(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Newmarket Era"




,■ 



■ 






-" - ■ 






T-VSV -■-.- 



Bi PffiSSRUN 
ERAS PRINTED THIS WEEK 

1.550 



•* 






\. 









' - 






"-*.*. 



" 



-.. . - ., 



►1* 






. - - ■ 



- 5* 



-: l 



I 



: 



«• 



■ >; . 



'. 






— .■ 








TOTAL PAID JAN. I - 1,233 
NEWMARKET - - 417 
AURORA 178 

DISTRICT - 475 OUTSIDE - 



163 



• 



S'-ftjjft: * 



EIGHTY . NINTH YEAR, NO. 5 

^^■*-r-^ : 



■ i T 



NEWMARKET, ONTARIO. THURSDAY, MARCH 7TH. l?40 



SINGLE COPIES 5c 





Political 

First Time 40 Years 



SK.-\'.:k 






* — 



r f -. - -. 









Poor Time To Change 
Governments, Says Re- 
tired Chief Justice 

IS 96 YEARS OLD 



- BANDSMEN PARADE 

Members of the R. S. A. bugle 
band will attend a church par- 
ade to the Christian-Congrega- 
tional church on Sunday morn- 
ing. 



DAVIS TEAM IS 
WINNER IN 1ST 

OF FINALS, 4=2 



Office Specialty Cant 
Get Past Goalie 
Mickey" Smith 



II 



PLAY 



TONIGHT 



Sir William Mulock took thej — 
political platform for the first interests of . Canada and the 
time in 40 years in Newmarket empire to change governments at 
town hall last evening at a meet- the moment." 
jng in support of his grandson, jfc urged his hearers as jurors 
W. P. Mulock, and the Liberal to pay attention only to material 
government. matters when deciding whether 

- -Hon. C. D. Howe, minister of to swap horses while crossing 
transport, said he felt greatly stream. "What the government, 
honored to be on the same plat- or other governments did long 
form with Sir William, who was ago, or what others said long 
a member of the government of [ ago, is not material. What the 
Sir Wilfrid Lauricr. government has done since the 

"I could not refuse your wish . war started is relevant, 
that I should speak for a mom- j "The government has undoubt- 
ed," said Sir William, when call- ( edly done colossal work to put 
ed upon by Joseph Vale, the J the country on a war footing. To 
chairman. "I am not here to ; take the war machinery out of 
M* : /peak. I am here to hear dis- 1 the hands of the men who built 
cussion of the great question of j it up and put it into the hands of 



E 



& - 



I 

fef-S 

>■: \ ■ 



rf L I 



k V.. the moment, whether it is in the 'untried men seems madness." 



rs? 



£■».- - ' 

m 

my 



Howe Predicts W. P. Mulock 
Will Be Cabinet Minister 



; Cabinet Minister Speaks lacrosse star attends 
for Here In Support Of «™ B,KTHHAV VAKrv 

^r u '- MULOCK ''Bob" Manning of Iacro-.se 

fame is invited to a birthday 
address at | party in Toronto this evening, 
evening, Hon. i The party is in honor of "Ken" 
^•^C/D. Howe, federal minister of Davidson of Beaverton and 
j&V-itfensporf, paid tribute to W, P. : beir •••-"»- 

Mulock. «>«* 

J Mr. 



^ :> . Mulock 

In the course of 
the town hall last 



an 



|g '■:■{'' "The speech of William Mul 
^ - ock, grandson of Sir William, is j 
|^.. :: the best speech I have heard in' 
fe'i'.thls campaign," said Mr. Howe, j 

|V^="Il Is a fair mdiratuin of hi; I 

Wl '■ c f f ec t i ven ess 



.?/'«. -commons. 



in the house of 
s 5 5 < -,. ; .coinniujis, lie carries great 
^'.weight in the caucus. *■ * j 

fa'\ "1 feel sure that he will not 
^.:\:long remain a private member, 
L:Vr;:but that he will soon take the 
g;- place which his family tradition 
jh-i '"would indicate is due him." 

Mr. Howe paid tribute to Mor- 



&f,gan Baker, M.L.A., for loyalty meeting on Monday evening. 
gMvi;- *'to. his party when he had to 
^"■: choose between his leader and 



g^hls party.": /: -..-,-. - 
hg -.y "ft is estimated 



"f found that it took three 
that Canada's relief men a day to saw a cord 

f;^ .expenditures on war during thc; f wood," said Councillor Frank 
/;.—« mt'A^m. r.t i.„ ...«- will be 

Howe. 

™ --.-. - e think, „_ M ,_ _„ WK _ , 

%&/. ; that Canada can raise for war jnL , n we sawc d wood 
iv.; during the first year. Another worked extra hours. T 
we will be able to spend! 




By GEO. IIASKETT, JR. 

The Davis Leather band of 
puckchasers, leaders in the mer- 
cantile group, captured the first 
game of the final series from 
their factory rivals, the Office 
Specially, coming out on the long 
end of a 4-2 count last Thursday 
night. The tanners grabbed the 
lead, in the first three minutes 
of play, on two quick goals, 
"Jing" Groves and "Shorty" 
Wrightman being the Davis 
marksmen. "'Sonny" Towaslcy 
gave the leather-makers a 3-0 
cad, when he rapped home a 
pass out from behind the net by 
V/iightman. The Specialty broke 
into the scoring column a min- 
ute later, when Aub. Barker fired 
j hot drive from the blue-line, 
which got past "Mickey" Smith 
in the* tannery cage. 

The second session went score- 
Jess with both clubs missing 
numerous chances. Bcnnitz, on 
one occasion, let drive with three 
shot;, right at the goal mouth, 
only to have them turned aside. 
••Jin*;" Groves . r the north- 
c rides, fired a couple that Pete 
Kaus, Specialty net guardian, 
had to be good to stop. Play 
ranged from one end to the other 
but was quite evenly divided in 
this period. 

In the final canto both clubs 
added one more tally to their 
total. The Specially score came 
early in the period. "Ab" Evans 
picking up a rebound from a .shot 
being held at the home of his | "red by Aub. Barker and roafc- 
John. Old lacrosse pals of '»« »<> «*** to count a very 

Davidson from Bradford and '*»* ■«* ** 1>ea V i 2* vw ,*t 

; fence star, broke into the clear 

during a cabinet-makers* gang- 

;ing attack and carried the puck 

; light into the goal mouth, slip- 

; ped a pass over to "Handy Andy" 

j Mitchell, who fired the shot 

j home. The grcenshirted crew 

j continued to carry the play into 

the tanners" territory, till the 

final bell, but were held away 

from further scoring by the I 

strong defence and the great I 

work of Smith in goal. 

For the winners, "M ickey" 

Smith turned in another stellar 

performance between the posts, 

with the defence work of Joe 

Peat and Koss Smart being to 

the fore, while the two centre 

ice men, "Jing" Groves and 

"Shorty" Wrightman carried the 

brunt of the attack. The rest of 

the tanners played a whale of a 

game. 



COMFORTS FUND GROWS 

A tidy sum was netted for the 
overseas comforts fund at the 
euchre and draw in the R. S. A. 
bugle band hall on Thursday 
evening. 

Gordon Billings won the half 

ton of coal. 



M. 0. H. COMMENDS 
HOME NURSING CLASS 



RATE LOWERED 

The key rate for fire insurance, 
in Newmarket and all incorpor- 
ated towns in Ontario with 
adequate fire-fighting facilities, 
has been lowered ten per cent, 
F. A. Lundy, one of Newmarket's 

fire underwriters, informed The 

Era this week. The reduction 
will be effective March 1. 



Speaking on the subject of 
corrmunicabie disease. Dr. J. H. 
Wesley, Newmarket's medical 
officer of health, addressed the 
Red Cross class in home nursing 
at their weekly meeting ia>t 
evening in the Bugle band hall. 

He discussed the various com- 
municable and infectious dis- 
eases, explaining how they were 
spread and how patients should 
be cared for. He commended 
the idea of the home nursing 
course. Dr. Wesley's address will 
appear in The Era in full as SOOJ1 J 
as space is available. 



PROMINENT ZEPHYR 
MAN, R. LUNNEY DIES 



MIKE AND PAT PLAN 
IRISH NIGHT OF FUN 



Barrio v/ill also be present. 

MAYOiTcOMMENDS USE 
OF SAY/ TO SAVE TIME 



Irish night with Irish dances 
and songs by professional enter- 
tainers, along with the music of 
Art Wests orchestra, will give 
the people of Newmarket another 
evening of social gaiety and en- 
joyment on Thursday. March 14. 
While dancing is going on Up- 
stairs in the town hall, the lower 
flour will be used, as last year, 
for euchre. 

Besides valuable euchre prizes 
there will be 30 special prizes ^^^'Zf 
valued at over $lo0, given nut 
during the evening. Refresh- 
ments will he served by the 
ladies of St. John's parish. Ad- 
mission will be 15 cents to those 
who purchase a raffle ticket on 
the .'JO special prizes. Admission 
without a ticket is. 25 cents. 



SHAMROCKS CAPTURE 
SCHOOL CHAMPIONSHIP 



After an illness lasting only 
four days, Richard Lunncy, 
Zephyr, died at the Toronto 
General Hospital, Toronto, on 
Friday morning. Mr. Lunney 
had been troubled with 
glandular ailment for several 
years, and it was an acute attack 
of this trouble which necessitated 
an operation that proved fatal. 

Mr. Lunney had been a resi- 
dent of the Zephyr district for 
21 years, where he farmed. He 
also worked in the general store 
and post-office in Zephyr for 
two years. Previous to moving 
to Zephyr, Mr. Lunney worked 

ton a railway in New York. 

t Bom in Aurora on Feb. 14. 
187G, the son of William and 
Frances Lunncy. Se married 
Martha L. Clark on Feb. 14. 1012. 
who predeceased him on Nov. ;». 
1939. Mr. Lunney attended the 
United crunch and was a mem- 
ber of the I.O.O.F. lodge. He 
was a member of Zephyr school 
hoard for nine years and a mem- 
ber of the Scott township council 
for .-even years. At the time of 
his death he was on the execu- 

Scott Agricultural 

a member of the 

the Sutton Horse 

Show. 

Besides all of his activities <»» 
various boards, Mr. Lunncy 
I found time to take a keen inter- 
| eM in sport and was an enthus- 
j lastic supporter of Zephyr soft- 
[hall and hockey teams. 

Surviving arc two sons. Ches- 
Icy K. and Stanley E. at home; 
five daughters. Mrs. Clarence 
l'Kkcring (Vera). Zephyr. Mrs. 
William Dunn, N e w in arkc t. 



live of the 
society and 



WARK GUP FOR 
SPEAKING GOES 

TO JOYCE HILL 



Ask Dry Canteens For 

Soldiers, At Temperance 

Convention 

The annual convention of the 
North York Temperance Federa- 
tion was heid hi the United 
church. King City, on Friday, 

March L 

The resolutions committee 
convened at 3 p.m.. headed by 
Rev. Garnet Lynd. The presi- 
dent. Dr. J. P. Wilson of Rich- 
mond Hill, conducted the regu- 
lar business meeting, beginning 
af 4 p.m. Eleven resolutions 
were presented, some of them 
relating to further temperance 
rallies in municipalities not hav- 
ing conducted temperance ora- 
torical contests yet this year; rul- 
ings that previous winners 
should not be eligible to first 
place in later contests: rc-affir- 
loauon to define "temperance" as 
referring to that which is useful 
and abstenance from that which 
is harmful, and in the tatter class 
hr placed alcohol as a beverage. 
One resolution protested liquor 
scenes in moving pictures: an- 
other requested dry canteens in 

all soldier?* camps. 

The reports of the committees 
were interesting and encour- 
(Mjiug, The numinaling com- 
mittee reported as follows: hon- 
oi 
Au 



Councillors Weep As 
Town Surplus Claimed 
By Education 



■ 



. 




Lower Grants. Increased] 

Costs Put Up Hiqh 

School Costs 

WILL MEET BOARD 

A bursting bomb broke the 
pleasant quiet of the Newmarket 
town council meeting on Monday I 
evening. It came in the form of ; 
a request for $12,515 from New- [ 
market high school board, in j 
addition to debenture payments. 

compared with a request for | 

§9,000 last year. 

This request for an increase of 
$3,500 was for itemized increased 
expenditures and included only 
$300 for increases in teaching 
salaries. It was partly due to J 
anticipated decreases in grants. 

"An increase of $3,500 is about 
a mill and a half." said N. 
Mathews, K. C. clerk and treas- 
urer. 

"Refresh my mind as to the 



LET THE MUSIC PLAY! 

The second game of the 
mercantile hockey finals 
takes place at the local arena 
toiught. The Office Special- 
ty lias to trim the tannery 
tonight to stay in the series, 
and will have their own 
band with them. The Davis 
Leather team had their baud 
last week and now it is the 
Specialty's (urn to call the 

tune. 



v - 



\ 



Reeve Lundy. "Some of our tax- 
payers can tell you more about 
European government than they 
can about the affairs of their 
own town. 

"It must be the fault of our 
newspapers in not educating the 

L. j Public." 

"This is what bums me up.*' 
said Deputy-Reeve Joseph Vale. 
"Wc announce a surplus of 



reason for (he increase of $0,000 j $4,000 and it is taken away from 
last year." Mayor Dr. S. J. Boyd » us right away. There * is no 



requested the clerk. 

"Two years ago there was a 
change in the system, whereby 
the town pays the entire cos: of 
Us own pupils, whereas formerly 
the county paid half of the full 



• » i i \* vvniimi r cosl rtf capital and maintenance," 
•ary presidents. J. M Walton. I sairf Mf MatJ|CW<: 

urora. Dr. S. .1. Boyd. SOW- j .. Thc w - , 



, t mi. 0* .<• w^... --.- .. |hc |>uojK . scn oot 1>0; 

market. Geo. IX Wark, Ncwmai- J asking for $1,500 more th; 
kct; president. Dr. J. P. Wilson, | y C ar. and the high school 
Richmond Hill: vice-president. I is asking for $3,500 
Chas. Atkinson. Stouffville R.R.; 
sec.-treas.. John McAllister, King 

R.R.: convenors of committees, 
finance, A. .\. Fisher. Aurora: 
legislation and law enforcement. 
Rev. Gamut Lynd. Downsview; 
! education and publicity. Mrs. 



Victory of Murray Jclley'.s 



Muriel. Helen' ami Mildred at \9 lm ' 8^"««»* Aurora; chrld- 



lUftne: one brother, James Lun- 
nev, Newmarket; one -ister, Mrs. 



Shamrocks over Johnnie Sheard'sj Kilt ton Cassin. Now York. Mrs. 
Young Rangers in a close tussle] Kd, Smith, Aurora, and Mrs. 



i- 1 



Is it thc custom to buz/.-saw 
wood for those that can saw it 
for themselves?" Councillor Wm. 
Dixon asked Councillor A. V. 
Hjgghuon. chairman of. the relief 
committee, at a town council 



'The town saves 
Mr. Higginson, 



by it/' said 



wmym 



more, but it takes time to gear 
gvi;i;thc country to thc war effort." 

?£»"?■; M r » Howe said that his govern- 
#K.jmcnt had determined that there 
L?V' -should be no profiteering and no 
^./unwarranted increase in the cost 
^V-^rbf living. The increase had been 
^iV;;but three per cent in the first 

P;|:.>ix months of the war, he said. 
^ -; Canada would need before long 
^iJ-./'every ounce of energy that our 
tJ|S people can give to the production 
p'U\ot war equipment," he said, pre- 



Bowser. "It was costing the 
tov/n too much, Datus Crowder 
fixed the saw up for $20. The 

for had 

hey were 

ahead of (heir relief. One chap 



Agricultural Society. Newmarket 
high school staff. Zephyr hockey 
club, Newmarket high school 
glee club. Meyers Bros, of the 
Zephyr hockey club and New- 
market high school form UIA. 



ACC'KI'T ONK INVITATION 

wa? a hundred hours ahead. They ANYWAY, CONSIDER OTSIKR 
paid for their own gasoline. 



Two communications were re- 
"Wc are short of good men, 1 ceived from the IL S. A. bugle 






dieting a "terrible struggle. 

£...£■* Joseph Vale, president of thc 

i^v' Newmarket Liberal Association, 

^ijv-- 1 was chairman. 

!''{- Morgan Baker, M.L.A., and the 
'•&'''■ ?, candidate, W. P. Mulock. as well 
[yy. •; : as his grandfather, Sir William, 
pS .spoke. 

Mr. Mulock, the candidate, 
told of the war efforts of the gov- 
ernment since its outbreak last 
fall. ^ : 

"In view of these facts, can 
any reasonable person say that 
Canada has been backward ir$ 
her war efforts?" he asked. 
u/y. "Prime Minister Mackenzie King 
.._ is in touch every day with the 
prime minister 6f Britain, some- 
times several times a day." 



1 _ 






and I thought it was good busi- 
ness to save trouble and do it for 
them." 

"It was a good move," said 
Councillor A. V. Higginson. 

Mayor Dr. S. J. Boyd expressed 
approval of the purchase of the 
buzz-saw. 

Mr. Higginson said that Mr. 
Dixon's question was a proper 
one but that there was no abuse 
of the saw. 



band at a town council meeting 
Monday evening. One invited 
the councillors to attend the 
Bogart memorial banquet to be 
held March 15. The other asked 
for a grant similar to that of last 

year. 

The councillors decided to ac- 
cept the first invitation at least. 



** ■* 



y*±*2 



ss*:- 



§ 



7*1 



Tr—** 



c> 



*,^ 






PNEUMONIA CLAIMS 
LIFE OF I P. WATSON 



i 



'"!>. - 



Suffering from pneumonia for 
four weeks, Edwin Penn Watson 

died on Sunday morning at York 

county hospital. 

Born in Weston on April 6, 

: \y I860, he was the son of the laic 
H : i -* ''Mary Marshall and John Robert 
■^ Watson of England. He married 
?V -Carrie Ough of Newmarket, who 
^y' died in 1910 'and' later married 
!^;;V.- .Robina Smith, Zephyr, who died 
0: V 10 years ago last December. 
^ ; /.Mr. Watson was in the butcher 

W-£\'$ business for a while and then 
IS/'V.went into farming, from which 
he retired last October. He at- 
tended the St. Andrew's Presby- 
terian church. Surviving is one 
son, Jack. 

v The funeral service was held 

from the chapel of Roadhousc 
'un<\ Rose on Wednesday. Rev. 
D. Mclntyre conducted the ser- 
vice. Interment was made in 
Newmarket cemetery. 
■ Pallbearers were Wm. Tate, 
Alex. Rutledge, Fred Hoarc, Her- 
bert Stickwood, Wm. Morton and 



S6^ X - 


££&* 


*Vv »"^ 


*Vl: J ■ 


*'™>' ■ r 


yy; . " 


.;-%-.*.;-' , 


yy * '*': 




■ ..« '• -A 


»-'■.. - V 


Ci* '•• 


.-• 


H-. ' 


J*' 


*a* " 




&.-■■ 


L * '* : ■ 


i 






' r - w ■ * 



DENTAL IIVfiJKNK WAV 

WHS* UK OX MONDAY 

Reprc^rntntivcs of the Canadian 
D<:nUil Hygiene Council will 
addrt-H.s meeting* hurt- on Monday. 
There will be a meeting nt the 
high KChool at 1.30 ji.ni, an w<>tl i\h 
n meeting for the chlMicn of the 
public and separata schools at 
anot.her hour. 

There will be a mcellng for 
women hi the town hnlj »t 2 p.m. 
iio.i a icpiesentiitlve will nddiCHrt 
the I.loiitf club at C.20 p.m. 

NKH MARKET CLUIt I J AS 

TWO BADMINTON WINS 

T h e Newmarket Badminton 
club won two tournaments last 
week. Monday evening Kings- 
dale were the guests and New- 
market managed to come out on 
top, 7 -Friday evening Mark ham 
were visiting and once again 
Newmarket edged out a v/in. 

As the league stands now, 
Markhani have lost Just one 
tournament and Newmarket and 
Kingsdate have lost two. The 
Newmarket club are just hoping 
that Kingsdale win from Mark- 
ham in the next and last tourna- 
ment, which would make a 
three-cornered tie for first place. 

Whether Newmarket manage 
to get into the play-offs or not, 
a lot of credit goes to Ren Wil- 
son for putting the club as far 
as they have gone this year. He 
looks after the tournament 
teams away and at home and 
also coaches wherever lie can. 
His advice in lots of cases has 
helped n great deal. 

MILS. WESLEY SUFFERS 

INJURY IN ACCIDENT 

When her car collided with an- 
other vehicle i>n a slippery road 
south of Quccnsville on Wednes- 
day, Mrs. J. H. Wesley suffered 
two broken ribs and shock. The 



SPEAKS AT IL L MEETING 

Last Sunday Mrs. Blacklock of 
Toronto gave the addres; at the 
regular weekly meeting of the 
British-Israel World Federation, 
taking for her subject Ezekiel L 
and giving her interpretation ol 
it. 



SEVERAL SALES REPORTED 
BY K. A. BOYO, REALTOR 

The following real estate trans- 
actions are reported by E. A. 
Boyd, realtor: 

House and five acres of land, 
(chicken farm), of the Mrs. 



Bailie estate, Gorhain St., sold to 

A. E. Williamson. Will remodel, ;* J«»n Quinn, 4 Betty Lou 

with immediate possession. Knowles, Renee Renzuis. 



in the finals of the public and -Joseph Brainmar. Newmarket, 
separate school.* hockey league jure ;dso relatives of the deceased, 
opened Kirk memorial kids' * The funeral was largely at- 
night at Newmarket arena on tended. Among the many floral 
Friday evening. I tributes from relatives and 

The score was 1-1 at the end of | friends were wreaths from Scott 
the first period, 3-3 at the end oi 
the second, and 1-3 at the end of 
the third. 

St. John's school won Mtts 
much-coveted Wainrnan cup for 
the highest percentage of awards 
in the skating races which fol- 
lowed the hockey game. 

The usual excitement which 
prevailed throughout the pro- 
gram reached its climax when 
the inter-school relay race s 
began. King (Jeorge school won 
the first of there, their junior 

boys outclassing the other three 
teams. 

The relay race for junior girls 
was won by the team from 
Alexander Muir school. The sil- 
ver cup donated by W. IL Eves 
to the winners of the senior boys' 
relay was won by Alexander 
Muir school. Also the girls from 
the school on the hill carried 
home the silver cup presented by 
W. A. Hart. 

Teachers and pupils alike 
greatly appreciate the interest 
shown by the donors of the three 
trophies. Their thanks also go 
to J. L. Spillctle, the proprietor 
of the arena, to the manager of 
the Strand theatre, who donated 
a fifth prize for each race, and 
to thc many interested citizens 
who contributed to make kids' 
night possible. 

Following are the names of the 
prize-winners; 

Boys under seven: 1 Billie 
Smith, 2 Allan Jackson, 3 Mil- 
ford McCaffrey, 1 Donald Biicc, 
5 Jack Staley. 

Girls under seven: 1 Cannot a 
Morrison, 2 Marjorie Wilson, 



posse 

House of Richard Osborne 
estate at 04 Timothy St. sold to 
Alex. McKee. Possession Feb. 15. 

