaining a 6-2 tri- 
umph. Triple by Morley Case 
the long far one. Charlie Green's 
timely single counted a pair of 
important tallies. Ken Pickering 

and Clark Arnold headed the 
losers hit parade/ 

Pine • Orchard matched the 
Mount Albert win pace. They're 

a whisker off the top rung. There 
Orchard and Zephyr put on a nip 

and tuck struggle before the 
Northerners were eased out 5-4. 
Bill Walker's down the centre 

in 



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[ FfgMIng Finish Win 
At Cannlnglon Greens 



ifc^^S 1 iZ oriiliTV^" w «" *«* t hree games on the 

park. '/Joint" eased his own bur- 

v'den by teeing off on one of pitch- 
er Hoy Vol lick's shots for a hom- 

': Hf in the first frame after Harv 

;ICihney was given a life on an 

S infield miscue. Orillia drew up 

>: : even in the third and Vets forg- 

> Cd to the front in the fourth as 

;vfjrat sacker McNulty tripled and 

''eartic home when pitcher Vol lick 

\ heaved C{suck Van5Cant's drib* 
b!ef well over the first baseman :tal of 15-0 at the end of the 
head. The Vets clinched the win [sixth. Then Budd went to work 
With three in the fifth. (and hit the jack to the ditch 

Orillia wound up their scoring! leaving three, shots and with 

r In the sixth as Girrard thumped ! three more they made it six. 

^'iolnt's" offering for a four- (Two more erids brought it to 10, 

i baser, r McNulty led McDonald'sjthen 13. Peterboro scored a two 
irien with a pair of triples. }and a one to make it 18-13 go- 

^c>TKo teams; are hoping to settle | ing home. Then came the Water- 

%their argument v/hieh stands at a loo. 



Peterboro in the second. After 
a long drawn out battle with 
five dead ends the score was tie 
with 13 all in the last end, New- 
market winning with two shots 
in the extra end. 

However the climax was to 
come in the final game — again 
against Peterboro v/ho scored 
five shots in the first end fol- 
lowed by five twos making a to- 



the hitting end, Allandale on 
the error-making end. Taking 
advantage of this situation 

Courtney-VanZant maids romp- 
ed home with 21 runs. Allan- 
dale " could only manage two 
further scoring marks and set- 
tled for six runs. 

Skipper Courtney elected to 
give his latest addition to the 
pitching staff, Lynn Thompson, 
a starting assignment. Lynn 
suffered from a case of begin- 
ner's jitters and Allandale had 
four runs straight off. Hester 
Clark took over and faced the 
minimum number of AUandalers 
over the next four chapters. 

Newmarket counted In every 
frame accumulating 16 hits. 
Short stopper Lois Blight took in 
three, Mary Ellen Mclnnis a 
homer, Mary Osborne catching in 
the absence of Mona Dean and 
Lois Manning made two each. 

NEWMARKET VS. AURORA 



Pine. Orchard's second triumph 
16-2, was over the lowly Queens- 
ville crew. A pair of Bills, Dyke 
and Walker, homered for the Or- 
chard. 

There are smiles from up Hope 
way. They gained two wins. 
First io suffer from the Hope up- 
surge was Queensville. Willard 
Cryderman and Geo. Evans were 
knocked around consideraly as 
Hope booked a 19-5 win. Bruce 
Townsley hit the jack pot with 
a grand slam homer and Gord 
Cook duplicated the feat but 
with bases unoccupied. Bob 



With Ivan Eves an absentee, 
Sharon pulled in three tossers, 
Les Blunt, Bruce Greig and 'Red' 
McNern in rapid - succession in 
an endeavor to halt Hope, the 
boys who made 23 runs. Sharon 
picked up only three. Russell 
Pegg, Bruce Townsley and Cliff 
Ward were on the score sheet 
with homers/ Harold Proctor 
made a nifty running grab for 
the fielding gem* v; . ; 

.Are "those new uniforms Wil- 
low Beach are sporting starting 
to work a charm?. Vandorf 
thinks so. Cec McNeill record- 
ed his first shut-out win chilling 

the Vandorfers 13-0.. .;...., ■ v- : 

Battle. of the basement was a 

dandy. It was an extra; innings 

battle between Queensville and 

Brown Hill before ihe URlcrs 

"dood it" 7-G, -V \: : y; 