Yonge St. farm belonging to 
Fred Dawson estate, lot 9(1, 100 
acres, sold to J. W. Bowser. 
Understood to have been resold 
since. 

Haight estate house at !) 
Niagara St. sold to W. E. Brown, 
with possession this week. 

Brick house of W. C. Lundy at 
35 Millard Ave. sold to (Jeorge 
Redditt, formerly the tenant. 

House of John Salter at l» 
Arden Ave. rented to Ross Cara- 
donna. 

House of Alex. McKee at 01 
Timothy St. rented to Mr.s. 
Thomas Wndsworth. 

Apartment of Redditt estate at 
D'Arey St. rented to Leo Ross. 

New house of Mrs. John Walsh 
oil Vincent St. rented to Cyril 
Keats. 



Boys seven years: 1 Jerry 
Hugo. 2 Murray McDonald, 3 
Jack McCarnan, •! Howard Peter- 
man, 5 Billie McIIale. 

Girls seven years: 1 Barbara 
McIIale, 2 Jean Staley, 3 Ruth 
Kcffcr, I Barbara Gilroy, 5 May 
Jones. 

Boys eight years: 1 Laurie 
Thorns, 2 Donald Gibson, 3 Billie 
PliCC. 4 Wendell Gilbert, 5 Don- 
ald Thompson. 

Girls eight years: I Beverley 

Hill. 2 Mary Ellen Maclnnis. 3 



BARRIE BAND WILL BE 

HERE SUNDAY NIGHT 

L Opening, "In Old Quebec;* 
A. W. Hughes, introducing "Vive 
La Canadicnne" and "O Canada." 

2. French National Defile 
March, Turlet, "Le Hegimcnl de 
Sombre et Meuse." 

3. Ovcrlur e. "6 r p h e u s," 
(Offenbach), clarinet cadenzas 
by Musician Art Smith, euphon- 
ium solo by Musician Art Mc- 
Lean. 

•I. Waltz. "Gold and Silver." 
Lehar. 

5. Popular. "South of the Bor- 
der." vocal by Musician Archie 
Ilartli, "Eighteenth Century 
Drawing Room/' Scott. 

f>. Selection. "H. M. S. Pina- 
fore." Sullivan. 

7. March. "Beer Barrel Polka." 

H. Male quartet, Morton Knox. 

Victor Knox. Win. Lambert, 

Alfred Shepherd, accompanist. 

\V. A. Bell. 
U. March. "Funiculi-Funicula." 

Roberts. 

10. Selection, "Bohemian Girl." 
Malfo, solos by Musicians Ken 
Walls and Howard Kelly. 

1 1. Popular medley, "When 
Day is Done" and "Star Dust." 

12. Waltz. "Nights of Glad- 
ness," Antcliffe. 

13. March, "The Thunderer," 
So us a. 

Go:l Save the King. 



hood and youth, Mrs. E. M. Stair. 
i R.R. 3. Newmarket. 

In the junior class results were 
as follows: first, and winner of 
Dr. Wilson's cup. Margaret Scott. 

9, of Richmond Hill, whose sel- 
ection was, "Who wants the 
liquor traffic here?"; second, 
Elice Wells of Newtonbrook, who 
spoke on, "The ambulance down 
in thc valley." Third place went 
to Doris Mustard. King. Her 
recitation was "Two Glasses." 

The rest in the junior class 
were: Muriel Allen. Mount Pis- 
gah S.S., selection, "What the 
temperance cause has done for 
John and me;" Billie Kingdou, 
Wesley S.S., "A crippled boy's 
story;" Evelyn Hare, Weston S.S.. 



suggestion in the high school 
estimates of reducing expendi- 
tures." 

^ "The cost of secondary educa- 
tion has reached the point where 
the taxpayers should give it care- 
ful study." 

"There are some items in these 
school board is estimates that need explanation." 

said Mayor Dr. S. J. Boyd. "If 
there is $UQ0 for a stoker, there 
should be less than last year for 
coal. Then the cost of instruc- 
tional equipment should not bo 
increased. We will have to meet 
with the high school board." 

"Is there any use putting in 
an estimate for the road and 
(Page 4, Col. 7) 



in last 
board 
more than 
last year," Reeve F. A. Lundy, 
chairman of the finance com- 
mittee, stated. 

"One of our prominent busi- 
ness men thought the other day 
that. this council fixes thc levies 
for the school boards," said 



Market Changes To Friday 
Afternoon Starting Man 29 



Market Change Spon- 1 

sored By Newmarket 

Board Of Trade 






The Newmarket board of trade 
is sponsoring a change in the 
local market from Saturday 
morning to Friday afternoon at 
2 p.m., commencing March 2lr. 

Comments of approval or crit- 



"The two glasses;" Eileen Jew- icism are invited from anyone 
ell, Laskay S.S.. "The song of i interested and should be address- 



TRINITY YOUNG PEOPLE 

HEAR TORONTO SPEAKER 

An active young people's 
worker of Toronto, G. Clark 
addressed Trinity Young People's 
Union on Monday evening on the 
subject, "Advertising God," Illu- 
strating his talk with beautiful 
colored slides showing the handi- 
work of God in nature, religious 

art and hymn writing. Dr. W. O. 
Noble, convenor of the meeting, 

introduced the speaker, who i* 
an old friend of Dr. Noble's. 



the decanter;" Doris Jewell, Las- 
key S.S.; "Drinking a farm;" Joe 

Leavcy, Hed ford; "Vote it down." 

In the intermediate class 
Joyce Hill, M, from the Newmar- 
ket Friends Sunday-school, spoke 
on "Temperance in Athtetics," 
and was awarded first place and 
captured the (Jeorge Wark silver 
cup, which goes to Newmarket 
for the first time. Stuart Starr 
of Pino Orchard Union Sunday- 
school look second place. I lis 
topic was "fs Moderate Drinking 
Safe?" Hoy Bonnigan of the 
Orange Home, Richmond Hill, 
spoke on "The Effects of Alcohol 
on the Body." 

The resolutions, being read 
again, were accepted and direct- 
ed to be sent to the proper 
authorities dealing with each. 

After two enjoyable solos by 
Alfred Barker of King, it iva« 
announced that Dr. Brace of 
Toronto. Rev. It R. McMnth of 
Newmarket and Miss Hill of 
Richmond Hill were the judges 
for the" contest. 

In the senior class Irene 
Thompson of Richmond Hill 
spoke on "Am 1 My Brother's 
and was given first 
won Dr. Boyd's cup. 



ed to the Newmarket board of 
trade or one of the officers. 

It is hoped to improve the 
market by holding it at a time 
rnoic convenient for wholesale 
buyers, retail buyers and for thc 
farmers themselves. 



Keeper?" 
place and 



Audrey Peal, \ Ann Boyd, a ..... "T'^T.T" 



.MKKT NEXT WKKtt 
Thn regular meeting of the 

Evangclfno uuxUJaiy of tho W.M.S. 

of Trinity United church will lit? 

held en Tucwlny evening, March 

12, at 8 p.m. 
'Hie punter thanlt*offeHng meet. 

Ii»g will bo held In April, when 



Maud Knrren. 

Boy.4 nine years: 1 Edward 
Megill, 2 Hob Lee, 3 Nickolson 
Mcltae, -1 Kenneth Hunter, 5 Ross 
Mosley. 

Girls nine years: I Palsy Dun- 
can. 2 Helen Winger, 'A Donna 
McKcuzie, -I Lucille McComb, 5 
Eloise Miller. 

Boys 1(1 years: 1 El wood Helm- 

kay, 2 lUukly Pangman, -1 Garry 

Proctor. -I Harold Townslcy, 5 
Dick Osborne. 

Girls 10 years: I Audrey Row- 
land, 2 Shirley Andrews, 3 Irene 
Hill, I Ruth Edwards, 5 Patricia 
Long. 

Boys 11 years: 1 Tommy 
Dales, 2 Stanley Winger, 3 Aub 




SCOUTS HOLD SKATING 

PARTY TOMORROW 

The Second Newmarket Troop 
of Scouts and Cubs are holding a 
skating party in the arena tomor- 
row evening, commencing nt II 
p.m. The Citizens* band will be 
Jn attendance. 



RETIRES AS CHAIRMAN 

Taylor Staltcn, a member of 

the staff of Pickering College, 
announced his retirement as 
chairman of the Boys Work 
Board of the Y. M. C. A. to take 
over as chairman of the World 
Alliance Boys' committee, whose 
headquarters are nt Geneva, 
Switzerland, at the National 
Council mcellng held nt Ottawa 



Joseph Nigh of Wesley Sunday- 
school with his talk on "The 
Christian Ethic and the Drink 
Problem" was second and Alice 
Sheridan of the Christian church, 
Newmarket, on "Alcohol in Re- 
lation to Crime," came third. 

Other senior speakers were 
Ruth Well man, Gormley, on "Am 
I My Brother's Keeper?" nnd 
Harold Folllott, King, on "Alco- 
ho!, u Menace to Safely." 
, While tho Judges retired for 

consultation, n male quartet, 
Marshall MncMurchy, Mr. For- 
rester, Herbert Ross and Rev. 
DougJa* Davis delightfully gave 
two beautiful selections. Mr. 
McMnth reported for the judges 
in appreciative remarks to nil 
the contestants. 

Newmarket's busy mnyor, Dr. 
S. J. Boyd, had honored the 
gathering with his presence all 
evening and graciously presented 
his cup to the senior winner. 
Rev. Burton Hill of Newmarket 

was asked to present thc Geo. 
Wark cup to the winner In the 
intermediate clftSl. Dr. Wilson 
presented his own cup to the 
junior winner. These three large 
cups are to be placed in the win- 
ners' Sunday-schools for one 
year. Small' cups wore given to 
each of these three contestants 
for their wins. 



oil was revealed by instruments, 
ho states. 



.MINSTREL SHOW OF 1010 

PROMISES TO BE TOPS 

Everyone has heard of the 
great southern river, the Miss- 
issippi. Along its banks have 
been enacted the romance, 
drama, comedy and tragedy of a 
century. Yet, it still rolls on in 
its ipiicl, unassuming way. In 
the last few weeks it has rolled 
light up to Newmarket and come 
to toss its conglomeration ui 
music, fun and drama on the 
.stciw of the town hall. 

If you were |>ossessed with a 
fertile imagination, a love of 
firesitle melodies and a purlicu- 
Inrly sensitive funny bone, you 
would find yourself scaled on the 
levee of the Newmarket town 
hall some Tuesday nights listen- 
ing to the practice crooning of 
some 30 voices nnd the soft har- 
mony of a 15-picce orchestra. 

You would hear many of the 
stars of the recent opera, "Rose 
of the Danube," singing in close 
harmony. You would see pic- 
turesque scenery in the making 
under the watchful eye of Jim 
McIIale and yon would hear 
Alex. Kves drilling the boys on 
their skits nnd gags and jokes on 
local celebrities. 

All this gives o murmur of 
industry, anticipation and excite- 
ment to the town hall, whose 
walls have heard only the "ping" 
of badminton birds for many 
months, nnd the solemn oaths of 
witnesses. 

Imagine Ken Johns and Bill 
Kitto discussing earnestly the 
merits of the jitterbug. Imagine 
Mervyn Firth in n Paris creation 
of filmy chemise. Imagine— well 
why imagine— come- and see the 
Newmarket Minstrels of 1940, 
March 27, 211 and 29 in the town 
hull nt U.30 p.m. Tickets are on 
.sulo-get yours now! 

LOOK FOR OIL 

Bert Hamilton states that oil 
operators wilt spend $15,000 on 
his farm, lot 2, concession 3, East 
Gwillimbury, and vicinity in nn 
effort to develop oi) wells there 
in thc spring. Presence of the 



JOE SP1LLETTE GOES 

INTO CAR ACCESSORIES 

Opening next Wednesday, J. 
L. Spillette becomes thc Cana- 
dian Tire Corporation represent* 
alive, with a complete line of 
automobile accessories. 

Mr. Spillette is giving up his 
confectionery and lunch counter 
business but is carrying on with 
tobaccos, newspapers and maga- 
zines. 

Mr. Spillette b the enterprising 
operator of the Newmarket 
Arena, 



CAWTHRA BUILDING 
SAVED BY FIREMEN 



+ 

Starting during the lunch-hour 
when the simp was empty, fire 
did considerable damage to 
McMullen's electric store nt the 
corner of Water and Main Sis. 
on Monday. 

The fire apparently started 
trotn an overheated coal stove. 
A coni|M>sition board partition -. 
caught fire, nnd the entire inter- 
ior was damaged. Thc stock was -.- 
damaged and the plate-glass win- 
dows cracked. 

The store is in one of Ncwmar- . 
ket's oldest business buildings. 
The building, owned by the K, 
N. Robertson estate, was nt one 
time occupied by the Federal 
Bank and was earlier the prem- 
ises of John Cnwthra, a pioneer 
Newmarket merchant and grand- 
father of Sir William Mulock/ 
John Cnwthrn served with Brock 
at Queens Ion Heights nnd sub- 
sequently settled in Newmarket. 

The fire brigade, muter Chief 
W. W. Osborne, made n speedy 
response to the fire alarm, and 
soon extinguished the fire with 
chemicals, 



. -. 



. 



♦ 



OBTAINS HONORS 



■ - -; 



.: 



i . 



Miss Phyllis Ruddock, daughter 
of Mr. mul Mis. Oco, Ruddock, 21 
Second St., obtained honors in 
grade lit piano In the recent 
Toronto Conservatory of Music cv 
nmlnntlous. Miss Ruddock In a 
pupil of Mrs. H. Russell. 






- *i 



-• 



Coming Events 






> - i i 



'■*_! 



♦ * > 



Frliluy, March 15 ~ The Mount 
Albert hall bo/uxl will hold a St. 
Patricks dnncc, when prizes will 
bo given and Ronnie twitch's orch- 
estra will bo In attendance. See 
hills for prize list. elwn 






;j *v-.. 



■ i , 






UVdiK-Mluy, Mjirvli ao-Rc<l CnWH 

concert by Enat OWiltlmtniry Con- 
ceit Co., in town hull, Mount 
Albert. e i W 5 

Kastor Sunday night - Kanter 
Mom lay night — drama, "Joseph of 
Arlrnnthcft." with Passion and 
Rnstcr music, at Trinity United 
church. Also on May JO. Toll 
Bros', travelogue. , , ctf3 • 






•J± 'm. 



ft 









&$& iwo ■■;■,? : -. .-■ ■■-••:■■ 






. , ... . . 












" v- ■ V^.j 









v ■ ; 



- - 



■ ' . i 



■ * - ■ - 



-,- .. 






:- v :- 






TH£ NEWMARKET ERA, THURSDAY. MARCH 7TH. 1940 



■ 



- - 



. i 






- - 



■ 



:-» i: 






: "■ 



r- - 






, ■ '--**_ 



■ ■ , 



. ■ , 






: - 



- 



i - - ■ . 



, :s- . . ~ - \ 



* 



I 






m 






- 



• ^ 



-: 



./V/' 



'7, 



* > 



■ • 



tEtje JJetomarfeet (£ra 

. . FOUNDED 1852 



" 



- ' ' 



- . - m 

* • -* - - 



te.J-.V 



ONTARIO'S FIRST PAID-IN-ADVANCE WEEKLY 
AND MEMBER OF CANADIAN WEEKLY 
:■ " NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION. 



I - 



- 



IT 



:.V. 



fUlMSHEO EVERV THURSDAY. TWO DOLLARS MR YEAR 
ADVANCE, THREE DOLLARS FOR TWO YEARS. 
SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS EACH. 



IN 



- 



* T* 



W* 






- -■■ 



ANDREW OLDING HE8B 
RUTH DINGMAN HEBB 

EOIIORS AND PROfftlEIORS 

142 MAIN ST., NEWMARKET 



j . „ 



* T - 



THURSDAY, MARCH 7TH, 1940 



■ ■ J > 






r*£" 



■>•■*. 



.'- r 






r-> 






t. 



■ 



• '- 



■ ■ ■ 



\V.. 



& 



» -. 



r ■ 



• * 



*'' 



?<* 



'-. - T 



: -" 



* f 



PUBLIC UTILITIES 

m 

- 

?- In Barrie a public utilities commission 
operates the town electric light and water 

■services. The commission has this year 
voted $2,500 from profits of the water 
department, to Ikj turned over to the town 
council in reduction of the general tax rate. 
We suppose that a utilities .commission 
operating under the Ontario Hydro-Electric, 
as the Barrie commission does, could not 
legally hand over similar profits from 
electricity, but would have to use them in 
reduction of electricity rales. For years 
Newmarket's water and light department 
has shown a profit, which has been used in 
reduction of the general tax rate. This year 
both water and light departments, whose 
accounts were separated last year for the 
first lime, have shown deficits. In a town 
of Newmarket's dimensions wc cannot see 
any great advantage in having a utilities 
commission. At the moment Bowmanville's 
town council is complaining that the town's 
utilities commission should handle the sew- 
erage system as a part of the waterworks 
system. In other words, according to this 
contention, the profits from selling water 
should pay sewerage upkeep. In Barrie, 
where the commission is turning over $2,500 
to the town council this year, we fancy that 
no one will stress this point. 

Different In Orillia 

■ 

The situation is a little different in 
Orillia. Barries sister town has its own 
water, light ami power commission, entirely 
independent of the Ontario Hydro. The 
Orillia commission develops its own power 
at Mjndeii and can do pretty much as it 
pleases with the profits. While a Hydro 
town would have lo adhere to the principle 
of power at cost and turn electricity profits 
back to the light and power users, Orillia's 
commission may turn light profits over lo 
the town council just as Harrie's commission 
turns over water profits. It seems that the 
Orillia commission has been handing over 
to the town a mill on the tax rate annually 
or a matter of $5,000 (evidently Orillia's 
assessment is just double Newmarket's). 
Now the commission has brought oil itself 
the editorial disapproval of the Orillia 
Packet and Times by reducing the grant lo 
the council this year from a mill to a half 
mill, and that half mill, it seems, is largely 
profit from the water department, 

"A Mutter of Uookkecphw" 



The Packet and Times, in making its 
argument, presents a prosperous picture of 

its utilities commission : 

"The small deficit shown in the electrical 
department by the recent auditors' report 



nominated him again said that Mr. George 
McLean is "riot a liar" and therefore not a 
politician. He "is not a man who makes big 
promises. He tells you that he does not 
know what he can do but will try, and that 
in his most sincere minister-like manner. If 
I was on my death bed and talking to George 
and he told me I was going to heaven I think 
I would believe him." 

Never Made A Speech 

In the Midland Free Press wc learn that 
this same candidate did not make a single 
speech in" parliament during his term from 
1935 to 1910. He spoke in caucus and in 
committee, he stated, but not in parliament. 

The reason? 

"When an occasion arises when I have 

opinions and information not already pre- 
sented capably by somebody else then I will 
speak, but I will not waste the time of the 
245 members by forcing them to listen to 
me on something that has been fully and 
effectively dealt with by men of more ex- 
perience. I have found that if a member 
wishes to accomplish something by way of 
legislation or administration he can make 
his influence much more effectively felt by 
a private interview with the minister con- 
cerned than if he made ever so many 
speeches." 

"Are speeches in .the commons then of no 
value?" 

"The majority of the talking is not 
intended or expected to influence the action 
of the h^use," replied Sir. McLean, "but 
rather to persuade the folks at home that 
their member is a very influential man at 
Ottawa. Perhaps that is a severe thing to 
say about my fellow members but it is true. 
1 admire a man like Hon. W. D. Euler, who 
is not a fluent speaker but is able to accom- 
plish great things, more than I do the most 
polished orator in the house. I do not place 
as much value on the gift of speech as do 
some." 



SO YEARS AGO 









4* 



Bunkum" 



ini 



That reminds one that Buncombe is a 
county of North Carolina and that a repre- 
sentative who used to talk to impress his 
Buncombe constituents gave the language a 
new word. 



From Era Me March 7, 1890 

Mr. J. T. Bond of Aurora was 
in town on Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bogart of 
Toronto were in town on Satur- 
day. 

Mrs. Root. Paisley of Barrie is 
visiting her sister, Mrs. C. H. 
Maincr. 

Mrs. J. R. Mader is spending a 
few days with her sister in 
Barrie. 

Mr. Frank Millard of Toronto 
and Miss Gertrude Millard spent 
Sunday in town. 

Mrs. Chas. Lundy t president of 
the Ladies* Aid of the Methodist 
church, entertained the members 

at tea on Wednesday evening. 

Messrs. J. Millard & Co. have 
commenced excavating for a new 
brick-block opposite the Royal 
hotel. 

BORN— At Holland Landing. 
Feb. 25, to Mr. and Mrs. Robt. 
Irvine, a son. 

BORN— At Sutton, Feb. 26, to 
Mr. and Mrs. \V. E. Sheppard, a 
daughter. 

MARRIED— At the parsonage, 
Sutton, on Feb. 24, by Rev. 
Cattanach. Mr. Peter Kcir to Miss 
Flora Riddetl, all of Ccorgina. 

MARRIED— On March 5. by 
Rev. L. W. Hill, at the Methodist 
parsonage. Newmarket, Mr. 
Simon Rahmer of Newmarket to 
Miss Mary Vincent of East 
Gwillimbury. 



25 YEARS AQO 

From Era file March 5, 1915 

is visiting 



^i 



n :?■ 






-* 'J- 'I - 



1^4 



■ ■ . T 


' * "l ". .\ 








"' •*■ ^^^T^jtifc 


K ^*HIS 


l CHUM5N 



BOLD CHANTICLEER VENTURES NORTH 

BY RUTH DINGMAN HEBB 



in 



;-j; : ; was more a matter of bookkeeping than of 
: fact. In addition to setting aside 525,000 for 
depreciation, $5,867 had been spent out of 
f:;-. reveiutc on improving the distribution svs- 
;:-.v tern, and §5,000 invested in the insurance 
reserve. The electrical revenue was actual- 
? :V- Jy $7,031 greater in 1089 than in lfKSB. In 
- ; ; ;the waterworks department there was a sur- 
»rpl«s of $2,08:5, notwithstanding that the 
p -depreciation has been increased in recent 
|^:years from $3,000 to $7,500, and that a 
|r reduction of five per cent had been made in 
v^vater rates. In this department a reduction 
, Von the; charge for hydrants is long overdue, 
ihe^ debentures on which the rates were 
based having been retired in IH34 # effecting 
J fin annual saving of $7,001). The commi.ss- 
% ion has a bank balance of over $20,000, into 
it /which an additional $2,500 would not have 
beaten seriously, 

; "We are aware that the commission faces 
heavy expenditures in both departments, 
But the situation is not such as to justify 



WE STAND ACCUSED! 

Willi a smile, but not without some belief 
ill what he said, Reeve Fred lamdy sug- 
gested to the town council on Monday even- 
ing that the newspapers were at fault for 
public ignorance of municipal affairs. Mav- 
be he*S right— let's go into it ! "Would you 
believe it/' said Mr. Lundy to the council, 
"a prominent Newmarket business man 
indicated to me the other day that he 
thought the council regulated the levies for 
the school boards." "J don't know how it 
is/' we paraphrase Mr. Lundy freely from! 
memory, "that .some people can tell you 
more about government in Kurope than 
about their own municipal government-" 

(UmmU Can't Dictate, Hat /A-c.s- livifuluin 

The Newmarket business man who 
thought that the town council "regulated" 
the levies for school purposes wasn't far 
out, in our opinion. Legally, we gather, 
school boards have the right lo say how 
much money they require and see that they 
get it. That is also true of the public library 
board up to a certain figure (which the 
Newmarket board does not approach close- 
ly). The practice is for the public school 
board and the high school board to ask the 
council for what they need and thou the 
council puts the amount required on the tax 
bill, showing exactly how much is for edu- 
cation. In other words, a high tax rate does 
not necessarily indicate that the council is 
spending more money. It may be one of 
the school boards. However, the council 
feels the responsibility and usually makes 
an effort to have the requisitioning boards 
cut down their budgets. We would say that 
the council in thai way does "regulate." In 
the recent past the public school board has 
been the only board .so "regulated," for the 
separate school board by agreement accepts 
one-twelfth of what the public school board 
gets, and the high school board's require- 
ments came half from the town and half 
from the county council. 



Miss Elsie Ross 
Montreal. 

Mrs. Win. Rannie of Toronto 
spent Wednesday with Mrs. 
Bastedo. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Y. B rough- 
ton entertained friends oh Mon- 
day evening. 

Mrs. W. C. Widdifield t<ave a 
five o'clock tea to some ladies 
last Friday evening. 

Mr. Harold A. Hughes of Tor- 
onto, accompanied by a friend. 
was home on Sunday to visit his 
mother. Mrs. C. M. Hughes. 

Mrs. Wm. -Trivett of Burks 
Falls is spending a couple of 
weeks as 
George Trivett. 

Frank Smith has disposed of 

his butcher and grocery business 
to Franklin La Chapcllc of 
Brownhill. 

The orchestra from the Aurora 

Methodist Sunday-school vWun •* 

the Industrial home a few even- 
ing-; ago and gave a number i«f 
select ions, vvh ich were gtva: !j 
j enjoyed. The pastor. Rev. 111. 
Daniels, accompanied the orehi.- 
tra and gave an address 
The final game for the BinW 



"What a perfectly miserable 
rain!" complained Woody Wood- 
pecker, as he tried to find some- 
thing to eat in the wet bark of 
a hemlock tree. 'Tin soaked and 
chilled too.'* 

"That's no way lo look at it," 
Young Chips, the Chickadee, 

reprimanded him. "I love it. 

It's melting away the snow and 
bringing the spring." 

"I suppose that's quite true," 
agreed the Woodpecker, "but 
I still don't enjoy being out in 
it. In fact, I think I'll go into 
my shelter and try to warm up 
a bit." 

"Fluttering feathers, when did 
you get here?" Young Chips 
suddenly chirped in tones of the 
greatest excitement. "I've been 
looking and looking for you for 
the last week and this is the 
first glimpse I've had of you. 

Welcome, welcome, a thousand 

times!" 

"Who in the world are yrm , 
gushing at?" said Woody morose- \ 
ly, without looking around. | 
"You'd almost think it was a 
Robin, the way you're acting." 

"That's exactly who it is," 
Young Chips replied happily. 
"If you'd be a little more human 
and turn around and look up a 
little bit you'd see him — right 
hero beside me." 

"Well, blight me green, so it 
is!" conceded Woody. "How are 
you. my friend? I guess you're 
sorry you came, when we have 
n nasty day like this." 

u Oh. this isn't bad," said the 
Robin. "I'm thankful to be here." 

"Tell us all about it." begged 
Young Chips eagerly, "Did you 
have a wonderful winter, and 
who came with you. and when 
did you get hero, and when will 



such a difficult winter. How- 
ever, I'm here safely and I'm not 
one to be down-hearted. You'll 
hear me singing happily, just as 
usual." 

"And we're certainly tickled 
pink to see you," said the Chick- 
adee. "It makes all of us happy 
when we sec you Robins coming 

back again/' 

"There's just one question I 
want to ask," said the handsome, 
red-breasted gentleman. "How 
is the cat situation arouond here 
this year? You know how much 
we Robins love cats." 

"Now that's something I can't 
tell you exactly," answered 
Woody, "for I've spent a good 
deal of the winter out in the 
woods. And when I do see one 
I don't stop to ask it whether it 
belongs to a large family." 

"Oh, please stay here with us," 1 
urged Young Chips. *i*m sure 
there aren't anv more than j 
usual." I 

"That's just it." said the] 
Robin. "There are usually too] 
many. However. 1 expect I'll j 
stay. Good-bye for now, though, j 
I think I'll SCOUt around the 
town a bit." 







BUCKEYE BROODERS AND INCUBATORS 

OYSTKR SHKIX ,\NI> GRIT; UROODEIt WAFERS J WATER 

3 m\, G qt., 2 gal., 3 gal. jar sizes; CHICK 

SPRAYERS; KKKOf « 1> I S I N F E C T A N T; 
IHU-KILI,; ft O V A Is PUKPLE POULTRY 



FOUNTS 
FKEDKRS; 
COOPKR'S 
SPECIFIC, 






SMITH'S HARDWARE 






.-: 



Newmarket Farmers 
Co-Operative 



coining. 



-*»!» 



the womenfolks be 

f 'Xol .so fast, not so fast"! 

laughed the Rubin. "1*11 answer 1 
the guesi of Mrs.jy Wir <|Ues ii„ ns om . ;| , n :jme || 

j just got here this m:»rain« and 
1 think that this is as rar north 
as I'll go if I ran find a Miitablci 
territory to claim somewhere in j 
town. I came with a hunch of J 
male Robms. »;f course, but j 
mutually, diift rent ones t!top <»ff 
when they nunc to a place they- 
like. I s'X'm \.i bo tin* i»nly one 
here this morning, at any tativ 
Bot ihere'II be more arriving ull ] 
the lime. Then a little later.; 
v.h<*n wi've all slaked our chums 
and announced them by singing 
from the high branch of the tree 
of our fancy, the ladies will 1 
arrive and then when it's warm 
iiV'tigli we'll set up lw*nscfcecp- 

"Tell t>;: all about the good 

' :#u\s you had down south.** 

;rgod Woody, "nit hough 1 musl ( 

•('mil I ha I wv haven't had a liael" 

wmU r here, cither. Some of our j 

weather was really quite plena- 

■ sitil and there wasn't an ovcr- 

; abundance of snow. 1 would $ny 
that theic was not too much 



shield for curling was won M<r.- 
day evening by the Wm. Cam 
Co. Ltd. It. X. Merrill won Uu 
Davis cup and W. Dolan the 
Ayk-.sworth cup. 

BORN— In Newmarket. March 
•I. to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rose, a 

son. 

MAHHIKD — In Newmarket. 
March 2. by Elder IX Prosser, 
Mr. John R. Dcavilt to Miss Sara 
Scdoro. both of North Gwillim- 
bury. 

DIED -In Newmarkei, Fob. 2«. 



AUBREY I1AILEYS MUSIC 
.MAKES BANQl'I'T PERFECT 

Thirty-seven W o 1 f Cub S 
attended the Scout and Cub 
father and son banquet 111 the 
United church last Wednesday 
evening. There were 33 Scouts, 
making a grand total of 70. all, 
with their dads. j 

Twenty- five Cubs received j 
their first stew badge. Five ! 
received their second-class badge 
and 20 received their tenderpad 
badge. The Cubs were asked to 
give their grand howl and this 
they did to perfection. 

A very pretty camp scene was 
the setting on the platform. It 
made one think they were right 
at the lake, with the small tents.; 
evergreen I r v v s. kr.ap-sack. ! 
water-botlhs. hatchets and an 
illuminated camp-fire. AH that 
was lacking was the lake or] 
river. r 

h was a very pretty sight t«* 
.-:ee 150 dads and rcmis sitting 
;!<:wn at oiu-i\ This did not 
include Aubrey iiailey's ten- . 
piece *«rc|u\<lra that played; 
throughout lilt* banquet and for 
Ihi 1 singsong. 

For the first banquet put on b\ | 
the Scouts and Cubs it was a • 
huge success. The boys wish to j 
thank the ladies for their grand : 
vupport in helping to put on ] 
Ihe banquet and also for serving. 



CHOPPED D£L0 BASIS 



In outer t» assist tin Product is in a difficult position, 
rclatirc to the Producers of Pork, Milk and Poultry. 

Hominy Feed $30 per ton. mm. uucx 

Mixed Oats, Barley & Wheat. $27 chopped d £ l-o basis 

Mixed Chop (No Vim) $25 

Vim Feeo $12 

Hoe Concentrate, 43 per cent 
Piggie Starter. 21 per cent 
Laying Mash 
Chick Starters 



PS* ION Oii.0 

$3 m 

$2.40 m 

$2 AND UP 

$2.75 



3ASIS 



CWT, 



CWT. 



- ■ 



?=* CWT. 



AND UP ?£* CWT. 



■ ■ 






HV s-rll P 



nrimi Feeds — F'ull Line. 

PHONE 366 



afiri V- *.- .».. ,v--'s-, v.'---'. ,' 



s- 



~ - 



Rachel, wife of Robert Murray. ■ |mrr!sM|i among the birds on the 



in her 871 h war. 




S 1 



Li-.: 



mi' ' 



Barring the March of Time 
feature-. "Canada at War," from 
Ontario motion picture houses. 
Premier Mitchell Hepburn this 
week described it lis "nothing 
but political propaganda of the 
most blatant kind." It is lUr 
fir:-:t March of Time picture ever 
filmed in Canada. 

Toronto's tax rata was struck 
by the city council this week at 
3f>.2 mills, an increase of almost 
half a mill over last year. 









y r*j- 



Where Prcsx Hat-: Failed 

But ffmalhfjt that there in a certain 
amount of ignorance, on the part of all of 
us. of municipal affairs, whoso is the 
responsibility? This newspaper trios to 
spread as much municipal knowledge as 
possible by reporting fully the discussions 
.. . ,,-...., „ . - .about the council table. We do think that 

them in adding to the burden of the tax- the press could have done a belter job, and 



payers, and in repudiating a promise made 
the ratepayers at the time the Miiiden plant 
was authorized , that the grant of a mill 
would not be interfered with/' 



4ti 



* - » 



a » 



U-^ A CHEAP HOOF 

}i'T£?~ A community in Wellington county where 
: :-: the taxes amount to only §8 on a house is 
... : . described by the Fergus News-Record. That 
'S/ should be an ideal place to retire from a rent 
f - point-of-view. Incidentally, the place is 
called Salem (short for Jerusalem, the 
£.;;>; News-Record explains), and we can hear 

k]£ 7?:tired taxpayers exclaiming, "Jerusalem, the 
M ;. golden." This Salem is something of a 
(jij. . Holland Landing, only not so old and never 
£;fe/-$o big as the Landing in its heydey. Less 
C:. : ,. tlian ten years ago the Landing gave up its 
gyj p status as a village and became part of the 
SMttWHp «» " jPOlfce village. No doubt the 
^JAi. -purpose of that action was to reduce taxes, 
i&btttJAye; wonder if there arc anv village 
piprhes on which the the taxes arc but ?8 a 
pyear. Information, please! 




* p «^5?> Se ^t* ' - *~*s -~y~* i ♦"" ' ' - 



■*-■■ 









s^±ar-T*"^ 



:*"-:**' * v V- 



**<* 



*?- 



SWELL RECOMMENDED 

'fc;: ^:. :.."■, --.,-: 
tx ^ seems that East Simcoo's member of 
parliament (until recently) is not a politi- 
cian; The chairman of the convention which 



will do a better job, than in the past in 
reporting Newmarket school board meet- 
ings. 

Lei's Not Turn Hack ward 

But isn't the council itself moving in the 
wrong direction in trying to squeeze down 
the school budgets? Members of these 
boards are responsible cilixens and tax- 
payers themselves. What better place is 
there lo start with the municipal education 
of our children? The new school courses, 
we believe, are designed to produce belter 
citizens and include in their new outlook 
practical lessons in government and public 
affairs. The additional costs which the 
town councillors are complaining about are 
partly due lo the new courses of ntudy, and 
partly due to reduced provincial grants, 
instead of fighting the school hoards, and 
discouraging them from maintaining high 
staff and instructional standards, wouldn't 
it be belter to put pressure on the Ontario 
government not to cut its grants. Education 
is the key to the world of tomorrow. Lot's 
put that key in our child ran 9 s hands' 



A U-boat was trapped on Mon- 
day in SchilUg Roads. German 
.*ea stronghold off the Kibe River 
and was probably sunk, it is 
believed, by an It. A. f\ ret-on- 
noitrinii plane. 

At least 50 person* wore kilted 

find many wounded in a small 
central Pinui.sli town on Tuesday 
in the most disastrous bombard- 
ment since the Rus.so-Kiimi.sh 
war began. 



win ile." 

'Tin tflad some people got 
along uH right." sighed the 
Robin, "because wr h;id a very 
hard winter down in the south. 
It was n very cold winter down 
in Florida where ) was, and 
many of us had a very unpleas- 
ant time. A number of birds 
succumbed to I ho unaccustomed 

cold and there was a it**od deal 
of khIucss among u>_ 1 lost 
several of my own relatives." 

"Why, how utterly tragic!" 
murmured Young Chips sympa- 
thetically. "We had no ulea that 
such things as thai happened/* 

"I always think of yon birds 
as being in a sort of sunny 
paradise down I here, without a 
tan* in the world/* said Woody. 

"It certainly wasn't lhat way 
this year/' replied the Rohm 
sadly. "And many of the birds 
found that they couldn't stand 
the journey north either, after 



idiots. They gnv<* mo a ii'di with 
th>» li<*:ui at thi- \vri»»x end." 

Another inmate, who had been 
watching him. be#um to lauidi. 
"It's you that's the Idiot." he said. 
oh liv Jelked his Ihumh toward the 
cjj>posii«> wall; "that nail was 
maile foi- the other side of the 
room," 




Direct to Downiown 



You go direct 
to downtown 
in every town 
enroute when 
you travel by 
motor coach. 



rz 



- 



- 



- ■ 



When planning your next trip consult 

your local agent lor all travel 

information 

KING r.KOKGKHOTKl., Plume 300 



GRAY COACH LINES 






- ' 



■ - .-. 






In the town of AniherslburK luxes are 
payable in 12 monthly instalments. We 
iMHiovo that it would he less painful that 



aBS&ft&?-V7&.->'; 




way 



tJmz 






' m 



• "*\ 



£..>;^-.^ 



»f 



v.*- owv:,- -^-. *i-^?= 



it-''. 



r -:>--..;> +:—' 



<7 '*> /*SV* 



V- 



.- ■-■- :■:■ 



:. --* ' - 






■ 



:■>;--■ ■•'■:.' 



*cr- 



■Wiv 



> . 1 






■ 



■■ " ■---."- .-■ - ■:■:: 



Itrilish warships intercepted 
seven Italian ships eairying 
70.00D tons of Cicrman coal 

through the Knglish Channel on 
Tuesday and forced them into 
the contraband control base en 
the Downs. Britain at the same 
time drafted a rejection of the 
Italian protest against the Brit- 
ish decision to seize German coal 
exports. 



Maple Hill 



'I 1 ! 



#■ r w . 



The privy council's decision to 
void the Aberhart legislation In 
reduce the interest rate on pro- 
viucial bonds means that Alberta 
has no ready money to pay the 
$11,000,000 due to bondholders. 



(Singer Rogers has filed still 
fur divorce from hew Ayres. The 
two movie stars were married in 
IU34. 



Can't muff lllm 

A. burly new chief of police, 
introducing himself to his sub- 
ordinates, boasted. "I can lick 
anybody on my force." A »tlll 
burlier officer stepped forward 
and -said, "You can't lick me." 
The chief eyed him for a moment 
ami then waved him aside, "You 
are no longer on my force/ 1 



rile attendance m church IiihI 
Sunday wuh veiy good. eoiiHlder- 
Jiij; tlio hail day anil icy roads. 
Tin* I.ohI'k Hiippei' WiiH olwt'rvwi. 
Tlic pantor h\u>\u> oh Uo- linpnit- 
ance of lemctnheiliiK Ihe l*oid's 
drnlli till Mt* conn*. 

Pruyei meeting: IIiIh week wiih 
hehl ill the hrxiic of Mr. Kred 
Knightri, 

The next Doioas tlieetlng will ho 
holtl \V<dne.sdiiy, Mutch l.'i, nt the 
honu> of Mi'ri. Irvine l!i»*t\ AH 

int'Uihortf fire nnlted to /ijihwim- 

* 

roll call with a memory verne eon- 
iHlllillg Hit. word "trust." Thi-ie 
will hv n ipilHliu*. All huliert ate 
Wfleome, 

Mm, WojiUu'IuI] Is tduyitlg Willi 

her daughter, Mrs. Krnl KnlghtH, 
after her recent npi'iallun, Kiiesul.s 
wish Mis. VWatlieraira speedy re- 
roveiy. 

Mr. and Mih. Iivlmt Itosi- Hpfinl 
rtitiMdiiy hi TokiiiIo. 

MIh« IVnrl Beott of Tmonio Hpenl 
riiui-Hiltiy nt llir himii' of Mr. inul 
Mt:i. Dnviil l^ive. 

Mr. tJeorge MmUhamt HrttCAf.ove 
H|H»lil liuit weekend at Trenton. 

Mrs. (). Smith mid little daughter 

from Trenton iijient n few days thin 
week at tho lionn> of Mr. Irvine 
Rftse, 



U 1 



m 



" fJ<£ ■ 



• ' "€ * 



* t 



':;>-. 



: •* ■ -\ - ■ 



In tile lloohy Iluleh 

An inmntii ai a »^tntn Institu- 
tion" was trying In knot'k a null 
into ii wall. Rut lie hud the head 
of tho null luudiltit tho wood and 
wuh ImniiiierJng the point. 

At tetiitlh ho Ihiew down tho 
null In dlHguitt and said: "Huh; 



ONE of the LAST ACTS 
of a GREAT LIFE 



His Hxceilcncy,thc late Right I lonourablc I.ordTwccdsmuir, 
Baron of IHsfield, P.C., G.CM.G., C.ll., Governor-General 
of Canada, was until his widely-mourned passing on 
Sunday, February 11th, Honorary President and Patron of 
the Salvation Army National Advisory Hoard. 

On January 26th, only sixteen days before Ids unexpected 
and untimely death, he wrote the letter reproduced below, 
warmly commending the work of the Salvation Army for the 
soldiers. The writing of this letter was thus one of the last 
acts of a noble life consecrated to duty, achievement ami 
patriotic service. 






r- 



oovKM.vm-vr immjsk. 

OTI'AWA 



As Honorary rraaldaat 6f tha National Advlaory 
tk3ard f I ahould Uko to draw tho attention of tha pubtto to tao 
far Oarvloo Work of tho Solvation Amy, 

Wiothor our oatlora and aoldlora and atman aro 
•iRifia-l in aotiial fJithtlnK or In tratnlnn, tlso »H1 often haog 
baavtly on their han-ln. It to for organlzattona onoh as tho 
Sftlvatton Amy to provtdo opportunttloa for roorattton and rofraah- 
aanta of iho nlml in tliooa lon« perlodn of onforcod tnaotlvity. 

Tlio Silvalton Anr.y with its hlgli Ideals, Us long 
praotlont oxpartanoo ami Its mgnlfloont record of aorvloo la 
highly oonpotont to toko jort tn into inportant vork end I varoly 
ooanond ito offorts to all thoao who hato tho wolfaro of our fight- 
Intf sorvlaos at heart. 




■ 



- 



- - 



-■ --■ 



- 



* ». 



- ™ « 



Will you too help us in this 
service to Canada** 
soldiers? . 

Votttatwr workers wilt 
call upon you. Receive 
them gladly and give as 
your heart dictates. 



*:-*>• 









I 



■*■'-•- 







1 1\ * 



': 



i' i 



- \. 






s— > ■.... 



i - -:- - 

■ - . s . ■ 
: + - ■■?■•■.:• • 



.*. 



' : 






r"-**'* i' 






* V/ ** «^ 




; 



-v . 



. -\ 



- 






■=■' 



~ 



* - 









■ 



- < •■ . * 



. ' 



- :- ■:: 



■ ■ 






» *r 



* 






- 



1 £ 



* ■' 



- 



- - = ■. ■■■: 



*v 



THE NEWMARKET ERA, THURSDAY, MARCH 7TH, I9<0 



' -- - 



- 



^ * _ , . 



-- 






" 



. 



• — i "■ 



• 



'ft- ■ 



• V - 



fee* 

£.:- ■■■-::-> 
re ' ■•:■ 



■^POLICE COURT 

"MIGHT HAVE KILLED 
OFFICER" ■ MAGISTRATE 



H »J *> 



F^ 



BW"? 



m- 



Found guilty on a charge of 

careless driving, David A. MacFar- 
lane/ Toronto, was fined $5 and 
costs by Magistrate W. F. Wood- 

Jlffe, In Ncwrnnrket police court 
i^c -\ Tuesday momJng. 

H--^ " - • 

R?W.--V...;.- .-. 

»i. ■ ■ ,..'■■ " -■- — .- ..■.. 



Provincial Constable Alex. Ferg- 
uson said that MacFarlane was 
driving south at Thornhill on the 
wrong side of the- highway and 
had forced hts motorcycle off the 

road. He followed him south and 
at WHIowdaJe found him doing 60 
miles on hour. 

Mr. MacFarlanc denied that it 
was his car which had forced the 
officer off the highway, or that he 
had gone faster than 55 m.p.h. 



m 












m 







■ : 









-3*ftr<* 



£&% 



JAY . SATUKIJAV 




- ----•-. - 



:r*w 



-. * 



MARCH - 8 - 9 
GKOKOK (OABV) IIAVK.S 

OF DEATH VALLEY' 1 

A western melodrama, especially entertaining. 
TJIK JONKS FAMILY 

fi« -'TOO BUSY TO WORK' 1 

This is by far the most hilarious, laugh-provoking episode 

the popular series. 












A- • * ' 



****** ■• 
r ■ ■ "- + , ♦ 



* 



in 






- 






■ s -_ 



MOMMY - TUKSIJAV — MARCH - II • 12 
. .. . CIIAltLKS BOYKIi — JEAN AUTHUIt 

II " "HISTORY IS MADE AT NIGHT" 

This engagingly impudent melange of rollicking comedy, stark 
.melodrama and romantic drama is grand entertainment. 

~ WfCHNKSflAY- - TIIOKSIIAV — MARCH - 13 - II 
fc CHAItrKS IHCKFOKD — JIAKTON* MacJ.AXE 

M "MUTINY IN THE BIG HOUSE" 

f A?, powerful prison drama — the action Is rapid, the situations 

^^^■.\'.:, : -. hellfvable. 



The officer said that he had seen 
the first two figures of the license 
number, and identified the car as 
a certain make with skis sticking 
out. 

'If you were forced off on to 

the car-tracks you would have a 
difficult time seeing the license 

plate/' said Mr. MacFarlane. 

There is a fog-light at the front 
which makes It Just about Impos- 
sible to see the plate at that time 
of night, 6.40." 

"The car was going only about 
30 m. p. h. at thc s time he forced 
me off," said Constable Ferguson. 
"He was going 6o m.p.h. farther 
down Yonge St." 

Mr. MacFarlanc maintained that 
the officer had confused his car 

with somebody else's. 