No report in from our northern 

precincts on Brown Hill at 

Zephyr; We'll catch it next 
week. Say, this is unexpected — 
we've been hearing a word of 
praise for the umps. Bill Hib- 
bitt in the north has proven a 
find. Barne3 f Revell doing well 
in the south. Bob Peters doing 
well at home recovering from 
recent bout in the cut-up depart- 
ment. Say, managers, haste 
those results along to publicity 
man Claude Pollock. Thanks. 
Coming up for attention: July 13, 
Pine Orchard at Keswick. June 

23, Zephyr at Mount Albert; June 

24, Willow Beach at Hope; June 

27, Sharon at Brown Hill; June 

28, Keswick at Zephyr; June 28, 
Mount Albert at Willow Beach; 
June 29, Pine Orchard at Hope. 



The Vets Softball tournament j 

^rr'^fW--^M the fans 

j could lzk. ror in the way of var- 
iety, from : A perfect game pitched 
by Jack Rumncy a? Queensville 
recorded a 3-0 first »round trM 
umph over Pickering College, to 
a free swinging battle as New- 
market Vets nailed the champ- 
ionship on a 17-i triumph over 
Queensville. 

Another feature that the fans 
enjoyed was fancy American 
style softball flinging dished up 
by. Ike Lanier as the Dick Ma- 
ther-Bill Capes Pickering squad 
were nosed out of the money in 
a saw-bff game for third prize 
by Zephyr by a 4-2 margin. 

In the first game of the after- 
noon Jack Rumney didn't allow 
Pickering College a man on the 
base-paths striking out 13 and 
having the other two batters in 
the five innings pop out. Bill 
Capes pitched a good game for 

the Collegians and ordinarily 
might have snared the win. 

With Bill VanZant on the mound 
the Vets racked. up a 9-6 triumph 
over Zephyr in the other first 
round action. The losers met for 
third money with Zephyr the 
victors over Pickering 4-2. 

In the finals the Vets' high- 
power hitting attack made Joint 
McComb's work easy as the top 
money and trophy remained hero 
on the Vets* mantel. Final score 
reading, Vets 17, Queensville 1. 



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Hort. Soc. Art Contest 

Winners In School 






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Newmarket —The executive . Cain, Billy Cain; Grade 5, 
of the Newmarket Horticultural Jackie Cain, Donna Jean Casey; 
Society would like to thank all; Grade 6; Roxie West, Jerry 
the teachers of the public and i Doyle; Grade 7, Patricia Quinn, 
separate schools for their splen- 
did co-operation in the art con- 
test sponsored by the juvenile 



Bobby Doyle; 

— 

Stuart Scott school, Grade 1, 



i be forwarded to 
soon. 



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game each at a future date. 







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Every man. bowled to make it 

a picture finish with five shots 

to tie the score and on the extra 

.end won the game with near 

•perfect shots and guards. Hie 

national | |0 y 3 j inve written this one into 

« the records as one of their best 
and rj^c- ;,.//„,.!«. Iin ii *,,»<; long to be re- 




|?|1NETII!€AI/ EDITOR 

(Continued from Page 1) 

&;&C.F. planned a 
outiJng project if elected. 
Iffirt Newmarket Era ami j-jx- ; vf f ot i s nxu \ 

feizrhm falleri into evil handC; ine ,hU*rod. - - 
io said in protesting an editonal; xhis is the learn thai will 
Whicir appeared recently and| in try for the K alon C 5old 

Which criticized certain state- frbphy and the district cham- 
m made in a C-CF. adver- pionship- : 

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one 




v%^.ment in the ii:une issue. 
; ;« unethical/' he complained, 
;.^*TJie editor jumped for his type- 

: > Writer within five minutes of re- 
^kceiving the ad utid wrot<; the edi- 
Krtpriiil. He didn't even print the 
K£jj3--dn. the tfiine p;jge v/ith it," ; 
C^': Mr* Wwxls charged the editor j 
/yipir 'Vha Kra and Express v/ith 
j-inisreprcsenting the facta and 
^•deliberately attempting to de- 