"I think It was your car all 
right," said the magistrate sternly. 
'I advise you take more care. You 
might have killed the officer." 

Guy D. Ouchterlony, Aurora, 
speeding. Constable Ferguson, $10 

and costs. 

The magistrate granted Joseph 

Collins, charged with trespass, an 
adjournment pending settlement 
of title to the land concerned. 
"I represent Collins and the Hol- 



on Miss Ella Morton last week on 
the occasion of her birthday, Feb. 
29. Miss Morton only has a birth- 
day every four years, so each 
birthday 1s an event. 

Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Marritt, Miss 
Beth Marritt and Mr. Billlc Marritt 
visited Mr. William Marritt on Sat- 
urday. 

Mr. Gladstone Marritt and Mr. 
Roy Cummings of Gore Bay, Manl- 
toulin Island visited Mr. William 
Marritt on Sunday. 

Mr, and Mrs. Reuben Robinson 
of Dawson, Manitoba, spent Wed- 
nesday of last week with their 
niece, Mrs. Frank Marritt, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Can* of Vandorf 
accompanied them. 



QOKEXSVILLE 

MEN SAW WOOD 
AND WOMEN QUILT 



Miss Helen Cole has returned 
home after spending a month visit- 
ing in Leamington and Detroit. 

Mr. Thomas Stickwood is spend- 
ing this week visiting his sister. 

at Ravenshoe. 
to know of the 




land Marsh Syndicate/' said E. G. 'Mrs. Carl Glover, 

Lloyd, Schomberg. "We say the J Fiicnds are sorry 

Syndicate owns this land." [rci'IOUs illness of Mis. J. AHeyne. 

"The accused was represented hyjwho is in York County hospital, 
counsel Jast week, and there was, It is hopnd that a change for the 
no question of title raised," said j better will come soon. 
Magistrate W. F. WoodHffc. | The regular meeting of the W.A. 

After Mr. Lloyd stated that theiwas held on Tuesday of ihis week. 
York county court action had not:A goodly number of ladies wei* 
settled tit).- to land notth of thelpresent to help quilt. The hostesses 
Holland river, the Magistrate said i were Mrs. Silas Sennett, Mrs. 
that he would adjourn the case un-i Arthur Greig, Mrs. Minnie Arnold 
til the question of title was settled, [and Mrs. Raymond Huntley. 

"The statute of Canada In 1851 -While the women quilted the men 
made the boundary the river," said jof the church sawed the wood and 
Mr. Lloyd, [in the late afternoon were seivcd 

**Tij»;se houses are both north of ! with a hot dinner by the ladies, 
the i Her, in the county of Simeoe. I Mr. and Mrs. Willard Colo and 



Everyone is welcome. 

On Tuesday afternoon of this 
week this scribe had the pleasure 
of attending a meeting of the 
Pleasant v ill e "Wide-awake 
Homomakers club*' at the home 
of Miss F. Tucker. There were 
15 girls in attendance. Miss 
Betty Wallace of the department 
of agriculture was present and 
each girl gave a display- of sleep- 
ing gowns and housecoats, also 
the sheepskin slippers which 
they all have recently made in 
project classes during the past 
winter. What an opportunity 
the country- girl has in this age 
to improve her talents and time, 

Mr. and Mrs. Allan Forbes of 

Toronto spent Saturday at Mr. 

Chas. Toole's. 

Miss Harriett Starr has taken 
on a nursing case in Aurora. 

Mrs. Douglas McClure spent 
the weekend with her parents in 
Sharon. 

Mrs. David Coates is recover- 
ing after her accident, when 

she was severely scalded with 
hot water one day last week. 

Mr. Ira Morton sports a new 
car. 



R.C.A.S.C. — 



C.A.S.F. 
Pte. G. Bone - 
C.A.S.F. 

Pte. F. Evans — Royal Regiment 
of Canada 

Pte. A. Brymer — Royal Regiment 
of Canada 

Pte. W. C. Wrightman— Royal 

Regiment of Canada 

Pte. E. W. Wrightman— Royal 

Regiment of Canada 
BG6794 A. G. McDonald— Royal 
Regiment of Canada 

Pte. W. P. Pipher— Royal Regi- 
ment of Canada. 

B75878 Cpl. Jas. White— Toronto 
Scottish Regiment, M.G. 

Cpl, Cy. Bennison — Toronto 

Scottish Regiment, M-G-, 

C.A.S.F. 

Pte. J. Blcncoe— 48th Highlanders 

Pte. H. Blencoe— 48th Highlanders 

Pte. T. West— 48th Highlanders 

C.A.S.F. 

Pte. T. Smith— 48th Highlanders 

C.A.S.F. 
Pte. G. Harman— 23rd Medium 

Battery. R.C.F.A.. C.A.S.F. 
Pte. J. Harman— 23rd Medium 

Battery, R.C.F.A., C.A.S.F. 
Pte. L. Harman — 23rd Medium 



THREE 

5 1 



, * 






We So Convenient 




• 



TEA BAGS 



m 



— ■— *> 



-. 



S.F. 

Pie. V. Clark— No. 2 A. F. work- 
shop, R.C.O.G, C.A.S.Fi 



-" 



■■ 



Sgt. Ian Edgar, Pte. 'Gordon 



'V 



Vokes and Pte. D. White 
-missed on medical grounds. 



dis- 



• i 



"'-■ 






-*t - 



: 



will be present. Everybody is 



welcome. There will be 
admission charge. 



no 



QUKKN'S PARK SUBSIDY 

KKDUCKI) THIS YIC.VK 

Accounts passed by the town 
council on Monday evening in- 
cluded: Newmarket Bra, $39.30; 
Rest drug store, 00 cents; J. K. 
'Ho**, S'3*); Newmarket Farmers' 

Co-operative Co. I-td.. $a.0. r >; Geo. 



orne 
Regiment, C.A.S.F. 
Pte. R. Bell— 

Pte. A. Hill— Signal Corps, R.C.E. 

Pie. A. Thompson— R.C.E.. C.A.- 



SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT 



•■ 



. 



The A 



- 
1 ■■ 



urora Beauty Salon 

IJEAN M. MAIDENS) 

ANNOUNCES SPECIAL SPRING PRICES 
for the MONTHS OF MARCH and APRIL 

Reg. $5 Permanent - $3.50 Finger Wave - 40c 

Reg. $3.95 Permanent - $2.50 . Shampoo & Finger Wave - 60c 

* + 

YONGE SIREET. AURORA 



FHONE iS3 



"The township of King refused Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stick wood are 
to »ivc this man relief because he this week attending the thresher- 1& Stark, $1.03; W. E. RotledKc. 
was outside the county." salU Mr. men's convention in Waterloo. ]$1S; George S. Stark, $4.1S. $501; 



Lloyd. 



KESWICK 



WILL SEND BOXES TO 
LOCAL BOYS OVERSEAS 



■ • 



Mrs. Ii. M. l-ewls is spending a 
|few weeks vi-itin« her daughter, 
Mrs. Paton. in Toronto. 

Mrs. G. Shaw, who has been 
quite ill, is improving slowly. 

Word has been received of the 
death of Miss Gertrude Smith in 
Toronto. Miss Smith was former- 
ly a Qucensvillc girl. The bereaved 



Efell THephone Co. of Canada. 
SCI 33, $21.24; Klman \\\ Campbell, 

$1,603 Office Specialty M!k. Co. 
Ltd.. $17.50; Intel national Water 
Supply Ltd.. $135.75; Ontario Mun- 
J. L. Bell. $40; George It Thomp- 
son, $1.75. 

A notice was received from Hon. 
Kric Cross, minister of municipal 



l 



Sharon 



Future 

Money-Makers 
Feed 

'Next.tviriter'8 egg profits arc right there — in your hand. 

;ine what fine laying pullets each of llicin can he. Aiul 

.„j certain alyout that. Raise f hem! liaise more of them and 

grow them i>ettcr on thig greatest of all chick mushes. 



The Women's ?IfF?iomry society 
of Kesv/ick United church is hold- community. 

i ing its regular monthly meeting on 
Thursday afternoon. March 4. Re- 
port* of the W. M. S. convention 
held recently in Toronto will be 
given. The new prayer card which. 
women all over Canada arc using! Th * Hast Gwilllmbury I!ed CM 

will be introduced. There will he ^°» c€rt V™* ^» ***** * ***** 
a short talk about the W. M. S. f*» ^«<»« In «MM haO Wtjftie^ 

'day. March 12, at S p.m. The pra- 



famlly have the sympathy of this » affairs, to the effect that the pro- 
vincial government subsidy this 
year would be one mil] on the tax 
i ate. Last year it was a mill and a 



half. 



[gram 



i 



The 

will consist of elocution. 



study-book on India. All women 

are urged to attend. , , 

The Young People's society erf I*"*"* ***** *f» W*****. 
Keswick church held a well at- v * 0,in : ' n<l **«• f »' ^lons and a 
tended meeting on Monday wmJ*^ fj 1 ^ ™*<J**f ."? OPVin ', 
ing. Kenneth tfoothby conducted J u . l ! ,lty . Uf ttS8lst - lhe U ** CroM nntt 
the meeting. Several of the young 
people took part in the meeting.; 



NEWMARKET IS WELL 
REPRESENTED IN KHAKI 



attend an excellent entertainment 
Mrs. Krcd Hitchcock and child 

There will be a mating of ££{»" *"> Mr - «** Mr» QttttkenhtisH 
Young People's i-oeiety next Mon- iamJ . ******* f****£ ?i >( :f! 1 Ui K I 
day, March 11. All arc- welcorn 



This "honor roll of Newmarket 
men who have en)iste<l for ser- 
vice in the C.A.S.F." was pre- 
sented to the Lions club last 
week by Win. White, chairman 
of a committee to take an inter- 
est in the men who have enlisted. 



The Red Cross held a meeting on 



tin; scboolhoitsc. 



'^weekend with Mrs. McK.ill and I g* «*» Brydges^-lank Corps 

ishirlry ' le - D - Carley — Tank Corps 

''f Mis. Howard Fife spent last »>'■ T. Wads worth—Tank Corps 



u Mrs. Howard Fife 
(week in 








STARTER 






i}ie elements chicks need for sound, ut\U 
form growth are in this mash. It contains 
lotK of oatmeal ami help» huild hig, rugged 
|iiillets that pay you plenty of egg profits. 
Order Ful-0*i'cp Chick Starter now. 

A. E. STARR 

NEWMARKET 



Monday in . . 

was deckled to ask for monthly !^-ek in TVi|Oi»t« with her dnugb- 

donatioriM from those interested, fen-i te !"* J" l *\J* lm **i 

carry on the work. Among the • _ Mfc " t AHc ® ******* *I-««t »»«• 

articles made by the Itcd Cross so **f «t Uf NWf ^«- 

far are: 85 pnlrs of socks, one pair Mlss Mw™* l.«paid of Tor- 
mitts. 23 pairs wristlets, seven £?** ! *^'» t 4 «* week-end with Mn 

Vesta Kilely. 



f v/eatei s, 72 bandages, T-shaped 
and V-shaped, JCIeveu pyjamas 
have been made so far and more 



Miss Gertrude Grose and -Miss 
Kathleen McRae of Toronto spent 



are being cut out to 
Moxea are being packed to send to 
the men from here who are over- 
teas. 

The Women's Institute of lake- 
side branch will hold their post- 
poned meeting on the afternoon of 
Wednesday, March 13, at the home 
of Mrs # Jeffeiy. 

Mrs. C. Vaughan spent several 
days last week In Toronto. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Kel ling ton ufj 
Ux bridge were visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Freeman Pollock recently. 

Quite a ntimhej of friends called 



be made. I*' 10 wcok,,,| d* at tlieir homes heiv. 

The Red Cross will pack next 
Tuesday In Sharon hall. There 
will be sewing or miilling for the 
ladles to do and they arc- asked to 
come early. 



HOPE 



fit i 






a! y... 

©I 



m% : 



S¥ _ and CEILINGS 



t - 





■* ■* 



.1- ••>' 



Get Oenulna Gyproc 

— Idonllfy it Ihese 

Iwo v^aysj 

1. Look for lhe name 
OYl'UOO on llic 
back of every hua/d. 

7. Look (or ilieOreeu 
Stripe on boili vide 
edges. Accept no 
.suhMinttcf. 



>—i 



■ ; . 






In choosing a wailhoard, whether for walls and ceilings 
,; of a new building, or for renovations, alterations and 
repairs, it will pay you to consider these outstanding 
reasons why Gyproc is superior to ordinary wall boards; 

FIREPROOF—lhoreforo safe 
PERMANENT and DURABLE— thereforo economical 
» WILL NOT CRACK, WARP, SHRINK or SWELL 
• INVISIBLE JOINTS— panel strips are unnecessary 
• SMOOTH, DUST-FREE SURFACES-easy fo keep clean 
• TAKES ANY TYPE of DECORATION-no monotony 
• The LIGHTEST WEIGHT gypsum wallboard made In 



I'lure were no sei vices here on 
Sunday due to the rnlny weather 
and soft roads. 

The church school service will 
be held at the usual time, 230 p.m. 
on Sunday next. 

The bobby cJub held a quilting 
on Thursday at the home of Mrs. 
W. Wilmot. The rpiJU in being 
donated to the Red Cross organiza- 
tion. 

Mrs. fcst her JJoyd of OrilJhi fl|ieitt 
the weekend with Mrs. H. Iloyd. 

Mrs. Glen Micks ami baby, and 
Mr*. Win. Church, have bet-ii 
spending lhe week visiting Mrs. 
Harland I,uwiy at Woodbridge. 

Mrs. M. I,, l'egg, Mrs. Auley 
ISrenalr, Miss l/ittle Tnnsle.y and 
Mrs. ICveiton Pegg spent Tui-sday 
In Toronto. 

Mrs. Arnold and Mr. Rrnte 
Arnold liave returnc<l from spend- 
ing a f<-w days at St. Cathmlnes. 

Mrs. It. Stick wod and smi. 
Haiold, are sp'UHlliig ti week with 
Mrs. f, Miiard at llollaud Landing. 

The members of the C«.O.I«. and 
their wives attended the oyster 
supper at Mount Albeit on Krldity 
evening. 

Mrs. A, Gibson, Mrs. K. ffeiyal and 

Mis. S. Stickwoud visited Mis. O. 
Stick wood nu Tuesday. 



Pte. T. Wilds worth— Tank Corps 
Pie. A. Skelton — H.C.A.S.C. — 
C.A.S.F. 

Cpl. B. Robinson. Ottawa. K.C.A.- 

S.C.-llome 
Pte. II. P. Myers - K.C.A.S.C. — 

C.A.S.F. 
Pte. D. Hogan— H.C.A.S.C.— C.A.- 

S.F. 
Pie. G. Rowland — K.C.A.S.C. — 

C.A.S.F. 

Pic. W. Raymond— K.C.A.S.C.-- 

C.A.S.F. 
rte. S. Keetch — R.C.A.S.C. — 

C.A.S.F. 
Pic. M. McCami — R.C.A.S.C. — 



I'l.KASANTVIM.K 

DISPLAY CLOTHING 
MADE IN CLASSES 



i 



. 



Canada 



- -. ■ 















. " 



i _ . 






- 



^ - - 









Gyproc it sold everywhere hi Ginadtt, See your load Dealer in 

Lumber mtl IVuiUtm* Supplies. 

wx;-j - : -:;'..■;:; ■ .= '_•■'•* -- ■ -• . *■.- -- -. •-: ----- -J - --- ' : - *• - 

&&£■'£: ^-'^si:^'*. :- "~ : . ..".'" ■>-■"■"-' . ; >;i I ~: ;~ ■' -. ■" 'Jv-i------ ; ■-. . ■- .->*. _ 

*■ Wo7« lo ow **of«*f btotxh iftt frtt ^Cyp/oc flooiM 'w 



m 



oi 






r O\ \ « 






\^bv|h^iiibi. Lim^ and AIal»u&tiiio 

( fjtiaJiJ , Limited 



ii 






• .■ 1 AlS VI 1*1 



|iMU!\ n» mon \ KKAI 






- - z 



tis&g^gs 



Congratulntions arc extended 
to Master Sttinrl Starr in the 
intermediate class, who came 
first, and Master David Preston, 
in tin? recitation, who took sec- 
ond place, nt the recent temper- 
ance oratorical contest which was 
hold at the Wesley church, Van- 
dorf, on Wednesday, Feb. 211 

The pancake social, under lhe 
auspices of the Willing Workers, 
on Fiidiiy night of last week at 
Rogarttown school, Was well 
attended. Pancakes disappeared 
by the dozen, and what luscious 
pic those Willing Workers can 
make. The program consisted of 
several selections by the Presby- 
terian Sunday-school orchestra, a 
reading by Miss McQueen and 

Miss Tucker, and the ivvo-flel 

play by Rogarttown school chil- 
dren, "Fetching I'a Around,** VV&s 
well received. 

On March 13 at Rogarttown 
schoolhouse the members of the 
IMeasnntville "Wide-awake 
liomcmakers club" will hold a 

cro( 



LOCAL MARKET 

Hutter brought 30 cents a pound 
at the local market on Saiiudav 
morning. Bgg« sold nt from 20 to 25 

cents it dozen. Yearlings were 20 
eenlfi n pound, and young chickens. 
22 cenlK. 

Applctt were 20 cents, and car- 
rots, onions and parsnips. 20 cents 
a xlx-quail banket. Cabbage and 
• urulps were ft cents each. 



TORONTO MARKETS 

Prices on the Toronto market 
on Tuesday for creamery solids. 
No. 1, were 27Yi eont.s, and 
creamery prints, No. I, were 20 
to 2D'A cents. Country dealers 

were (pjoted, on graded e^KS, 
eases free, delivered to Toronto, 
for grade A large, 23 cents, grade 
A medium, 21 cents, and A pull- 
ets, 20 cenls a dozen. 

Prices to the shipper for poul- 
try were: geese. A grade. It 
cents; young chickens, :\ to -1 
pounds, HI cents, and fatted hens. 
5 pounds and over, Hi cents a 
pound. 

Weighty steers brought $7 10 to 
S7.50. while butcher steers, wood 
to choice, were $7. If) to $7.30. 
Fed calves sold at $ft to $0 for 
good to choice, with common 
selling downward to $7. 

Off-truck bacon hogs sold at 
$9. 



No Cause. In Worry 

''Have ye paid yer tax, Pal?" 
"No, an 1 I'm glad I haven't." 
''How's lhal?" 
"I got a form today 



•Final Application, 1 
as if they're givin* 
bad job." 



wot says 
io it looks 
it up as a 



YOUR NEW SPRING 
CLOTHES ARE HERE 

SEE THEM TODAY I 



AGCtm fOft 

BOLTER BROS. 

"BEHCa MADE ClOTHEV* 

WHITES SONS 

ClCAMCft* AII0 OYER* 

C.F.WILLIS 

TAU.oitlXtt AMI mi-:n\s wkau 
Main si, ^i»,Neivmarkel 



.1 



> *~< - 






v- 






;-_ 



v 



i : 







■ 



. _ r 



-; ^ > 



Keep Canada's War Effort United! 









* 



Experienced Leaders are 





VICTORY 



In iix months of war the Mackenzie King Administration has 5Ct an unprecedented 
record of gelling things done without fuss and fury. Under its steady leadership, 
Canada has gone ahead on ail fronts — war, economic and domestic. With clear 
heads and with feet on the ground, this group of purposeful men is making every 
ounce of Canada's weight felt in our fight for freedom. What it has dune has 
been done thoroughly: there has been no loose thinking; nu half-measures; no 
waste of men, money or materials. 

Some of the Mackenzie King Administration Wartime 

Accomplishments 



It united Canada as never before — Every 

ptovimc is bean and soul behind the 
Tnipirc's war effort ibi\ time, thanks io the 
Administration's truly national politics. 

The First Division, completely equipped, 
has been sent overseas to a Mother country 
t'lcfi.tretl to receixe it. 

The Second Division i% recruited, equipped 
ami ready to go over. 

The great Empire Air Training Scheme— 

sponsored and mainly financed by Canada, 
lias been tatuuhed on a planned and ordered 
basis, 



for both East and Wcsi 
Air Force, Mine Sweepers 



Naval Defence 

('oasts Intludiuc. 

and Outvoting, ha* functioned efficiently 
.since the outbreak of War. Of it, a Senior 
Ihitisb N'ayal Authority hat said: "No finer 
work is beir.u done anywhere by the Koyal 
Navy imtV 

Price Control of all commodities, including 
Midi vital necessities as wool and suear, has 
been e.M.ddislred, with prices |»e>;j;cd low for 
the poor man. Tlie profiteer is out, ami will 
he Ai-M ou/~ in marked contrast to die free- 
for-all of the last war. 

Shipping Control and Foreign Exchange 

Control are firmly established on somul lines 
and are functioning smoothly and effectively. 

A $200,000,000 War Loan wk oversob- 
scribed sviihin two days of its launching, a 
record that proves public confidence, " lis 
reasonable raicof V/f& contrasts with fy>% 
tax-free rate of the last war. 

Political and Private Patronage has been 
stamped out: merit is the sole basis for 
selection tir promotion in our armed forces. 



Great Britain's war financing problems 
have been lessened through the co-operation 
of the Canadian Government, 

War Contracts totalling well over 
$lt)O,0lK),tHIO have been placed, stimulating 
every branch of Canadian industry. 

Canadian employment has hit an all-time 

hie.li owiiu; to these orders and to fcood in- 
ternal business conditions. 

Armament deliveries are approaching fnll- 
spctd: aeroplanes, IJren guns tanks, artillery 
accessories, ships— -all coming forward in 
impressive quantities. 

Largo purchases ot Canadian wheat, — 
preventing a serious wheat glut — have been 
arranged through a special mission sent to 
London by the Mackenzie King Administration. 

5,600,000 pounds of bacon will be shipped 
to Great llrttain each week, as well as large 
quantities of flour and fish. 

Huge shipments ol steel and other mate- 
rials essential to lhe conduct of the war 
have betll arranged for, 









M 



■*-1 



■ 






~ 



■ ' 



'- 



- 



■ * 



* 



- • . - 






: - - 



■-* . 



Make Your Vote Support Canadian Unity 

Such a record simply didn't /tfil ktppctt. U 
resulted from the efforts of a strong adminis- 
tranon working on behalf of a country muted 
In all nt putt .« never btfotf. And this 

siiigltncssof purpose— conspieuously absent 
in lyi-f— is due to die vision, understanding 
and drive of individual Canadian ojhI Umpire* 
munlcit Siaiesmen who back the empire's 
participation in the war with ibeir eyes wide 
Mien and with full determination to play 
their pans to die full. 

We appeal to the people of Canada for die 
.support whkh is essential io carry on and 
complete a (ask, the groundwork fur which 
lias been laid carefully, soundly, wisely 
with foresight, determination and rest 
murage. 






. 



. L : 



- - T» 



- ; r 



. : 






■ 






white 









< A 



> - . 



' » 



/:;'•: 









On Marvh 26th show your faith; ratvjor thv Candidate Httt*pwiirig 

Mackenzie King and help make sure there van he no break in 

Canada** steadfast stand in these critical times. 



" ." 



■ ■ 









FORWARD WITH 



. 






- 





.L ,v 



-»■■ i 



*» *" * ! * 






t - .:* *. 



- 



- 



* 






The National Liberal Federation i>f Canada, OtMwi Ontario. 



._lc 






.^:- 



:vy 



„ — *r\ 



'-.»_■ V 




■ . : 



- -s * 



, v 



r— . z -, - -- * * 






~ . i - 






■* 



^- 









— ^* 






* 



In North York Re-elect 



■ _ 






- - . 



> ■ . 



♦ ' •: - — 



. -. 



- 









. 



BILL 






: 






M^ 



*- ^ 



- 



>:* 



- 



i 



, ^- -* 



: 



- " 






-» * 



*^f * 



-, - 






*.." € 






^* 



^ 



* »al 






:-- - ■ ■ ■ ■''•= 



L 



■' » 



'-• IV 



■- "■£% 



■J^lV^V 



m 



f*S+ w**% 



;^---i 



*:-t 



y, ^ ^ 






< 






r* 



- " -* 






i? " 'v*-' r_ 



» _, _r j** -i -> fc * r r t . 



" . 



..i * 



.-* r*Ji 






: 



.-" ■ - . 



^ .^ % 



His record of service merits your support 





mmm 



K>* 



F **■- 



. ' j" * * *_ 



!**.-*iV!-i 



FOUR 




IRi^lli^ NaV/MASKST C3A, TMUPw^AV, MARCH 77H. 1743 - "• ' i :■-■ " 






* 



7 



" 






L * 



■ ; 



-._.. ,. 






r 









nmwi&fc;*^ *-■"■; 



t ■ 



:st^-; 



,,„. ,_• ritelor WMt Adsl. 25 cent. 
v/: ftr 15 word* for one Insertion; 40 
M&S »est* for two InMrtioas; 50 cent* 
K £ to* <*«• insertions. For over 25 
" word*, each additional word, one 

cent, additional 
tairtioM, one-haH rent per in- 



ft: S 



r— 

BE 






iYyT 



■jF-HJHi '-i ■? 



as* 




FOR 8ALE 



r 



Eaafe 



s ^ - 






. f 



17M*inHU 

Fani*, Houses, Acreages, Lot*. 
INSURANCE— AntoniftWIe, Fins 

cututtr 



■ % -i * --; ; 



tK^-JW^O'^'- - ' 



■■-'-v.r.v^ ■■-•■"' ---. 



r^v^** 



ippMM ^OR SALE 






w& 



mm 



Farms for sale-* I have never had 
better values to offer the prospec- 

var buyers for farms than the 
following farms, on easy terms. 
They will accept any reasonable 
offer: 200 acres, good buildings, 
good land, convenient to town and 
highway. 60 acres, good land, /air 
buildings, on good road. 55 acres, 
mixed soil, good frame house, bank 
Urn facing highway. A. E. Miller. 
tlabrWgc, Ont. <&** 



*<&tl. 



«* 



-.-M\*«k 



FOB 9AIM 






W4i "aate.— McMuUcn'5 Electric, 
Agent for Sentry Auto Prdoucts. 
Orders taken and delivered the 
Sfibe day. <**« 



^F^nv:>j^; 



For tale — Body hardwood $9; 
igie cord hardwood $3.50; aoft 
wood $255. Delivered. I* Nelson, 
Millard Ave., Newmarket, «3w4 



F«r Mle — Rubber goods, •un- 
tried, etc., mailed postpaid in 
^tain, sealed wrapper. BQ%> leas 
than retail. Write for mall-order 
catalogue, Nov-Rubber Co., box 

^Hamilton, Ont. c3w50 



'**s"*^-a 



"' _ 

^For sale— One used Beatty hand 
raahtng machine and wringer. In 
good condition. One good Aladdin 
living-room lamp and two hanging 
lamps. Thos. Rye, Holt. f lw5 



M« 



For sule — Beautiful cocker 
spaniel puppies, six weeks old. Two 
cocker spaniel females, brown, 1% 
yearj; black, 1 year. Also one wire- 
haired terrier. Two Old English 
sheep dog puppies, males. All pedi- 
greed stock. Prices reasonable. 
Basil Watson, Valclosc Kennels, 
north Main St., Newmarket. clw5 






r TV 






FARM ITEM8 




For tali?— Coal btooder. Apply 
Howard Pe/iin, Gorham St. # lw5 



for sale — Harness, paits, col- 

ars -- custom made at bargain 

iticei. All repair work expertly 

done. A. Wolfe, Newmarket, Ont. 

~ "/ : :7\ ctf5 

LIVESTOCK FOR 8ALE 



^g 



■ . ^ rf . 



For sale— 1 bay rnoie. rising 3 
years old, also a Jersey cow, fresh 

weeks, with heifer calf at side. 
Fred Walker, Zephyr. Mw5 

For sale— Black Percheron mare, 

nine ycats old. Red clover seed. 

Ben Howard, Newmarket, R.R. 2, 

r phone 16I-W-3 ■ UZ 

For sale— Young Oueineey bull, 
reglitered, accredited and feder- 

|^l?y blood-tested. R. B. Henry, 
Keswick. »3w3 



r^ 



For sale — Weaning pigs, six 
weeks oid. Mis. Everett Voike, one 
jBlle south of Be I haven. *lw5 



Hum* for ttta — Clydes and 

Percheions, Apply Norman I^in- 
tead, Queensviilc, or phone 
•jcetuville 2001 or Aurora 212, 

c2wS 



FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 

^ * — — 

For solo or exchange for goose, 
one gander. Apply Leslie Mc- 
Knight Pine Orchard. clw5 



HELP WANTED 



► 



>.- 



Help wanted— A young, exper- 
ienced - farm hand, for eight 
months. Good milker preferred. 
Reply, stating wages wanted and 
qualifications, to William Black, 
a R. 1, Zephyr, Ont *3w5 



WORK WANTED 



Work wanted — Married man 
desires position on farm. Expert' 
enced. Willing and capable. Apply 
Alvin Gable, Zephyr, Ont # 3w3 

Work wanted— Married man, ex- 
perienced in farming, wants work 
by the year. Able and willing. 
Appl/ to M. K. Foster, Sutton 

West *lw5 




*■ *'«_ 



MISCELLANEOUS 



Wanted— New calves for veallng. 
Apply Kighburton farm, 5th con- 
cession, Whitchurch, Newmarket 
R. R. 3. *4w4 

SLUGGISH KTOKEY8 impair 

your health. Rumacaps' Two-Way 
Action quickly cleanses and invigor- 
ates the Kidneys. Use Rumacaps. 
Bell's Drug Store. 



Wanted 



Trailer, rouat be in 



good condition. Apply Box 641, 
Newmarket P.O. *iw5 



GOSrKL TABERNACLE . 

Sunday, 3Iarch to 
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.— Rev. Robert 
Simpson of Nigeria. Africa, will 
be the speaker, 

(Tun e in CKCL 10.30 a.m.) 

^ ■ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^P^ ■■■■■■*■ ■». . ■ *w 

THE CHRISTIAN CilVUCU 

; Pastor 
. REV. ARTHUR GREER , 
Sunday, March 10, 1910 

11 a.m. — The R.S.A. Bugle Band 
will parade to the church. The 
minister will speak. 

7 p.m. — Guest Speaker; 

Mr, Laurie Chuhb. 

Note: . On Sunday evening. Mar. 

17, we expect the 60-voice choir of 
the Toronto Bible College, the 
whole service to be taken by mem- 
bers of the group. 

MAKE ARRANGEMENTS 

FOR EASTER DRAMA 

John Rutledge, Norman Will- 
iams and Rev. R. R. McMath 
were in the city on Saturday 
arranging for the costuming of 
the cast of the Easter drama, 
"Joseph of Arimathea," and 

securing the necessary electrical 
equipment. All these are loaned 
by the McKenna Costume Co, 



* - 



i 



-. c 



SOCIAL AND PERSONAL 



- 



- _- " - - 



r * J 



« 






> 



V 



: 



PHONE 12 



i- 



Fur wS-i— 7 pig^, six wi-eks old. 
R. Richardson, lot J'j, conce«tf- 
lon 2, East OwlHlmbufy. *lw5 



S8S ? 



CHICKS FOR SALE 



X3& 



"^Vf 



Chkkf. for fcal*-— Hatched from 
ear-old hens' e#gs. None set lens 
than 2 oz. up, Hanip«hlle IU*d«, 
Also Custom Hatching, \Un eggtf 
Jlrjttay lots of 200, $4; Jurkey effg4 
jn tray Iota of 150. $0. IIHIcrest 
Poultry Farm, 20 Temperance St., 
Aurora, phone H-j. ctf5 



^Chicks for safe — A now chick 
hatchery, open at Pine Reach poul- 
try farm, south of Keswick, New 
Jamejway Electric Incubator now 
running. If you are ordering 
B. R. chlcku, call and aec ui*. 
\V. c. Lunn. c9wl 






Notice— My office will be closed 
on Saturday and Sunday. J. E. 
Gowland, Chiropractor and Drug- 
leas Therapist. Phone 350 for 
appointment. Every day but Wed- 
nesday.' , *lw5 

Wanted — Piano. Immediately. 
Late model. In good, clean condi- 
tion. Phone 202wl2 clw5 

TEN DAYS PRIVATE 
SALE 

Vitrolite tables, electric water- 
heater, stove and refrigerator, 
household furniture, bedding, linen, 
jrar den furniture, fruit and pickles. 
One-half price, some \tS3. R. I*. 
MacXeill. Spouter Inn. N. Tonge 
St., Aurora- clw5 

BIRTHS 

•A%is— At York County hospital, 
March i. to Mr. and Mrs. Lome 
Avis, Aurora, a son. 

ttryfcdaJe — At York County hos- 
pital, March 5. to Mr. and Mrs. 
Thos, Drysdale, Aurora, a son. 

Oyer — At York county hos- 
pital. March 1, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Win. Dyer, Keswick, a son. 

lfarrnan~At York County hospi- 
tal. March 5, to Mr, and Mrs. 
Ltonajd Harman, King, a daugh- 
ter. 

Wilson— On Thursday, Feb. 29, 
19*0. at Private Patients' Pavilion. 
Toronto Ceneral hospital, to Mr. 
and Mr*. A, J. O. Wilson (nee 
Eleanor Kiilarnt, a son (Henry 
Lawrence Kiilarn). 

!>KATHS 

Co+tord -fn Toronto. March 6. 
Mary Ann, second daughter of the 
late Mr. and Mrs, Thomas W, Cos- 
ford of Aurora. aUter of Mrs. Addle 
Carbutt, Mrs. Eleanor Andrew and 
MM. Lillian Marshall and the late 
Charles and Joseph Coaford. 

Th»r fungal service was hold 
thii afternoon fiom the residence 
of the Re*', and Mrs. Hutchinson, 
375 Parkside drive, Toronto. Inter- 
ment Aurora cemetery. 

Megger — At Goodwood, on Fri- 
day. March 1, Avery Degeer. hus- 
band of Mary Ann West land, in 
his C3id year. 

The Service was held from his 

Jat«. residence, lot 5, conc*;8sion 3, 
Uxbridge, on Sunday, at Unitf-d 
Uxbiidge, on Sunday. Interment in 
United church. Fox Grove, ceme- 
tery. 

.fonr» — At her late residence, 
Kennedy Hi., Aurora, on Friday, 
March I, Mary Sophia Kzaid, wife 
Of Victor Jones, mother of Jtiuwe, 
Viola, Cecil. VatiiH and Allen, hi 
her Mlh year. 

The funeral nervier wua held 
on Sunday, Marcli 3. Interment 
Aurora cmietory. 

Klrby -- At Toronto, oil Friday, 
Marcli 1, Kfi Kirby, In hid 81flt yvur. 

Funeral service at the chapel of 
Itoadhouse and How, on Sunday, 
Marcli 3, Interment Newmarket 
cemetery. 

McFarland- After a lingering III- 
nviM til her home. Holt, on Friday, 
Match 1. Mary Ann Walker, widow 
of the late Frank McFarlund. In 
her 70th year, 

Th* funeral service wax held at 
her lau* home on Sunday after- 
noon. Interment Mount AJhert 



cemetery- 

Schell — At Baldwin, Ont., on 
March 5, 1940, John Schell, in his 
75th year. 

Resting at the Strasler funeral 
home, Quecnsville, until Friday, 
March &. Service In the chapel at 
2 p.m. Interment in Queensville 
cemetery. 

Smith — At her late residence, 
921 Woodbine Ave., Toronto, on 
March 5, 1940. Gertrude Elva, 
daughter of the late John and Mary 
Smith, formerly of Queensville, 
Ont., and dear sister of Ethel 
Crann, Lillian Paxton, Elmer, Nor- 
man and Frank. Interment in 

Queensville cemeteo'- 

Thompson— At Cookstown. Feb. 
27, Victoria Reid, widow of Richard 
Thompson, in her 8Sth year, mother 
of J. E., Barrie; Arthur H., Schom- 
berg; Mrs. Reed. Allandale, and 
Mrs, Pollock, Cookstown. 

The funeral was held from her 
late residence on Thursday. Inter- 
ment in Thornton Union cemetery. 

Watson— At Newmarket, on Sun- 
day, March 3, Edwin Penn Watson, 
father of John R. Watson, -in his 
71st year. 

The funeral service was held at 
the funeral chapel of Roadhouse 
and Roie 
Interrne 

Williams 

day rnorn 

residence, 344 Lr-slie St., Toronto. 
Thomas Edward Williams, in his 
49th year (latr- organist of Evangel- 
istic Centre), husband of Annie- 
Maud Williams, and son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Aibert Williams, Yate, 

Gloucestershire! England. 

Resting at Joseph P. ; Thomp- 
son's funeral home, 32 Carlton St., 
until Friday noon. Funeral ser- 
vice at Evangelistic Centre. 42 

Cenard St. E.. Friday, 2 p.m. 

Inlet rrient Newmarket cemi-tei y. 



— Mr. and Mrs. HusseU Collins 
and children, Jean and Gordon, 
of Toronto, spent Sunday with 
Mr. Collins* parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. II. Collins. 

— Mr. Cecil Hoover motored 
home from Crcighton Mines, 
Ont., for the weekend. 

— Mr. and Mrs. James Sloss 
and little son, Larry, were Sun- 
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Her- 
bert Webster, Kcttleby. 

—Rev. C. G. Park, Mrs. Park 
and little daughter of Whitby 
spent Monday with Mrs. Park's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. 
Brodie. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Sanford King, 
Mrs. Robt. Arnold, Mrs. Wra. 
Spencc and Mrs. Ed. Brammcr 
were delegates to the Horticul- 
tural convention held in the 
King Edward Hotel, Toronto, last 
week. 

— Mr. John Carruthers, Miss 
Bessie Carruthers and Miss Ruby 
Carruthers spent the weekend 
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
W. O. Carruthers. 

— Mr. Howard Doyle of Toronto 
and Miss Iris Smith of St. Cath- 
arines spent the weekend with 
Mr. Doyle*s parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Doyle. 

— Miss Catharine McCaffrey 
spent the weekend with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. 
McCaffrey. 



NOTICE 



TAKE NOTICE that I, ROBERT 
FOUNTAIN, will not be responsible 
for any debts, contracted In my. 
name after this date without my 1 
express authority in writing. c2w4 



Town of Newmarket 

NOTICE OF REGISTRATION 
OF BY-LAW 

Notice Is hereby given that a 
By-law was passed by the Munici- 
pal council of the Corporation of 
the Town of Newmarket on the 10th 
day of February. A. D., 1910, pro- 
viding for the Issue of debentures 
to the amount of ten thousand dol- 
lars ($10,000.00) for the purpose or 
paying for the construction of im- 
provements to the electric ll^-ht 
system of the town of Newmarket, 
and that such by-law was toKia- 




CAUO OF THANKS 

We wish to cxpiess our sincere 
thank* and appreciation to our 
many ft lends v/ho were so kind to 
us during our recent keteavement 

and also to thank them for the 
beautiful floral of fur ingj, 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robert Wat- 
son. 



CARII OF THANHS 

The family of the Ittte Mi.i M. 
A. McFaiJand v/iah to t-xpiHUH theft 
Klneere thanks and hf.aitfell ap- 
preciation to their tunny friends, 
neighbor* and rclatlveu for then 
many acts of kindness and expuw 
vlofifg of sympathy extended to 
them during their U'eenl beieavi*- 

tili-Ul, 



aside the same or any part thereof 
must be made within three months 
after the first publication of tills 
notice, and cannot be made thore- 
af t'.'i . 

DATED this 23th day of Febru- 
ary, A. D.. I9t0. Norman I*. 
Mathews. Clerk, clw4 



TENDERS 



CAKU OF J HANKS 

The family of the late Mj. Itteh- 
ftrd Lunney wish in expie«s their 

sincere thank* nod deep /ipprecfji- 
Hon to their many friend* and 
neighbor* for their kind expres- 
sions of sympathy and beautiful 
floral tributes extended to Mum 
during their recent bereavement. 








Chicle, for JKde — We have the 
following breeds to choose from: 
White leghorns, Urown foghorns. 
Black Minorca*, White Minorca*. 
A.nconatr, Barred Rocks. 
New Ham pa hires, Rhode 
I#land Reds, White Rocks, White 
VWyandoitcA, Light Sussex, Jersey 
Black Giants, Black Auatralorpis, 
Hybrids, Black Minorca* x White 
Leghorns, '.Barred Rocks x New 
Hamps., New Hamps. x Barred 
Rocks; White 'Leghorn* x Barred 
Rocks, Mght Hussex x New Humps. 
Prices start at $9.-15 tor non.iexcd 
chicks. Free catalogue. Tweddle 
Chick Hatcheries Limited, Fergus, 
Ont. clwo 



E. 8TRA8LER A SON 

QUKEN8VIMJ! 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

AND 

AMBULANOE SERVICE 

PHONKfJ— 25W-25W 



CARII OF THANUK 

Mrs. Cecil Taylor Wishes to 
thank her many ft lends who 
assisted her in moving to the vill- 
age. AH v/ho helped in any wuy, n 
sincere thank you. 



SALE BY TENDER OF 80 ACRES 
OF MARSH* LANJ> IN THE 
TOWNSHIP OK NORTH OWIIr 
MMBURV, IN THE COUNTY 
OF YORK. 

Tenders will be received up to 
ilu- oih of Mureh, it* to, addressed 
to the undernJgned Executoi of i 
the Estate of Balph l> i a \> v i. 
deceased, for the purchase of tint 
following property: I'iirt of \M l e 
In the Flr.it CiMfv&sfoii of flu* 
Township of North (iwlllimbiiry. hi 
Hie. County of York, containing 
eighty ACies Hi land, owned by lh<- 
K^tate of Ralph Diaper. 

TeifiiH of sale; Ten pei ceiil to 
be paid In c.'i.sb at tirru- tender Is 
accepted, and balance in cash with- 
in thirty 'lays thereafter, 

The highest 01 any teiidn /tot 
riffCessallly nceepted. 

For fill thirl pailieulai.i apply hi 
Rosh Otuiu-r, Kw-eiit*>r, r.o. Vlohi 
Itoblnsori MiieNtitightoii, Nol.ir> 

I'uMli- f Newiriarket, Out. :iw:t 



—Mrs. E. Brewer of Tim- 
ihins is visiting her sister, Mrs. 
J. H. Lock hart. 

—Mr. John Jacob of the Bank 
of Toronto staff is spending a 
three weeks' vacation al his 
home in Ottawa. 

—Miss Eileen 'Boyd, Miss Alice 
Cliown and Miss Margaret Daw* 
son and Mr. Howard Boyd of 
Toronto spent the weekend the 
guests of Dr. and Mrs. S. J. 
Boyd. ' '■ 

—Mrs. Gordon Cock and. Don- 
ald spent a few days this week 

in Kitchener with Mrs. Cock's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. 
Shantz. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hail of 
Toronto spent last Thursday the 
guests of Mrs. Win. S. Coyle and 
Miss Margaret Coyle. 

— Last Thursday Mr. and Mrs. 
R. E. Manning and Rev. and Mrs. 
R. R. McMath called on Mr. 
Eugene Cane, who was celebrat- 
ing his 19th birthday. 

—Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Manning 
celebrated Iheir 48tfi wedding 
anniversary last Saturday. 

ENGAGEMENT 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Foster of 
Vandorf wish to announce the 
engagement of their eldest daugh* 
ter. Marjorie Ellen, to Mr. Donald 
Wilson Morton, youngest son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Morton of Oak- 
wood, the marriage to .take place 
the middle of March. 



WILL GIVE TRAVELOGUE 

ON NATIVE LAND 

* * * - * 

Rev. R. R. McMath will give a 
lecture on Ireland, . illustrated 
with lov'ely slides, on Monday 
evening in Trinity church. Mr. 
McMath was born in Ireland and 
revisited his native land in 1936. 
The fascinating story of Ireland 
is in the form of a travelogue. 



NORMAL PUPILS TEACH 

IN RURAL SCHOOLS 

To provide actual experience 
in the rural schools the provin- 
cial department of education has 
continued last year's interesting 
plan. In addition to their 
attendance at the regular prac- 
tice schools, normal school stu- 
dents spent the first week in 
J a n u a r y in rural schools 
throughout the province, and will 
return for the first week after 

Easier. 

During the week the Student 
will in each case observe on Mon- 
day, teach two lessons on Tues- 
day, teach four lessons on Wed- 
nesday, and take full charge of 
the school under the supervision 
of the teacher on Thursday and 
Friday. During the whole per- 
iod, including pari of Monday, 
the student witl undertake such 
duties as opening and closing 
school, marking the register, 
checking class exercises, and 
supervising playground activities. 

The students themselves select 
the schools lo be used tinder Ibis 
plan and many schools have 
been chosen in this district. 



.***- 



i .. 









FOR RENT 






" 



< 



1 



IFor rent— Vroomcd heated apart- 
rnent. > Conveniences, Self-con 
Mned. Apply Margaret Kennedy 
^rphonc 115. c3w3 





RRIN'S 



-• . - 



• 



I-i 




For rent — 3 or i bright rooms. 
Partially heated. Apply 02 Gorham 

t^Hv.^->;'-v' tf33 



Jjg^^fnt^-A 4-roomed cottage; 8 

: N acre?39|?iand; 150 ft. chicken pen, 

!%"&;•: : well lighted; 3 brooding pena; Kood 

M *£ water/ $8 a month." Apply Geo. \V, 

N^-wl^EfeP°^ a KCvlllc, seventh hue In 



i>^-^ 



mm — 



aasKjiiM 



•lw5 




w*^y^->! k 



SALE OR RENT 



■•■."'■r**raw3»ff R^>rr.v 



Ub i* 



^* 



^For aale or r*nt— 8-roomed 



«' 



house, 
JBi^cpnvenlencca, Hardwood 
fchr^u'ghout. Garngc attached, Abo 

^B^fitg-machlnc-and china cabinet 

«l?lv-i5i*S^-i-riV'- - : *T»'' IJf Hilt Kt n.— .irtrt^* 



Flower Shop 

Member FJoriaU Telegraph 
Delivery Association 

Flowers wired to all parts of the 

. Wor,d 
f lower* for every oceufon 

Funeral Flowers 

A SPECIALTY 

118 Main St Newmarket 

Phone 13SW 



In Memoriam 

Aiidrfwa— In loving memory of n 
<tettr wife and liiothfl]', Maiy i t . 