-icelve. Uie voter'.'... . .. _ 

^^yi'hc editor pointed <»ut Anni- 
tage Heights as an example of 



The prize surprise all but came 
off. Our experts didn't give the 
Aurora ladies a look-in when 
they came up Saturday evening 

to do battle with our own lassies C0Ifim { ttce of th ;- societ y ^ I Donna Sainsbury; Grade 2, liar. 
IL vm wfnw w w^ winning art displayed at "the re- Ibara Rhodes; Grade 3, Donald 
the Vets Sport Day We know t f » S | H ' JW certainly was Bone; IJnda I'urcell; Grade 4, 

ffJftftttSrra* PriJswi.,1 Gordon B,u,e SS , Rotary 

out a 13-12 win. Three runs lverv 

down going into the final frame \ JT. . 

thev rallied for four runs ondi The winners from the differ- 

victory. Phyl Mclnnis leading cn * schools arc: Alexander Muir 

off reached first on an infield school: Grade 1. Billy Reul, 

miscue, Mary Ellen Mclnnis and \ ™*™l °l? nn > . G !? <le * B«» 
Edna Sleigh went out, that wttl!™* Praiicis Garrett; Grade 

two" should have been \h" third. 3 ' G J i0r ?f **f**?^ Q *** T A ' 
Edna McGrath came through -wards; Grade 4. Robert ] lender- 
with a single, a walk to Mary son » J 1 ^ G dies; Grade 5, Lar- 

Osborne. then a double by Lois* y «r ^fW^ P 't li 1 Cain . ero ( n : , 
Blight and triple by Lois Man-i^ 1 * J ^ n f school: Grade 1. 

ning erased the Aurora lead gave ^ an 7 &$&'*$*"* i% 5 

us four runs and a win. f^«Vt^t?^ E*£J*~ 

t, nl - *\, *4 . u*4 \Mn; Grade A. David McCaffrey, |JAWVa , Ulrtu 

„lTu?£ u . v,s,tors l ^ Patsy Cuilin; Grade 4. Colleen John Headman. 
were Betty Holmau and pitcher 

Agnes V/ezncr with three each. 
Phyl Mclnnis, Mary Ellen Mc- 
lnnis und Lois Blight punched 
out a trio of hits in the local 
cause. 

Aurora picked up 15 hits off 
Hester Clark with Newmarket 
showing an equal number. 



VETS DROP ONE 

All thoughts that have been 
building up that rtic Vets were 
going to sail through the North 
York softball league run of 
games without a loss were shat- 
tered last Thursday. Langstaff 
nudged out our heroes 4-3 in a 
hotly contested tilt. Bill Bowen 
on the Staffer's mound held the 
whip hand down most of the 
route. The McDonald pack did 
make it interesting in their final 
frame loading the sacks with 
two away but Bowen forced Joe 
Tunney into a pop up and tying 
and winning runs died. 

Tod Mosier and Long John 
Hisey led the Newmarket hit- 
ters with three hits apiece. 



r- 



the winners (Johns: Grade 6, Jim Lane, Elva 

Koshel, John Galbraith; Grade 
17, Gary Ix?gge, Ronald Evans, 
Bob Broadhent, D i a n n e l-ock- 
hart, Bill Peregoojl; 

King George school, kgn., 
Teddy Bennilz, Ann Lynn Ilcft- 
ney; Grade I, Carol Watson, 
Susanna Leeder; Grade 2, Susan 
Noble, Pat Norris, Jimmy Dunn, 
Keith Groves; Grade 3, Balph 
Bray, Karen Bcare; G r a d o 4, 
Lynn Lamond, Dayle Craddock; 
Grade 5, Jack Todd. Donald 
Lewis; Grade <i, Joan Curtis, 






Bantams Split Profits 
Take One, Drop One * 

Frank Hollingsworth led his 
Bantams into Aurora last 
Thursday and was turned back 
by on 8-2 count. Lefty Parsons 
II rained, yes it did, goals, not n the Aurora hill-top pitched 
Water in the Newmarket arena fi n <. ball. The best our young 
Thursday evening. _ Huntsville gaffers could do was gather in 
opened a new lacrosse season, jiwo bits, one: a double by Billy 
having our midst with the hap-IMair and the other Wayne Rob- 
py 23-4 win, • After that first ; inson's three baser. Parsons 
period, the only time" w« had a j struck out nine. Wayne Robin- 



^ 



Midland Defeats 
Improved Redmen 

Our lacrosse squad came up 
with an improved showing at 
Midland Tuesday evening. They 

suffered a 17-6 set-back for a 
third loss but for a first period 
nightmare might well have been 
right in the hunt. Coach Matt 
Walsh, still plagued for a top 
ranking net minder, sent Roy 
Smalley in but Midland whipped 
in 14 shots. Bcrnte Murray took 
over in the second and held Mid- 
land down to three goals. His 
mates taking a new lease on life 
outscored the Georgians 5-3. 
Newmarket sharpshooters were 
Bob Benville, Jeff Elliott, Harv- 
ey Massinger, Bill lleffner. Harry 
Legge and Murray Stevenson. 
Toronto Maitlands are the visit- 
ors here tonight. 