AiHiwwH, V/ho pfttfttCd away MitlCh 
«, 1030. 

Tile unheen siring.-* of iJKinmy'u 
harp are louvhed today; 

Thought** or Motber corne r:inwdliij; 
fa«t 

And (coth we rannot stay. 

your tender Millie, youi gentle 

volcn, 

Voiir heait ho kind and true; 
We tiii*i* yr*u In an many way.-i, 
Oh, Mother dear, we tto. 

The triaU of UO> but trifling 

Hremed 
When y«u were nl^h tn cheer; 
The jOKUd always hid Hie IIioiiih 
When your helping hand was near, 

s 

Ahleep t dear Miilhei, Uiuu html 

gone to real, 
PVefld from to)] and cate; 
Your sni rlt rerilH aruong the lden.iM, 
No pain nor narrow there. 

Ho wadly iiiIhhimI by hn.ihiind and 
family, 



NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

SN TIIK KS'l'ATJ': Q& VKUMA 
i'KAItl. WlfH)IKfKI.O, late of the 
town of Newrnnrket, In the <>*anty 
of Yoik, Spi^htei, dcevntied. 

All iciHOJiH having <dalJi)*f against 
the e-iiali* of the nald deeeafifd, wlm 
died m\ oi about the fttli day of 
November, lOri'J, ate hen by noti- 
fied to *jend to the undersigned 
JOxeeutoin mi *n before Ihe .'(0t)i 
day of Mai eh, ifjl'i, fid] pailleulaiii 
of their clalniH. Iiiimediately after 
the *tald lat| rnr nl luiii'd date, the 
HHMta of the Hitht deeeawed will lie 
lil^lrlbtilc-il Hwongnt the paitles 
entlth'd tlieieln, having regnid only 
Ui elahiiH of wltleli tlie KxecntntH 
Hball then have rmllee, 

HATKI) at TwroJttu thin 2dth 
ilay of Kebrnaty, 10 10. 

IIIIftT HtfOIIKH mid COl.l.iN 
WfDIUKfKr.il> Mxeeiiloi h, by 
KltNKSTC IMKUitr, :i/l Kay HI.. 



SALE REGISTER 



'IbiirMlaji, .Mat eh ? — At t 
o'i loi-lt idiurp, A complete f«nm 
Unit- nf hvehtorlt and ili||ileiitrn(». 
eoiMlHtlllg of I wmlc -liui-He.f. ;i e«il(H, 
i; N«-.sn khwh 4 11 .spihigeirt. I'J sheep. 
12 iuoiiii Miwh. I hug, la tatelitiig 

pi/!*. L'5 Shoal h, l.'> hens, 7 Mheep, 

foil hoe <tt fin iii implements, eie 
Mo receive Kami I* * tilled (\ It 
Thompson, Itolland Uutdlug e'JwIt 



I 



'rui»fiiii f tUiU Hoiii-Hur. 



•Slwl 



. j - 



■ ■ -x 



' - - 



**s 






ROADHOUSE t ROSE 




llarmati— In loving meriioiy i*f n 
dear huHbaml and father, Heiija- 
mJn Harman, who pinned away two 
yearn iik<», March It, Hi.m, aged 7ti. 
Nothing can ever take away 

The love a heart hold** dear. 
Fond memories linger every d'iy, 

Kemembranee keepH him dear. 

Ever rcinumberiMl by hl.i wife 



NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

IN TIIK KHVATK fl|V AM V 
IHUfKlH, I.ATK OK TIIK VII. 
I.AOK OK MIlAJKiN, IN TIIK 
COUNTY OK YOltK, .SIMN.S'l'KIt, 
OKOKAHKH. 

Creditor* of the above namid 
ileceased who died at the village 
of Hhamii, on the 27th day of Keh 
itmry, Hi:e.i, are heieby nollfjed 

pursuant to the Ti untee A< i to 
si-ad, to the imder.ilgaeil, pi oof of 
their claims on or lieforn (he .'(01 h 
day of Match, 111 Ml, after whleh 
iSilte tint assets of the Kstate will 
be distributed, having legard only 
to the elaliiiN of whleh the under- 
signed will then have notice. 

DATKO at Newmailtel this '.'Hlh 
day of Kehtuaiy, A. IX, MHO 
Mathews, Lyons A Vale, Mat - 

rlHtern Ave., Newmuthet, Out, 



T<enda>, March I'J— Ami loll »nle 

<tt (iMit i-loett uiul ioi|dem«'llt.>, the 
|ilo|>eil) nt S H MnUlli, oil West 
half *d lot liKt. Vouge SI., t«ue mile 
.-.oath of Ilidl.iud i.andlnn. Sale 
at I |»io Teims <*asb K. N 
.Sooth, aoeinnieri K, A ltoy«h 
elelh *lwa 

'lh*nsda>, Mureh II Kami sale 
of llvesha-h. Impleuieuls. feed. 
hooAehidd ailhien, propetty of 
lleil Meoli, mi lol 10 20, eoiiei'.^sliin 
,', Kant Owllllmliiny, Ihiee and a 
boll miles easl <>( Cjiieeosvllh* III 
rant- of a stotmy dav, the sale will 
b ( . held In the toil ll. Male lit 

YJ'.v* shatp .1. |«*. Kavanagli, 
niielloneer. .1. 1. .Smttli, eleiU. 

'Inesday, Maieh III Kami sale of 
hvi.->l<'ii<, implemenls, fill nit til e, 
feed and homo-hold ail hies, plap- 
etly of Cianley lli<#s, lot 21, <•»«- 
ees.dnii 8, Kasi OwllUmhuiy, half 
mile weid uf Queensville. Hale at 
1 pin. .J. K. Kav.iuiigh, aiitiioneor. 

Tuesday, March ill — Auethiii sale 

of (aim HtorU, implements, etc, Ihe 
pioperty of \V M. VVIhiau ami Hi>n, 
110, leai eoure;t4|iiu U, l\tii>;. 
eash, Sale a| I o'ehait 
K. N. Hill Mil, auetloueei. 

•2wft 



on |<d 
Teinifl 

'.lllll |' 



SALVATION ARMY ASKS 
FOR MILLION DOLLARS 

. — , 

• '•"Canadian war veterans who 
served in the Great War of HJ1-I- 
18 have none but grateful recol- 
lections of the kindly helpfulness 
of the Salvation Army " accord- 
ing to Adjutant S. J. Doultuii, 
Newmarket. "They may not 
have a good word to say for con- 
ditions in which they had to 
fight and live for thave long | 
weeks and months and years, in 
training, in reserve and at the 
front, but they have nothing but 
fond recollections of the Salva- 
tion Army and its services. 

"And now a new war finds the 

Salvation Army again preparing 
to go to the front with the 1 
soldiers, to render the social wel- 
fare services dictated by the 
Christian spirit of kindness. 

"Already throughout Canada 
where military training camps 
have been established. Salvation 
Army recreation centres have 
been organized where the 
soldiers may meet under happy 
auspices to smoke, play games, 
read, write, mend their clothes, 
secure new socks, mufflers and 
other small comforts which, in 
time of active war service, loom 
so important. Who among those 
who served in France during the 
last war will forget the dough- 
nuts and coffee served to all- 
comers by the Salvation Army? 

"And though not publicizing 
the fact, many of those old 
soldiers remember the Salvation 
Army sanctuaries where a man 
might go to read the Bible, medi- 
tate upon the uncertainties of the 
soldier's life, and at times of 
crisis, as on the eve of battle, 
commune for a private moment 
or two with the Power over all 
other powers, civil or military*, 
that exist upon this earth. 

$1,009,000 Is Needed 
"To carry on its social and wel- 
fare work for Canadian soldiers 
in Canada and overseas and for 
their dependents if need arises — 
in addition to its regular work 
among the poor and unfortunate 
at home in Canada— the Salva- 
tion Army needs extra funds." 
said Adjutant Boulton. '\\ ten- 
day appeal to the Canadian pub- 
lic, with an objective of $1,000.- 
000, will be undertaken begin- 
ning March 11. and a generous 



^s^^r^r^rrrr^ 









. < 






v 



:-.* 



_ - - — »* 




MARCH 711-1 TO 9TH 



GROCERY DEPARTMENT 
10 lbs. CANE SUGAR '-44, 

24 lb. bag PASTRY FLOUR 4?; 

5 lb. bag ROLLED WHEAT 19 C ' 

GET TWO CAKES PALMOLIVE SOAP FREE 

We redeem your Super Suds Coupons 

FVTR A I PYTP aV PE T R SUDS T ° DAY r ' 9c '" 

EXTRA! EXTRA! Thursday and Friday - 

Graded Large EGGS 0O z 22c 

SUNLIGHT SOAP *L £ 

HEINZ KETCHUP ««, ,onu 16= 

"Sunny Spain- OLIVES 17 1-2 oz , «u 29c 

"ODEX" SOAP COUPONS REDEEMED HERE 
Chocolate Marshmallow BISCUITS, 

»ecji»» 19: i» rot I 5c 

Pure Canadian Amber HONEY « 1 .,,. 39, 

CLARK'S TOMATO JUICE „ w. m 7- 

3 Pkgs. KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES and 

"UTILITY" BOWL FREE ^ 2S- 

Blue Ribbon PURE COCOA »»« .* 23- 

Sunbury TEA wotM n.-. a i.2 1, H9 30- 

Choice Quality TOMATOES, 2 1-2-. 2 » ( « 23- 

LlBBY'S PORK AND BEANS. 20 si **j 2 -.-• 19- 






- 



: *-> 






31 '■ 



SHOE DEPARTMENT 



response 
expected. 

Ontario 
national 
board bv 



is 



confidently 



is represented on the 

campaign executive 

Rt. Hon. Sir Wm, 



Mulock, K.C.M.G. 



GUIDE NOTES 



'1^1 



DR. F1.SKS HEALTH SHOES 
for \*onwn — S-*j*l*4 K>i 
Oxford Ties— 5 v.i D 

width. Cu-^ar. ht^: *u-J 

Fancy PAT EST GOBE. 
C width ;i:: 13. li 



-*-»- SSM 

K^t*^ - LrtbtfiX St B B 1 s; 

BOOT* '.V-li^-TVr KLJ* 

" acuta i n.q; 

tee* t tzm; 






" in 



- ■••■ ■■•:$ 
■ -o. 

- i 

.- • 

■-.< - 1 

: • -■ I 



' <•/■• 






DRY GOODS DE?AxTv=.?»T 



Double Fold R<mnQ:ut 



•W*tti? H-^c" 



CRETONNE, H --:>.--: v ( ; t FL.MD 3&%X3 



?:*. 7J^;fe, 



?& 



* t 

m 
* 

— 

■ - 
■ 

- 



~ ■* " T ** *."i* 



HOME5PIN DBAPE^i*. 
t6 t;> 4; ;*:hrj ~Ai. 

"Hit and >ti 5** P.AC- FLOOS 
Rt'0>. sx-e i>: -t i".T.f4. 



3' 



*0 f* 



,C^B 



■tn.T-j vnii 



~4 V L fttl4* 



» * . * 









;- 



^ •• 



ritr -S-- 



W. A. BRUNTON & CO 



1 



^ - 



- .: -" 



Motor Delivery 



Pfscn-e 3'I 



_* . ■• 



; 



Wt'diH'Hiluy, .Miifvlt 'H\ AUCtlull 

n.ilr nl till ill nlut'U, llit|ili<Ht«'hlh, 
liny, I'.iiiln IIHii fuillMiiii', tlu* 

i>ini'4'ity nf Mm. Hurry ii.ni««i, 

r.ibl Il'llf lol u, lint ft, N«*i III ihvll 

lliiiiiuiy, (11 mill' ami 11 4,o;uloi 
inn Hi -I'M .si of Ufivrntli(M'). at 
I pin. Na rt'dflVl! an laiai In 
iiiilr*!. 'IViium <Mhh l*'. Knvu- 
iiii>;Ii, iiiatliau* r. 

iliiiiMla> ( nlarrh •ta Anrlloii 
until nf fa mm iritmlc, Uu|>(owivu(h, 
AliluU r|iiaallty nl liiiiaa'linltl faiul 
till*', on niTiiiul run. of Wlill 
rltuiili, otir milt* mailli of N»*w- 
iojiiIh'I, luiowo ii.i tin* KiaiiU I'liy- 
Iim filial. Dili! laiiiilit'il ai'tr fiH'lH 
will h« at fn ii\ tin mill'. Ml uri.'ii 
mi tlit* wrn< atal hit (itH« a M on Mmi 
cast, svltli il iiiiaaril liilrh luaiM-, 
hyilio In laaiiin ami Inn 11 4'ir*U 
tuns ttinaiKh bolli r»U an i'.i of 
liillil, Olio |(O0*l I11111K hiiii) with 

k*mhI uiiw plu m*iii Mnl« "tints at 
1^ a'clacU nmui|». K N. Snillh and 



The Girt Guides of the First. 
Newmarket company, in com-! 
pony with their captain. Mrs. j 
Althea Vansnnt, enjoyed a rnerry 
sleigh-ride party, on Saturday. 
Jan. 27. 

On Sunday. Feb. 25. the Guide* | 
attended service in the United 
church, in commemoration of 
"Thinking Day/' the combined 
anniversary of Lord and Lady 
Hatten- Powell. 

On Thursday. Feb. 22. Driven 

Shropshire was enrolled as a 

KUide. A candlelight emvlmcut 

ceremony was held tn honor 01 
tin- otva.suoi. 

The Guides have been busy (\>v 
.some weeks, combining the Red 
Cross Home Nursing Course with 
their weekly meetings, and also 
contributing to Ihe Red Cross 
knitted sucks, se;irves and wrist- 
lels. 

A iu\v tn utiii.mt. Mis. \\. 
For-d-eie. lias been appi-mled. 
f 01 liter h ot Isi Trmiskaming (\>. 
(jui'bi'i 



KIDS 1 NKillT 

H\aillioa\| ftom |>agf ,'«► 

Allan Uoppei 

Girls ll years. I J am re Law. 
2 Alma \lct\anl\ a Mtugaiet 
t'loiloj. t Joy re MeMutlcii, a 
Shirley iioei. 

Hoys 12 yours \ Harry Hiti 2 
Donald Kves, a UaroM Smuri. I 
Junon* Drown. 

tHrfa 12 yoar.v I Mne III Key, 2 
Murgiitvt Mae h mis, :t (twentieth 
Smith, I Mary Miunv, 5 Joau 
IVpplutl. 

Hoys la years: I Murray Jelley, 
2 Johnston Stteard, X Harold Tun- 
stead, -l Deverley Rownlvee, ft 

illtfifHiv Miller. 

iillls i;t years; 1 t'hyllls Mc- 
Cotnh, 2 Jo.m l.i.secimhi*. It Doris 
New Ion, .| Doris Vaiulenhergh, 
■ Vem Smith. 

Iloyn 1| years and over: I 

('Inieui'o Thompson, 2 Jaek 

(VHalloiuu, a .lack Groves, 5 

Floyd nuiUiig. ft Kenneth Me- 
Carnao. 

Girls 11 and over: I Audrey 
Aldi'ison, 2 Audrey Leopard, X 
Jean Mellale, \ Herniee Welch, 
ft on entry. 

Helay ruee. Iioy.s under 12: 
team uf Kinn (ieorge school— 
F.I wood llelmluiy, St a nley 
Wiiigii. Moiiiikl Cottioc Allan 
llo|i|ier. 

Iti'lay rnee, girls under 12: 
team uf Alexander Muir seluK>l - 
A 11 d re y Itowlaud, Shirley 
Andrews, Mary Klleii Maclunis, 
Maigaiot 1'ioelor. 

Ilelay I'ata*, hoys 12 and over: 
team nf Alexander Muir school— 
Wallace KiiU'or, dark Grovos, 
Kenneth Groves, Ihit'idd Tun- 
ideud. 

Ihdny rare, girls 12 and over: 
leam of Ale.Nllndei' Muir school— 
Margaret Maelnnis. Mae llisey, 
llorofn Nowton, Mary Moore. 




.- T. 



11.°* 



■vs 



*:; 



PEARL GVEST IS BKIDE _ J rs a: ;htt ^unCi] itarv-d :hs rn^d 

OF £• C. LUND Y 2nd zridz* wmmtttii- but never- 

A «ii*E w^icia^ vjs KAtrnfrj* 9 **^ laittutj _ down ;js 
ize\\ at the ?r»*iby:eriax» ?urien- : ^•^na*. 
age by Rev D. Mcln:yre ea Mon- f — 



.-;. 

-_i^ 



* 1^ 



?-< I", 



.; :■•■. .-..;- 



cp. 19+ wasn riari cr?r»s 



fers*. JR. L.VDIKS* AID WILL >US£T 



_■ » 




Mr. and Mrs. Sidney J*w$wv ^* 
Queensville atteiuiesr :>.e tfcupi*. 

After n\ short wedtiit'j unp, tile 
tvuple tvvX up resivience M $0. 
Charter St., Newmsrkvt. 



TWINS CKVIUIKATK 

VB&f YKAK WtKVHtKVY 

A very enj k \vaMe evenvng *-m 
syvm at the ivme e: Mv aud 
Mrs Oseav Morns last ThWPsday. 
when the former VV££ tvv.ns. 
iu»w Mrs John Pu'.dvt. SiMioe.. 
ami Mrs. (War M*»ms. Sandfi*s%i 



W. C. T. l\ WILL >WBT 

The regular ntonthl>' meeting 
i?l the \V. C. T. V. will fee held at 
fit* ;vme ef Mrs. H. Molyueaux. 
ffl Pivo;ceet St.. r.ext Tuesday ;u 



t m 



1-NOKRGOKJ5 OPKRATIOX 

W&$ Helen Adams, daughter 
o£ Mr. and Mrs. K. IL Adams, 
underwent an appendix opera- 
tion at York county hospital on 



VvV 



• ..." ./*= 

■ y7 

■ • ■ ;- -^ 

-■ -.7-'C 






eelebvated their ll'th t^rUuby j Tlteiday afternoon. She is get 
A lovely snpeer wa> serwsi fc?:{ ting along meely. •; 

about m guests Thv tahies were I "■ — — : — rr- 

AwnHra w PUtK and while, j AtTKXttS (ONVKNTtON - ^ 

eeoiiotl wtth a two-story birth- J. B. tUiwlamt. local chiropractor. '..* ' : -j. 









• *^^ 



ituMi KiCis, the FYviiHi£ was 
MiriH 111 jJiWIu^ a»ul tntisic 



If- H 



rmiN<?ii.i.oi<K wi:i:r 

«*oulinued from Page 1) 

bridge ronuniltee?" asked Cotlu- 
rillor Frank llowser, ehairman. 

"We asked last year for $8,500 



gi«i ** -o.l CVunettlor A. V. Hig- 
gmson. 

"You let me think we would 
get it all." said Mr. Ttowser. "We 
spent a whole evening figuring 
it out." 

"I believe we have the right 
wuy m Newmarket," said Mr. 
Vale. "We set the tax rate and 
say we have only no much 
money to spend, and tell the 
eommillces to make the most of 
U. In Toronto thev seem to luck 
that M 

Mr. llowser said that he had 
investigated several eomplainls 
uhattt flooded sidewalks recently 
ami found that they were lower 
than the streets. 

"Gut of the 10 nulls we raise, 
the I'ouueil has control of only 
six or seven mills," said Mr. 
lamdy. 

•'A person with $a\Q0(l assess- 
ment would pay $25-50 towards 
tin* cost of high School educa- 
tion." said Mr. Vale. 

Mayor Hoyd asked Mr. Math- 
ews to arrange a meeting with 
the high school hoard. Dr. Hoyd 
said that there had been a meet- 
ing with the public school hoard 
and that the public school hoard 
WOtlld help the council with a 
reduction in its estimates. 

Mr. llowser told the finance 
committee that it had been cost- 
ing seven and a half cents a mile 
for gasoline for the road and 
bridge truck, and suggested that 
they budget for a new truck. 

Hoove lamdy suggested that it 
might be possible to have the 
town's trucking done more 
cheaply by a trucker. 

Depuly-Ueeve Joseph Vale said 
that the finance committee in- 
tended to budget for a new- 
truck if possible. 

Councillor Win. Dixon said 



will attend the mid-season conven- 
tlv>a of the' Chhopractors and 



l*tu$U*&fi ThoiupWts* of Ontario at 
the Uoyai York hotel, Toronto, on 






Sattuday ami Sunday. : 



.:.^!S 






MEETING 3 



RE TOWNSHIP SCHOOL | 

AREA 



A mooring for the discussion of 
thi- ;t\>\viiHhl|i School Area (ihui will 

I'o hckl In the Masonic hall at 
Clug, on Thursday, March it, at 
S |>. in. All trustees and others 
tutt'ivstt'd are Invited to attend. 

C. A. I*API\ 3.P.S. 

•1*9 






'. _ 





. 



-- •" ~ i 



SPRING 
GOES TO 
YOUR HEAD 



' ' :-."-,■ '•""' * 



- 



:- ■ ..-'•■ .v. 



_ . •- 



With tlnglet-wtoathod swirls. 
soft waves and banirs, your 
new hah-do Is spring Itself.- 

Thono WS tor apuolntincuL 



.:■■ 



Jt>& 



FRENCH'S 



KING OKOKOK HOTBIi . 
Timothy St. at Jtfntfi?^ 






•* *^- 



-r 

■** *• 

L. J " 

" - ■ . " : 

- ^ ■ ■ » 

*■ # - 

■ ;-:-- 



^m 


*V J -"^-3 


•:-/■ 


,c +*2J 


--.rl 


;^t*3 




r" "»?• O"* 


&:,=£& 


• --'S^ 


+ * t" ^* 


:S*:v%ft 


- ?M 


jwva 


*l j * ? 





'££■&> 



7 ' 




mi 






MARCH 7TH. 1940 




- 









* -* h - - * 



- 



■ 



. - 









i. - - 






■ ' 






■ 



i 







ONSALE AT ^ 

MORNING'S DRUG STORE 

WHITELAWS BOOK STORE 
HESS DRUG STORE 

5 cents a copy. 






■ ,""* -- 



- -_ -- ■ ■ rf_ 



- 




■- ■ 



«. 






,. L - 



TRY ERA CLASSIFIEDS 






■ 



- - They Get RESULTS! 



r 






YOUR CO-OPERATION INVITED 



- f 



r - »- 



* _' _ . 



SINGLE COPIES, 5 CENTS EACH 



Kvini: 




e To Hold Tax Rate 



r * i 






* - 







40 



•f j 



** 7 



_ ; -.a ± 



s'% 




■: H 



2—- 




Less 



Electric Light Employee 

Has Wage Increased 
: To $27.50 



r i 



Ll-V 



i -J 



^W. 



t>- 



;";•■■ 

1 i*\ 






■^li 



ss 






!■•'•- 

* * * 

i . 

h *- 

* < p 
■i '* - 
■♦J"" 









Aurora town council held sess- 
ion on Monday evening until 
after 12 o'clock, delving into the 
finances of the (own, but did. not 
complete setting the mill rate for 
J 940. All members were unan- 
imous in a demand for a 40-mill 
rate, and il possible a slightly 
lower rate, although Finance 
Chairman C. E. Sparks was firm 
in his belief that only by careful 
management would a 40-mill 
rate meet demands. 

No further grants other than 
tho*e considered in the finance 
committee's report will be con* 
^ sidered 0s ye&r. Aurora public 
library board received a grant of 
$1,050, an increase of $200 over 
Ia*t year- . All members of coun- 
cil were agreed on this except 
&>.. Councillor X G. Stuart, who felt 
:.v . the old grant was sufficient. The 
'Aurora horse show received an 
increased grant of $50, making it 
$100, the same figure the'y re- 
ceived some years ago. 

George Walker! an employee 
of the electric light committee 
for 20 years, received a salary 
increase of $3 per week, after a 
warm discussion in committee 
and a divided vote of council, 
which was not recorded. The 
report of the eJectric light com- 
.<. mittee showed Walker to be in 
j<; charge of all lines, all meters, 
^reading and testing meters, as 
*-£ well as general maintenance 
iv work. His work was regarded 
£t as highly satisfactory after 20 
'{%- years of faithful service. His pay 
I; in 1920 was $22 per week, reach* 
f-y cd a peak of §27 in 1929, was cut 
jj'""i along with other town employ- 
5 S ccs in 1937 to $24.31. His new 
U salary will be $27.50, which 
r$ Chairman Ross Linton rccom- 
\-i* mended to council as a reason- 
able remuneration. 
The finance committee urged 
t f. 1 rigid economy in all deport* 
;;?> rnenls, and urged the immediate 
"'consideration of plans for the 
collection of arrears of taxes and 
light and water rates. The rate 
of discount on pre-payment of 
taxes was changed as follows. A 
discount of two per cent on pre- 
payment of taxes will be allowed 
up to May 15 in place of a dis- 
count of two and one-half per 
cent to April 15, If present taxes 
are paid by Aug. 1, a discount of 
one per cent is allowed. For- 
merly a graded scale of discount 
prevailed up to October. Penal- 
ties now imposed will conform 
with the provisions of the Ont- 
ario Assessment Act. 

Total debenture debt of the 
town is $230,050.01 and heaviest 
annual payment is made on the 
high school debentures, which 
amounts to $7,802.04 annually. 
Taxpayers may expect a slight 
/reduction if no further debent- 
ures ore issued, beginning in 
1942, as next year marks the 



WILL CELEBRATE 50TH 

WEDDING ANNIVERSARY 

-Mr/and Mrs. Fred Monkxnan 
will celebrate the 50th anniver- 
sary of their wedding on Tues- 
day, March 12, at their home on 
the second concession of Whit- 
church, Ifl miles east of De La 

Salle College. 

Visitors and. friends will be 
welcome from 3 to 5 antf 7 to 9 

p.m. e/ y •'.< ' x '■ 



beginning of a gradual retire- 
ment of street debentures. First 
of these is the Yonge street 
debenture, which at present calls 
for an annual payment of 
$2,264.36. 

Thereafter, especially in 1946, 
the taxpayers will obtain needed 
relief from their burdens as one 
by one the debentures come to 
an end. 

-Belief expenditures for the 
month ' amounted ' to * $631.79, 
which Chairman Dr. G. A. C. 
Gunton pointed out was higher 

caused by 



SOCIAL 

AND 

PERSONAL 



Mrs. Aubrey Shier of Brace- 
bridge was the guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. Chester Osborne for the 
weekend. 

Mr. Ralph Grieves and Mr. 
and Mrs. O. L. Andrews spent 

Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
William Ward, Lindsay. 

Mrs. Chester Osborne, Mill St., 
is with her mother, Mrs. A. 
Grieves, who is ill in Lindsay. 

1 Mrs. Thos. Dann, Kennedy St., 
is giving a tea this week in aid 
of the Finnish relief fund. 

Mr. A. Hills of Toronto is 
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ray- 
mond Rowling, Wellington St., 
this week. 
S and P— 

; Mr- and -Mrs. Harry Filkin of 
Toronto were in town on Satur- 
day visiting friends. 

: Mr. and Mrs. Graham Teas- 
dale: and son left for Buffalo, 
N;Y., on Monday, after spending 
the past few weeks with Mr. and 
Mrs. ' Harry Teasdale, Temper- 
ance St. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Dillman of 



DOWN THE CENTRE 



than usual, but was 

an accumulation of "' several Brampton -were in" town 'on Fri- 



TRIALS AND TRIBULATIONS: 

- * * . 

The Passing- Scene on local 
sports changes so fast these 
weeks that your columnist, who 
has to prepare his material early 
each week for publication on 
Thursday, sometimes finds that 
the entire forecast, or our per- 
sonal opinions are changed by 
the time we ""go to press, and 
then as a rule we can't do any- 
thing about it. We therefore 
ask your indulgence, if at times 
we're caught flat-footed or are 
away out in front when the bar- 
rier lifts. Upper Canada College 
is one of the huskiest crew.s in 
Junior B hockey and they're a 
long way from being cream 
puffs, as their checking has 
shown all season. 

Joe Priraeau, former Maple 
Leaf star and last year's coach of 
Good years and Marlboros, scout- 
ed the Kingsway series, and left 
confident of a win. Primeau 
knows hockey, but his coaching 
record is no more impressive 
than Charlie Rowntree's and we 
still stack with the local mentor 



an<j his assistant, Tiny Teasdale. 

Incidentally, Teasdale and Prim- 
eau both broke into pro hockey 
at the same time with Teddy 
Oke's ill-fated Toronto Million- 
aires. 



INVESTIGATE DIX, SAY 
NATIONAL GOV'T. MEN 

"In order to secure satisfactory 
results and adequate co-operation 
there must bo united effort, and 
history shows that all success in 
efficiently solving problems of the 
day can be traced to the positive 
leadership given by those picked 
from the best that the country can 



Twenty years is a long time, 
but U. C. C. waited that long to produce," says a statement Issued 
ure- a title in the prep school th _ is wcck b >' tn <> North York 



capture a title in me prep 
group. Prep School Winners 
have won the O.H.A. title on 
three occasions. 
took honors in 



National Government Association. 

"By so serving, many men and 

Upper Canada [women have risen to .the top and 

1898 and 1902. i those wno rcallv remember their 



I 



U. T. S., led by Dune. Munroe, jP ur Pose in life have mode a dec id- 
took honors in 1019. De La Salle 
won in 1018, led by Babe Dye, 
btit they were not rated a prep 
school entry. St. Michael's, with 
all-star teams, took down honors 



in A; in 1934 and 1937 and their 
strength relegated the prep 
school group to Junior B rating 
from 1934 onward. St. Michael's 
Buzzers won this section twice 
and Northern Vocational once. 
Barrie, Kingston and Niagara 
Falls were other winners. St. 
Andrew's, although winning the 
prep school title ,on many occa- 
sions, never were able to go on 
to provincial junior honors. 






)M 















.: ** 



c m 






months' accounts by certain mer- 
chants, and by the issuance of 
extra fuel vouchers due to cold 
weather- 



day. 

Miss Eleanor Horner of Tor- 
onto spent the weekend with her 
mother, Mrs. Lome Gilpin, Cen- 



There are actually 99 people on ] f re gt. 
relief, including men, women and] Mr. and Mrs. Edward Smith 



' 



'Jfr - - 






V 



'*' 






:- 



RED CROSS BRIDGE 

HELD AT COLLEGE 



i. 



Through the generosity of 



».- V. .IfUVUgll "If yviit'lw.Tjtj wt "- <-•-- - 

f.f; Headmaster and Mrs. Kenneth the North York temperance 



.5.-T' 



* 



m 
p 



children^ five persons less than 
the month previous. Efforts to 
obtain work for Hie men had 
not materialized to any extent, 
although the chairman was hope- 
ful of a further reduction in re- 
lief rolls in the near future. The 
property committee had made 
use of certain men in repairing 
the chairs at Mechanics* hall, the 
benches in the court room and 
council chamber, and in repair- 
ing the woodwork and windows 
of municipal buildings. 

Fire department expenditures 
of approximately $350 were 
awarded by tender to the follow- 
ing: 17-plate battery at $15.50 to 
J, C. Thompson, 7 pelch coats- at 
$10.80 to \V. R. McQuade, 12 
pairs of mitts at 85 cents per pair 
to Fred. Rowland, 200 feel of 
hose at $h20 per foot to the Dun- 
lop Tire, and Rubber Company. 
The new chief, Harry Jones, will 
have the telephone now installed 
in Mr. Rowe's premises trans- 
ferred to his home. Total fire 
costs for the year are budgetted 
as $875 by the committee, and 
the brigade will receive its cus- 
tomary annual grant of $300. 

The requests of the school 
boards for levies were $15,590 
for the public school, and 
$0,037.42 for the high school 
board. The council felt that the 
school estimates required further 
consideration and explanation. 
As a result the finance committee 
will meet the school boards to 
delve into the figures submitted 
and they will report back to the 
council at the next meeting of 
council. 



TEMPERANCE OFFICES 
FILLED BY AURORAHS 

At the annual convention of 



were in Zephyr on Monday 
attending the funeral of Mrs. 
Smith's brother, the late Richard 
Lunney. 

Miss Grace Somcrville of Tor- 
onto, Mrs. David Lindsay of 
Winnipeg, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Shanks of Pottae;eville, 
visited Mr. and Mrs. A. Shanks, 
Reuben St., Inst week. 



AURORA HAS 1940 

LE AP YEA R BABY 

Aurora has a 1940 "leap year* 
baby, although the young gentle- 
man was not born in Aurora but 
at the Private Patients' Pavilion, 
Toronto General hospital. He is 
Henry Lawrence Killam Wilson, 
son of Councillor A. J. G. and 
Mrs. Wilson. This youngster will 
only have a birthday every four 
years. 



LEAVES FAMILY OF 

FIVE, DIES AT 55 

■ 

The death occurred on Friday 
of Mary Sophia Ezard, wife of 
Victor Jones, Kennedy St. The 
late Mrs. Jones was in her 56th 
year and had been in poor health 
for the past two months, but 
more seriously for the past two 
weeks. 

She was born at Laskay in 
King township, the daughter of 
the late George Ezard. Follow- 
ing her marriage, after some 
years' residence in King town- 
ship, the family moved to Aurora 
about 23 years ago, where they 
have resided continuously since. 
She leaves surviving her, besides 
her husband, two daughters, 
Viola and Verna, and three sons. 
James, Cecil and Allen. 

The funeral was held on Sun- 
day to Aurora cemetery. Rev. 
G. O. Lightbourn was in charge 
of the funeral service, while six 
nephews acted as pallbearer.-;. 



ST. ANDREW'S HOLDS 
LEAP YEAR PARTY 



ADDRESS FARMERS 

well attended meeting 



FESTIV AL FLA SHES 

Have you secured your test-piece 
for the York Mimical Festival, to 
he held In Aurora the week begin- 
ning May 13. We have been 
Informed that there lias been sonic 
delay in ie-stockirttf two of the 
numbers, hut we are attained that 
these will he available In a day or 
so. We do t egret this delay," but 
war conditions are responsible. 
And speaking of the war. war work 
Is taking n good deal of our atten- 
tion, and rightly ho. l^et us not 



At a 
here en Tuesday, W. P. Watson 
of the dominion livestock bureau 
and Prof. James Lougheed of the 
Ontario Agricultural college, ad- 
dressed the farmers of the dis- 
trict in Mechanics' hall. 

The meeting was.- arranged 



St. Andrew's Presbyterian 
church held a leap year supper 
and social, evening in Trinity 
parish hall last Thursday even- 
ing. Rev. J. K. McCreary was 
chairman of the gathering, which 
was convened by Mrs. Marshall 
Rank. Mrs. J. T. Bond gave 
several recitations. David Fer- 
guson played several selections 
on the violin, and C. C. Macdon- 
ald gave several readings from 
Rudyard Kipling. 
. A 15-minule skit entitled, "Fif- 
teen Minutes Under an Umbrella" 
was cleverly performed by Bill 
Gilkes and Margaret Davis. A 
one-act play, "Polly Put the 
Kettle On" drew rounds of 
applause. The cast included: 
Mrs. Chester Osborne, Mrs. J. T. 
Bond. Mrs. D. Barkey, Misses I 
Anna Lcggitt. Vera Barkey, Mar- 
jorie Andrew.* and Josephine 
Maaten. Another skit, "intro- 
d pel ion to Leap Year," featured 
'Helen Spragg, Margaret Davis, 
pn\ Gilkes, Vanetta Maaten, 
Gwen Smith, Doreon Bush, 
Annie Summers, Shirley Smith, 
Donna Smith and Leona Maaten. 



ed contribution to community and 

national welfare. History Js full 

of the records of such men and 
women. 

"Today the electors of Canada 
are being called upon to select a 
government which will give def- 
inite leadership In a time of great 
emergency, by selecting the very 
best leaders from their respective 
constituencies. If the resources 
of Canada In man power and 
material are to be conserved and 
utilized to the best end, then only 
the finest brains In the dominion 
can bo entrusted with the task of 
administration. 

"In North York ttcv. Captain 
Geo. M. Dix Is a qualified man or 
long experience who would fit 
finto that type of administration. 
His early training in North York, 
his education and post-graduate 
work, his service in the Great 
War, his occupation during the 
reconstruction years and his gen- 
eral association with men and 
women all over Canada have given 
him a real opportunity to realize 

the needs of the people and give 
expert advice, in the matter of 
solving today's problems. 

"Captain Dix is a man of excep- 
tional ability. Any part of Ids 
record of service. If examined, will 
show that he is a born leader and 
a man of high ideals, with a keen 
insight into human needs, n man 
who has made sacrifices for others 
and is still ready and willing to 
serve his fellow man. 

"It is the duty of the elector? to 
find out about this man, to weigh 
his qualifications and at the same 
time to study the needs of Canada, 
so that voles may be cast intelli- 
gently. Many demands are being 
made upon us as Cunadlnns 
engaged In war, and we must be 
ready through our representatives. 
to supply those demands. 



i* 



LOSES HKOTHKK 



The sympathy of the totnniuiv 

ily is extended to Mrs. Edward 

under the direction of the Aurora Smith, Wellington St., in the loss 



CANADA WILL GIVE 
MAXIMUM - MULOCK 



horse show with Elton Arm- 
strong in charge. 

START "KCG DRIVE" 



Ketchum of St. Andrew's Col- 
lege, the Aurora branch of the 
lied Cross were enabled to swell 
their coffers by over $40 through 
n bridge party held at the col- 
lege on Monday evening. 



■. .* 



. x m WOMEN WILL HOLD 

l^?f DENTAL HYGIENE MEET 

fe'rv. A meeting for women only will 
V^Vibc held In the Mechanics' hall, 
%i; ^Aurora, oh Tuesday, March 12, at 

H£3p.m. -"; -' 

; A representative from the 
^^Qahadian dental hygiene council 
m0M# l 'address the meeting. All 
!>£•- women of the town and district 
£f are urged to attend. *"" 

feVORMER AURORA LADY 

DIES AT AGE OF 39 



■v 






.* !. 



-» 



.'' . 






.;...pn Feb. 23 there passed away 

at London, Ont., Ruby Victoria 

v;/Cuthbertson, wife of Norman 



}v<\- Cuthbertson. 18 Thames St., Lo» 
don, In her 40th year. 
The Culhbertsons, previous t«l mosl successful of its 






fed- 
eration held at King last Friday, 
Mayor J. M. Walton was named 
one of t»e honorary presidents. 
A. N. Fisher, president of the 
Aurora board of trade, was 
named chairman of the ipcmber- 
ship and finance committee. Mr*. 
Chas. Bilborough, Tyler St., 
heads the education and publica- 
tion committee, while for this 
municipality, Eraslus llarmnn, 
Metcalfe St., and John Gowan, 
Larmont St., arc joint convenors. 

WIN PRIZES AT 

. HORSE SHOW PARTY 

Winners at euchre at the social 
evening held by the Aurora horse 
show on Friday evening were: 
ladies, Mrs. E. Green, first; Mrs. 
A. M. Kirkwood, second; men, 
John Jennings, first; Hass tivans, 
second. 

Following the euchre lunch 
was served and an old-time 
dance held. The event wns the 

kind in 



Once again under the direction 
of Major W. H. Taylor the annual 
forget, however," that the chlldien } "*egg drive" for the Loyal True 
will live on after this war. I-et usjHlue Orphanage at Elgin Mills is 
preserve for tnem a high standard j under way, and citizens are ro- 
of music, to brighten their lives minded that donations can be- 
now, and to worthily fin IIif made any time previous to Good 
leisure of their tomorrow, Knhh.s Friday to this worthy cause. 

W *? f A JF , S t ,fc . , , ftW «»»y l* Wl at Marshall 

\\atch this column for mo.e fm*\ Hank's jewelry store, Morris* 

tlvttl Mm. j bmdicr shop, or the residence of 

a A Andi.ws. salary. , Mi|jor Wellington St. 



of her brother, the late Richard 
Lunney of Zephyr, who died in 
Toronto last Friday, lie was for 
tifany years a resident of this 
vicinity, and was in town a few 
days previous to his death. 



ItUEAKS ARM 

Victor. Atlridge, Wells Si., well 
known Aurora businessman, had 
the misfortune to slip on the ice 
on Sunday afternoon and sustain 
a broken arm. 



ATTEND FUNERAL 

Col. W. P. Mulock. M.P.. and 
Morgan Baker. M. L. A., were 
in town on Friday attending the 
funeral of the late Joseph Watts. 






& 



'-*. : - 



moving to London three years 
ago, -resided on Kennedy St. in 
Aurora,- Mr. Cuthbertson being 

district representative of the 
Goodison Thresher company. The 
sympathy of this community is 
extended to the bereaved family. 



CUT 



BY GLASS IN 
" HIGHWAY COLLISION 



fi-ki- ° n Monday an accident occur- 
$$ :;.'■ red north of the town limits 
pM "■ :': : " '.when a truck driven by A. Bar- 
i?-;*_: , selaar # Newmarket, market gar- 
ty'':?: .'■•'dencr, collided with an nutomo- 
K*A bile dr/ven by If. L. Whan of 
Toronto.-- Road conditions are 
blamed for the accident. Mr. 
Barselaar and his father, who 
vi& riding with him, were sev- 
erely cut on the face and hands 
bj{ 5 flying glass, while Mr. Whan 
was uninjured. Traffic Officer 
Alex. Ferguson investigated, and 
it is not yet known if any charges 
are to be l3td. 



ENTERTAIN TO HELP 

FINNISH FUND 

Two more Aurora ladies con. 
tributcd to the Finnish relief 
fund on Tuesday, when Mrs. 1L 
J. Charles, Wells St., entertained 
at tea in the afternoon, and in 
the evening Mrs. H. K. Goodman, 
Temperance St., gave a bridge 
party. Many more functions are 
being planned by the ladies of 
the town to help out this worthy 
cause. 






';_ 






U . --- 

M ^ 

. I • 

i^ "* "■ 






years and was well attended. 
The committee in charge con- 
sisted of Howard Morning, Ray 
Jennings and A. M. Kirkwood. 

Addresses oddfellows 

Uro. Robert B. Muir of Tor- 
onto, P.D.D.G.M. of the l.O.O.F., 
was the special speaker of Aur- 
ora Lodge No, 148 at the regular 
meeting on Tuesday evening. Mr. 
Muir, who is an authority on the 
history of the order, gave a most 
interesting and instructive ad- 
dress on "The history of Odd- 
fellowship." 

INASMUCH t'LUR MEETS" 

The fn-as-Much club met at 
the home of Mrs. Robert Foote. 
Yonge St., on Monday evening. 
In the absence of the president, 
Mrs. A. A. Cook, Miss Jean 
Powell presided. Feature of the 
evening was a book review by 
Mrs. Fred Caulfie.M. 



ark nun. dim; in Toronto 

The Aurora Hulldtng company Js 
busily engaged with n lurge job in 
Toronto for Hrodey-Oiaimln. fur- 
riem on Yonge HI. A complete 
new front Is being lUHtAlled as well 
as other alteiutlons and Improve* 
meats to the pieutluc*. 






&* 



■ . 



LAIIY <;<>!,Fi:itS MKKT 

The Indies' section of the Aurora 
golf cluh met at the home of Mra. 
John Hrownfng, Temperance St., 

I list Thursday mid IIMlfa complete 
trraitgcincntji for I he year's pro- 
gram. Mrs. Clifford Case, presi- 
dent of the club, piexldcd over the 
meeting. 

WOMEN'S LIBERAL CLUH 

WILL ENTERTAIN MAR. 9 

The Aurora Women's Liberal 
club will entertain at a tea in 
honor of Mrs. C. II. Widdifield, 
president of the Ontario Women's 
Liberal Association on Saturday, 
March !). at the homo of Mrs. 
James Whimster, Victoria St., 
Aurora, from 3.30 to 5.30 p.m. 

All members, ex-members and 
friends of the Women's Liberal 
club arc invited to be present. 

Col W. P, Mulock will also be 
J a guest at the lea, 

^ ' :: v - •' 

* rf - > _ . . 



WIN EUCHRE PRIZES 

Winners at the euchre held 
recently by Khna Rebckah lodge 
were: ladies, first, Mrs. George 
Walker; second, Mrs. W. J. Mer- 
chant; men, Bel, Smith first. 
George Banbury second. 

Mrs. Walker, who has been a 
member of the lodge for many 
years, and is at present district 
president, had never won n 
euchre prize at her home lodge 
previous to this occasion. 



WHERE TAXES GO 



The following tabulation was 
prepared by officials of the town 
clerk's office and was presented 
to council on Monday evening by 
Deputy-Reeve O. K. Sparks. For 
each dollar paid by the taxpayer, 
the money Is expended an follow*. 
The figures are based on Inst year's 
expend It iiich find receipts. 
Hank loan and payments 
Comity levy 
Garbage . 

Insunmce 

Salaries 

Maintenance of Htdldlngs .. 
Office supplies and printing 

Giants 

Protection and legal 

Public health 

Disposal plant operation 

Police . . 



EXPECTS TO MOVE 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Doo- 
littte, Catharine Ave., have re- 
ceived word from their son. 
Clayton, who is a member of the 
Calgary Highlanders, that his 
regiment exjiecls to bo moved 
eastward to Toronto or Kingston 
in the next few weeks. 



GIVBS TEA TO ASSIST FINNS 

Mrs. Charles Fry, Temperance 
S? M gave a well attended bridge 
ami tea in aid of the Fnnnish 
relief fund last week. 



■ • # * * 



• • 



« • 



• t * 



* 4 



f » * 



¥ " 



Fire prevention 

Social seivice 

Street lighting* 

Kducatlon ., 

I. Unary upkeep 

Debenture reduction and In- 

teieM 

Highways 



* * ^ 



1.3S3 

a.'jso 

1.361 

1.768 

sj.(»oa 

1.022 
1.07 1 
0.635 
I.U35 
0.418 
0.305 
2.203 
0.070 
7.6*3 
2.WI 
32.220 
0.031 

20\893 

•M00 



CANDIDATE WILL SPEAK 

HERE SATURDAY 

The opening gun in the politi- 
cal battle on the local front will 
be fired on Saturday evening in 
Mechanics' hall, when u meeting 
will be held on behalf of Rev. 
Capt. George Dix, national gov- 
ernment candidate, Scheduled 
to address the meeting are A. 
Mollis Acres, M.L.A. for Carlcton, 
and one of the fiery debaters in 
the local legislature, and F. G. 
Gardiner, K.C., reeve of Forest 
Hill village, and one of the best 
known municipal legislators in 
York county. 