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DOWN THE CENTRE by A3 hulse 






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Billy Attridge Signs With 'Hawks 



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Huntsville Victors 
Of Lacrosse Opener 




i::V.Woou3 declared. He did not state 
H; what type of lovz-cos^t houses the 
%-CXiiV. proposed to produce. 
r'^v'Mr/ Lewis said it waa time 
v£that political parties "stop this 
V^biwfnesa of tea parties, beer par- 
/•vjies and dahers with hcer behind 
^■tlie biiikimg" H« charged the 
Ivj.-XSbcral aiui Conservative parties' 
i:v^wlth breaking alt their promises 
^following an election and cited as 
J^the two dangers to democracy in 
: . . Cn nrtd a, the Coj ju iuj ni sts and the 
zv r <-*apitaii;it monopoly, arguing that 
\0U political party could not serve 
:*(i:both big business arid the' people. 
^ vile --conclude<l by saying that "the 
*;;VoriJy iafeguahl of our democratic 
System is the C.CK. party. The 
^jilthy -dollars of J$f busing 
"$An f ^Wp/S/.^vement such as 



g 
ted along for four in. the third 

sad closed, lip shrjyV v/ilh eight in 

the fourth and final chaj)ter. 

Newmarket lads failed to check 

man for man and Huntsville were 
galloping. in on our; -tint with a 

man advantage with the usual re- 
A break-dowri of iUv goal- 



a "double and two singles. 

M o n d a y evening Hichmond 
Hill were the visitors at the 
Stuart Scott school grounds. Our 
kith got in there .swinging and 
gave the flilfers u 9-3 trimming, 
loosing no time in going to 
y/ork Newmarket squeezed ; one 
In the first, made the third their, 



News dispatches this week fea- 
ture the following flashes: Billy 
Attridge, ace young forward of 
Aurora Meteors, who did yeo- 
man service at both left and right 
wing und at the end of the season 
was probably the lop player of 
the club, has signed a contract 
with Chicago Black Hawks. That 
doesn't mean that Bill will be 
playing pro next winter, but it 
does mean that he'll report to 
the Hawks' training schools at 
either North Bay or Gall and will 
in all likelihood be playing jun- 
ior A with either one Of the 
teams at the above centre. AN 
North York will be pulling for 
Bill to make Ihe grade to junior 
A and move on to bigger and bet- 
ter things in the hockey world. 

On tho subject of hockey, we 
note that ihiugie Williams-, Whit- 
by, who wfis a standout in the 

midget OMHA series against (bines a couple of years ago, arc 



those to be watched closely in 
the next few years, so rapid has 
been her progress at the game. 
Atvlil McNuir, lormer Maple- 
Oriliia lacrosse player, is coach- 
ing Woodbridge intermediates 

this season, and also playing for 
Mimico Mountaineers. McNair, 
who is employed at Brampton, 
originally started the season with 
the Kxcelsiors, secured his re- 
lease and then took up the gut- 
ted stick against his old team- 
mate.s at Maple. Woodbridge has 
another powerhouse team this 
season. Al Orr, rangy defence- 
man of tlu; Maple team, and one 
of York County's best known 
Junior Farmers, middle-aisled it 
last week. The lucky gal was 
Miss Mary Kef for. Maple. Tom 
Cooney, who perform* at boxla 
for Newmarket, and Clevc Bur- 
ton, who was a standout for Corn- 



Aurora three years ago, has been 
drafted from B company to A by 
Guelph. Coming up in the "fu- 



agam displaying their powers in 



the semi-pro wrestling ring down 
around the Hill and elsewhere in 
the smaller centres. 

Krip Cradock, one of the spon- 
sors of Montreal Alouettes and 
owner of North Down Farms, 
Aurora, scored a great victory on 
Saturday at Thorncliffe as his 
good three-year-old Victory Arch 
captured the $:i,«00 I'rince of 
Wales classic. Victory Arch, sir- 
ed by Archworth, was unfortun- 
ately not entered in the King/s 
Plate in time and could not.com. 
pete. The chestnut filly has won 
three important starts this year 
and in the Prince of Wales, trim- 
uned the favored Speedy Irish, 
and John Stuart's Utility Line 
handily. There was no betting 
on the rare because Speedy Irish 
was rated as a sho:j-in. The 
bookmakers and mutual owners 
must have sighed with relief at 

the thought when Ihe finish 
came. 



gathering for iha Uedmen shows hKghmmgs -with fiv« and mUlt-d 
Sandy Neal shot ^ in two, Ken? Iw "J the fourth for good 




beii* : w!M, . «»«?^««».«* M «« „ „ ai r of singles. Knri Ball «>» 

Mftfe • -, ^ M .ft V ui ^ «»"' N^marLl mound joimd 
Jolm,Ch^em,of the ^jWjWW n.i.k.s of tho no-hit «;.mc 
earned a five-rn mute stftv for ai= « *t- ».,;, - t ,tf*^:..%- 



earned a five-minute stfty for 
wet? bit of a "square 

the opener 



i"350 fans took in 

.9 




i« «v i«' winners- Hichmond Hill made 
on. smas t jjj^ r(ms of) Wil |k« and infield 

errors. 



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29 Confirmed At 

106th Anniversary 



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KeUleby >- Sunday, 4uhe fit 
most of our memherti attended 
Hchomberg church, Jit. Mary 
Magdalene's, . ii>: celebrate - the 

100th (inniversary of the found- 
ing, of the parish and to witness 
the confirmation seivk'o . when 
29 of our .young people from the 
three parishes took upon them- 
selves the responsibility of the 
vowfl made for them in their bap- 
tism and became full members 
of the church with the right to 
join in the service of Holy Com 
munlon. Speaking Ut the candi- 
dates, Bishop Wells told them 
there was no magic in the Inying 
on of hands, they would only re- 
ceive blessing by living go<Hi 
lives Uiemselves*; 



-■ ^ 



'•■ • ... 



turo; great class is a strapping 
10 -year -old (lefencemiin, A rt 
IVhite. Arthur is the son of 
"Bunny** White, former Rich- 
mond Hill sportsman and a nepit- 
ew of Eric "Busty" White, and 
Al White, both of whom need no 
mention when recalling top-rank- 
ing athletes of yesteryear. The 

White lad, who resides in Toron- 
to, weighs clos e to IfiO lbs. and is 
a member "of the Toronto Keats 
chain. Last year he was with t!ie 
Till- midget champions and he 
will undoubtedly lie with Marl- 
boros, next winter. .So much 
for hockey ; 

llotig NhhHi younger son of 
"Pop" -Nisbet, owner and opej a- 
tor of the Aurora Highlands gblfj 
club, banged out a hate hi one 
last week on the par three ninth 
hole at ihe Highlands, While a 
shot tie, 135 yards, Ihe ninth is 
seldom, fired in one, especially 
with a rwihg green back of the 

cup. Nisbet's onc-holer is ihe 
first reported the past two years 
arid the former ba^ketbalter got o 
big kick out of the incident which 
was witnessed. Mrs. Campbell 
.McKcO/ie of the Thorhhitl :}MJ 
ics' club has been elected to the} 
executive of tho 6.UO.A, Mrs. "j 
MeKcn/.ie h the former* Marjorie j 
Whilcoak, Aurora, who in !ier 
high sehur/1 days was a star bas- 
ketball, -hockey nnd softball 
.She qualified in the first 10 to 
protccd In match (day at .Brant- 
ford last week but lost out in 

her first match/ The critics fig 
ure that Mrs; ;McK^rwio ?&&*** ~* 




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THEATRE 



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AURORA 









JUNK 21 - 25 



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FltlOAV & HATl)ltl>AY 2 I>AYS 

RETURN OF THE BAD MEN 

.Starring Handolph Scott - Robert Hyan - Anne Jeffreys 

Chiorge ''Gabby'* Hayes - Jacqueline White 

MATINKK AT 2 SATURDAY 



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MONDAY & TIIKSUAY — 2 HAYS — JUNK 27 
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ADVENTURES OF DON JUAN" 

Starring Krip! Flyim - Vivcca Mndfors 
SHOWING AT 7.1ft — tl.15 



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