DEFEAT PICKERING 
BASKETBALL TEAMS 



. * - — 



i 



$1.00 

<Kditor\s note: Under social 
service l.s grouped relief. The re- 
cclntH and expendltuies of the 
electric llu,ht and watei works de- 
partments are not Included In the 
above. Hnlurk'rt, office expenses, 
etc., iiVe In addition charged pto- 

poitionatoly to these department*.) 



~ • > 



. __ . . „ 



/ — 



Aurora high .school basketball 
teams took Pickering College 
teams into camp on Tuesday 
afternoon in a double-header. 
Aurora juniors won handily, 
20-5. while the seniors won 22-9. 

Today's matches with Ncw- 
iniirket high .school will have an 
important hearing on the cham- 
pionships. A loss fin* the seniors 
will give the championship to 
Richmond Hill, while the juniors 
will have the edge on the purple 
and gold invaders if they win, 
6s they .still have a match to re- 
play with the Newmarket school. 



Issuing u statement this week. 
Col. W. P. Mulock. North York's 
representative in parliament since 
1031, and Liberal candidate again, 
expressed general satisfaction with 
the progress of the election cam- 
paign and expressed his gratitude 
to the ycores of volunteer workers 
In all parts of the riding working 
for his re-elect Ion on March 20, 

•*I find the people's foremost in- 
terest Is the prosecution of Cana- 
da's war effort, and that every- 
where there Is approval of the very 
effective work done so far. and u 
general desire to keep Canada's 
war effort united by n continuance 
of the present government," he 
said. 

Reviewing the war effort. Col. 
Mulock, himself a veteran of the 
last Croat War, stated that the 
first division of Canadian volunteer 
troops, fully equipped, well fed and 
clothed. Is now In RiiKhind, » 
second division Is now In training 
in Canada and plans for a third 
division hnv<- been completed. 

Ou the economic front, he said, 
theie had been the utmost co-oper- 
atlou with (heat Britain and It 
would !><• tin- maximum Canada's 
resources could provide. 

"The war supply hoard," he said, 
"is Canada's guarantee against 
war-time piofitccrlng. The piompt 
orguni/atlon of this board makes 
impossible war-time profited ing 
such as tarnished Canada's wai 
effort In the lust war. The body 
Is composed of the foremost Indus- 
trialists In Canada. Its chairman 
Js president of Fold Motor Com- 
pany of Canada, who Is nstdstcd by 
outstanding experts drawn from nil 
branches of Canada's economic 
fabric. 

"These men." said Col. Mulock, 
"were appointed by the present 
government without any thought 
or icgatd for political considera- 
tions, and assure a steady flow of 
the sinews of wnr with a minimum 
of dlHhuuillon of the country's 
peacetime endeavours. 

"The War supply board." he 
said, "contiols the buying of all 
materials Canada needs for the 
successful prosecution of ttie war. 
airplanes, ships, locomotives, uni- 
forms, guns, ammunition, bread, 
butter, meals ami everything. It 
buys for the Canadian government, 
the Ihltlsh government and the 
French government. The boiiiil 
has initiated and continues the 
policy of competitive buying In all 

Its purchases. 

"It has placed, In Canada with 
Canadian Minis for Canadian work- 
men, aiders totalling mare than 
$10(1,000.000. The hoard has suc- 
cessfuly unified Canadian Industry 
with th<> single aim In mind, the 
most effective utilization of our 
lesources and Industry to fur I her 
the successful prosecution of the 
war. 

"Canada's war effort. In every de* 
pai t men t, has been so well organ- 
ised and established as It concerns 
our fighting forces on land, on sea 
and in the nlr, and on the economic 
front, In the matter of supply and 
financing, that I know the people 

of Canada would not want to risk 




enes 



- i . 



v. 



. • 



a 4-1 






Kingsway File Protest 

With O.H.A, Against 

Tigers' Captain 

In a thrill-packed battle, made 
more so by slow ice and a roll- 
ing puck, Aurora Tigers took 
Joe Primeau's Upper Canada 
College sextet into camp 4-i in 
the first of a two out of three 
game series at the local arena on 
Monday evening. 

Aurora were forced to play 
without the* services of Captain 
Jimmy Cummings, owing to a 
protest as to Cumming's eligibil- 
ity having been filed with the 
O. H. A. late Monday afternoon 
by Kingsway club. Grant Cook, 
rookie relief centre of the Tigers, 
took over the centre duties and 
made good in a big way in his 
first real test. Cook snared the 
last two goals, which definitely 
put the game on ice and his 
poke-checking was most effect- 
ive. Upper Canada presented a 
fast, husky, well-coached squad 
that were plenty ready to hand 
out punishment to the locals. 
Michaniuk's third period goal, 
with Aurora playing a man short, 
was the pay-off effort of the 
night. 

Aurora opened up fast and the 
prep schoolers matched strides. 
The locals wero twice short- 
handed, before Donkin took a 
pass from Michaniuk, and drove 
home a hard shot which Lawson 
could not hold at 11.10, Staff- 
ord, giant U.C.C. star, drew two 
penalties, but Aurora could not 
capitalize on these breaks. 

In the second period Urquhart 
tied the score as he took Mara's 
pass at the blue-line and rifled 



U.C.C. WINS SECOND 

GAME OF PLAY-OFFS 

Upper Canada College de- 
feated Aurora Tigers 9-5 last 
night at the Mnple Leaf 
Gardens, in the second game 
of the best two-out-of-thr«e 
game scries, in which the 
Tigers were victors the first 
game. It Is not yet known 
when the third game will be 
played. 

• 

home a sure goal p*.st Tunncy 
from close in. Cook, Lowe and 
R idler all drew penalties and 
both teams pressed hard, with 
Tunney making some brilliant 
saves. Mara received a jolt from 
Pepper Martin towards the end 
of the period, which slowed up 
the flashy centre player con- 
siderably. 

Curtis drew a penalty in the 
third period, and the collegians 
really went on a surge of attacks. 
Frank Michaniuk sneaked to the 
blue and white blue-line, and as 
Martin broke up a Toronto rush 
he flipped the puck to the un- 
covered left winger, who streak- 
ed in for a beautiful goal. At 
the 13-minute mark Cook took 
the puck in the Upper Canada 
zone off Thompson's stick and 
put the rubber past the visiting 
goalie with ease. Ridter now 
began to lose his head and mix 
freely. Finally he laid Donkin 
low with a vicious slash to 
receive a major penalty. Cook 
then took Michaniuk's pass, with 
two of the visitors on his neck, 
and wound up on Lawson/s 
doorstep after a tidy brush with 
the opposition for a soft touch. 



■- 



. 



■ 



Tigers Defeat Kingsway, 
Take Junior B Group Title 



-\ 



. .1 






Kingsway Not Up Tc 

Usual Form In Last 

Half Of Game 



■ • 



Before the largest crowd of the 
season, Aurora Tigers, flashing 
the form that won them plaudits 
early in the season, skated West 
Toronto Kingsways into the ice 
to score a brilliant 8-3 victory 
that brought Aurora its first 
group title in Junior B hockey, in 
Aurora last Friday evening. « 

Kingsway provided stiff oppo- 
sition for over half the game, but 
a penalty to Eddie Bowler, clever 
winger of the visitors, gave the 
locals the break they needed and 
from then on they were never 
in difficulties. Next round 
opponents will be Upper Canada 
College, winner of the "prep" 
school group. 

Kingsway started out in a 
determined offensive and Bowler 
finally got the opening marker 
at 3.42 as Fox set up the play. 
Curtis was penalized for inter- 
ference few minutes later, aiul 
Frank Michaniuk broke away to 
beat everyone but Dyson. Care- 
ful hockey kept the invaders out 
and when Curtis came back on, 
Cummings handed Donkin a pass 
out which "Pete" placed with 
ease behind Dyson. Scott 
brought the crowd to its feet 15 
seconds later as he stick-hnndtcd 
his way deep into the West Tor- 
onto zone and, using Donkin as 
a decoy, drilled home an ankle- 
high bull's eye to give Aurora 
the lead. From then until near 
the final bell Dyson was in con- 
tinual hot water, but managed to 
kick them out, and in the dying 
moments of the period Howie 
Worgan broke away alone to 
heat everyone, including Tunney. 
Tiger supporters . felt perturbed 
and the visitors skated off full of 
confidence. 



WHITE ROSE WIN IN 

RE-PLAYED GAME 

In a re-play of their protested 
match, which had given Vaudorf 
the round over White Rose in the 
Stouffville series. White Rose 
took a brilliant 8-6 win in over- 
time from last year's title hold- 
ers. Charlie Case in goal, and 
Tim Saul, who garnered five 
goals, were the stars of the 
Roses. Max Reesor of Markham 
handled the game. 



. • 



HOLSTEIN UANQUKT 

WILL RE MARCH 12 

For the past four years, the 
York County Holstein club has 
held an annual banquet about 
this time of the year to start off 
tile club year's activities. They 
are now completing arrange- 
ments for their banquet to be held 
tit Noble ton on Wednesday, 
March 13. This banquet b held 
at « different point in the county 
each year. 

This year's program is proving 
exceptionally popular. The guest 
speaker is to be Russell T. Kclley 
of Hamilton, who is one of the 
most outstanding after-dinner 
speakers in the province, and is 
quite as humorous as one might 
suspect from the name. Enter- 
tainment is bciug provided by 
Rex Slocum, the popular magi- 
cian from Toronto and petite 
Gwen Robb of Woodbridge, in 
her tap and acrobatic dancing. 

Any of the Holstein breeders 
who have not yet secured their 
tickets are advised to got In 
touch with their near director or 
Secretary K F. Ramsay of 
Sharon, without delay, as any 
unsold tickets will be put on 
sale next week in the Noblcton 
district. 



; 






^ -- 



.- . 



CLASSIFIED 



LOCAL BRANCH ASKS 
FOR BLOOD DONORS 






In connection with the "blood- 
bank" campaign of Hie Canadian 
Rctl Cross, whereby those on the 
home front are offering their 
blood for transfusion purposes 
for the wounded overseas, the 
local brand) of the Red Cross is 
conducting u registration of those 
wilting to contribute to the 
bank. '* 

The blood donor gives his 
blood in Canada and .it is pre- 
served until needed elsewhere. 
Mrs. W. A. JohnUm of Kennedy 
St., telephone '(31, or ESyart Pitt- 
tier, telephone' 86rl2, will pro- 
vide full information for those 
wishing to register. First regis- 
tration with the Aurora branch 
was that of Harold LaValle. 
Centre St. 



FOR SALE 



1 * 



* * 



•TV 



For Hah* -One baby carriage ttlttl 
one baby'a ciih. Telephone Aurora 

60. cAtfa 4 



_* 



'? 



Fur miip .-. IMS Koid tie luxe - ^^ 
concli, III pnrfect condition. Wilt 
sell cheap for cash, or will swap' i 

for horses, pigs, cows, etc. Charles 
Case. 2nd concession of Whit- 
church, telephone Aurora Stro. 

cAtwS 



,* v- 






Kra printing prices are low. Era 
printing quality Is high. Turn your 
Job over to Kra printers nnd let 
tht>m do your worrying for yon. 

the danger of disrupting this effort 
hy a ctinupt of Kovetmucut at this 

lime." 



.---.--- 
.-.- 



For *ate -Fair of young hnises. 
nged three mid four. Splendid ani- 
mals. Priced for quick sale, Charles ; | 
Case, 2nd concession of Whit- 
church, telephone Aurora $lro. 

cAlwS 

FOR RENT 



For mil — two or three rooms, 
unfurnished. Reasonable. Apply 
16 Larmont St.. Aurora. cAlwa 



HELP WANTED 



' 



Iv 



-. - eg 



Help wanted -Girt wanted, aged 
20-30, must be fond of children. 
All conveniences. Would prefer to 
live In. Apply Aurora, telephone & 
or write box tOi. .. Atflt V; 



MISCELLANEOUS 






■ £■■ :'•''- :-- 



1* 



:Jr*& 



Wanted— Good used barn timber. 
Will wreck old b.uns. Aurorn Vi 
Ruildnig Compnny. ,., - r . cA3\v3 /;' ' 



.. . 










. 



* 



■ - . 



V _ 



v*' * * 



:■£■■" 



■ 



. 






■ 



SIX 



THE NEWMARKET ERA. THURSDAY. MARCH 7TH. 1940 



yfe 



»; •> 




VICTORIA SQUARE 

PLAN MEW METHODS 
FOR SUNDAY-SCHOOL 

- 

Disagreeable wenther had its 
cited on church attendance on 
Hun day. Rev. Mr. Macdonald 
preached a very Inspiring sermon 
In the United church In the after- 
noon on the text, "Uehoid I stand 
nt the door nnd knock/' Rev. 3; 20. 
The choir rendered the anthem. 
M#!ut This We Know/* and follow- 
ing tho sermon, by special request, 
they sans J. Lincoln Hairs gospel 

nonx* "Behold I stand at the 



Ited If he shall gain the whole , methods that were presented at the 
world arid lose his own soul." St. i recent Sunday-school convention at 
Matthew 1G: 26. iMnrkhnm. 

The Junior Farmers and In-| A meeting of the official board 
3tltute held their monthly meeting |of the Victoria Square charge will 

on 



S^doprS 



In the community hall on Tuesday 
night, when the annual election of 
officers was held. 

Mr. and Mrs. Egbert Avtson en- 
tertained the choir on Thursday 
evening, when n good rehearsal 
was held, followed by a social half- 
hour. 

The choir is very happy to an- 
nounce that they have been .suc- 
cessful in securing the Toll j 
Brothers* travelogue, "Hitch Hik- J 
Ing Through Centra! and South j 
America," and it will be given in { 



be held in the Square church 
Tuesday evening, March 12. 



Schomberg 



the United church on 



v" 



mother Joseph Cobcr preached May 7 



SB* 



In the jfelec Hill church on Sun- 
day evening on the subject, "Profit 
!/ nnd Low." basing his sermon on; „ 

the text "For what is a man prof- 'means of putting into practice the 



Schomberg hockey team are 
now in the finals after defeating 
Sutton on the Bradford ice last 
Monday night. Everyone is 
proud of tho successful players 
both in -oftball nnd hockey. 

'I he Women's Association of 
Tuesday, j the United church met in the 
church on Thursday afternoon 



EVERSLEY 

HARD TIMES SOCIAL 

IS BIG SUCCESS 



KW-J 



The Sunday-school executive wlllj |Jj Sl weak, 
hold a meeting next Monday even- f\ x0 weekly Lenten service of 
Ing and will try to adopt ways and 



r-.< .: - ' 



'if- 



-V>;' 






■ H "* 












f**»-V 



ft- 



*£*- 



-* ' _ 



!i>;. 



V 









-T' 




l^^S^^-^^g--Xc>^I^u>«/'*.w. 






■:'U' ':■■ 


^ * 


- V* - 1' 



\ 



■ 



SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE 

Electrical Appliances 

Sporting Goods 

Builders* Supplies 



MARTIN-SENOUR'S 100 PERCENT PURE 

PAINT - ENAMELS - VARNISHES 



the Anglican church was held 
last week at the home of Mrs. 
Stanley Weir. 

The Women's Institute spon- 
sored another euchre on Wed- 
nesday night of last week in the 
clubroom. The crowd was small, 

jonly eight tables. 

| The A.Y.P.A. is preparing a 

i play. "The Antics of Andrew-" 
'I hey met for practice lait Fri- 
day night at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Carter. Mrs. C. 
Marchant is directing the play. 
j The weather over the weekend 
I was anything but pleasant for 
| motorists. Sunday's rain made 
! pavements slippery and walking 
impossible. 

Mr. Harry Kay of the Royal 
i Canadian Air Force at Camp; nags, 
j Eoricn spent Sunday with his 
parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Kay. 



Rain and ice interfered with 
the Eversley church service on 
Sunday morning. The Httmber 
hill was covered with ice — no 
salt and sand to soften the ice, 
so the hill was not safe and gave 
trouble. Jake Bak was on hand 
with ashes and gave the help 
needed. There was no service. 

Joshua Oliver Ferguson, 

youngest son of the late Thomas 
Ferguson, died in Toronto* on 
Saturday morning as the result 
of a stroke. Mr. Ferguson had 

suffered a slight stroke in the 
autumn and had recovered from 
it fairly well, when he was 
.seized by a heavy stroke and 
passed away within the hour. 

His sister, Mrs. Robt. Gellatly, 
King City, had visited him a 
short time previously. His wife, 
formerly Almeda Simpson of 
King, and a family survive him. 

Eversley Young People's held 
their devotional meeting Inst 
Monday at Miss Jessie Monk- 
man's home in King City, with 

a good attendance and a good 
program. 

On Wednesday night the W.A. 
held a hard times social at Mrs. 
Jas. Wells'. There was a large 
attendance, and no signs of hard 
times about the supper. But 
some came in rags, if not on 
or dressed in a 



few weeks In Newmarket, 

The Y.P.S. will hold their weekly 
meeting at the home of Mr. nnd 
Mr.s. Clifton Copson on Thursday 
evening. 

A St. Patrick's tea. Is being held 
hi the church basement on March 
1 under the auspices Of the Snow- 
ball Women's Association. Slides 

will be shown on the screen of 
views of Ireland. 



KINO CITY 

KING HOCKEYISTS 

DEFEAT RINGWOOD 



The King hockey team played 

two games last week with Ring- 
wood on Tuesday and Thursday 
night.?, with goals to count. The 
score was: Tuesday, King 2, 
Ringwood 3: Thursday, King 8. 
Ringwcod 2. 
This brings the local team into 



^ Mrs. Win. Carson leturncd 
Friday after spending a week 
with her mother, Mrs. Prosier, 

Newmarket. 

MlSies Margurct nnd Verna 
Hiduelt spent Sunday with their 
friends. Misses Jean and Audrey 
Prosser, Toronto. 

Misses Vera and Helen Hunter 
aim Mr. Marvin Hunter attended 
the concert of Mr. Htmnisett tint! 
his Fred Victor Mission orches- 
tra, sponsored by the missionary 
convenor of the presbytery* in 
Aurora, on Tuesday, Feb. 27. 

A quilting was held at the 
home of Mrs. Winters on Monday 
afternoon. About 2J were pres- 
ent. They dL a quilt for Mrs. 
Ilarland as a parting remem- 
brance. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ha r land leave 
for Toronto this week. Mr. liar* 
land is &u\r.% on a bus route in 
the city. 

The final night of the Y.P.U. 



the finals, but no date is a* yet ^ , hc n ,c j- on Tuesday Feb 27. 
... . , ,.'... ,i The meeting was preceded by a 

banquet. The school-room and 



definite for the games. 

The hockey club is sponsoring 
a euchre and dance on Friday 
night in the Masonic hall. The 
proceeds are to go towards 
equipment. 

The Laskay W. M. S. are hold- 
ing their regular monthly meet- 
ing at the parsonage this Wed- 
nesday, March u\ The special 
speaker will be Mrs. Burbridge 



tables were decorated with daf- 
fodils and St. Patrick novelties, 
which made a very attractive 

setting. 

Following the banquet short 
speeches were made by Rev. M. 
E. Burch. Rev. Mr. Galloway and 
Rev. Douglas Davis. Then there 
were the final classes and a clos- 
ing inspirational worship ser- 



m 






from Korea. - s , . .. — 

The Ki„ e W. M. S. ., holding . «£ SuVn » °.»™, » «-* 



FOREIGN EXCHANGE 

CONTROL BOARD 

REGULATIONS 

Importers, Exporters, owners of Torelgu 
Securities, and those travelling who re- 
quite information, or are in doubt as to 
the proper procedure to follow, are invited 
to enquire at our nearest branch. 

The knowledge and experience of out 
Foreign Exchange Department are avail- 
able to help solve your problems. 

BANK40R0HTO 

Incorporated i>$$ 



CK 

church 

special missionary 






Stf 



3?-:.- 



PURE LINSEED OIL 

PURE TURPENTINE 

PAINT BRUSHES for every purpose 




m QQftury MEftCBANOtse s» 






Pottageville 



velvet speaker will be Miss Evelyn s «rvio with Mfca MUchOH *h* 

sewn. The pmo-winner* for J Mitchell, ttie travelUng secretary »n.v*liL' 



ERA WANT ADS BRING RESULTS 







i . 



IL \y 



ROUND TRIP BARGAIN FARES 

MARCH 15 - 16 - 17 from NEWMARKET 



< Mrs. Bert Wheidon of Toronto 
spent a week with Mrs. J. Cut- 

; UH£. 

Everton Paton, who recently ] 

uncetv.ent an operation, is out 

oi the hospital and is slaying 

with his sister in Toronto. 

1 Ihe Y. P. U. held its meeting 

j at the United church last Wed- 

i noscay. Minutes were read by 

! Leon. Erickson. Howard Paton 

j read the scripture lesion. Owing 



CUV 



:i = 



m 



m And Iron, all stations bctWWH TROUT CP.KKK and KING Incl. j Jj,* VXsoiTNfce oSmSSTiiMW 
" . Including MIDLAND. I'KNKTANO and MEAFOP.D Branch Lines, j Sf/C . at wllil contests prepared by 

TO TORONTO - BUFFALO lt*n*K. Rose. Afterwards Chin- 

Bfantfwd, Brockvllte. Belleville. Chatham. Cornwall, Codetlch, Cuclph. ' "* ihecfcers created the fun lor j , ?lt ; hairdressers 
HAMILTON, NIAGARA. FALLS, Owon Sound. St. Catharines. Sarnla. ; '"J* 1 ^* £*, ^!X' Will bei 

Southampton. MM . t St . p fit .,- s d t tht . j ^^^ lt , npt . r;im ,. 

United thuich PottagevjJle by ; fedt . ration jn Kin „ Unit( . d cbl| ,, 



ftr» 



r^fc ■ -^ * * « 



hard times' costumes were Mrs. 
Howard Neill and Arthur Bovair. 

The program was well varied 
and fuJl of real entertainment. 
Mr.;. Cohen's reading was well 
received, also those of Ross 
Bovair and Marie Ball. The 
jokcF, with local settings, by 
E;:ith Bovair, were very laugh- 
provoking. Instrumental select- 
ions were given by Mrs. Rawl- 
ings and Frances Ross and o 
£olo. "My Grandfather's Clock.*' 
by Lloyd Thompson. 

Hilda Jones conducted a quiz 
game, giving each one present a 
qui/, to answer. This was a n<.od 
exercise. Annie Ferguson con- 
ducted a game and contest, the 
ansv/ers containing the word 
"Green." 

Miss Jessie Gellatly attended 

convention in 
; the Royal York hotel last week. 

The oratorical contest held in 



for the W. M. S. in the west and W.M.S.. 
northern Canada. 



„ Rocr^tmy for tH* tnttt-J 
as rpecia] weaker. Sh' 
Witt toil of th<! w.-.j,; in the wett 
nnd north, A"; aro invited :o ;h:? 
intuicstinj: ^-ivicc. to b* ho'.J ir. 
the Kinic City Cnit«l church or. 
Sunday moinini?. 



On Saturday, March 2. the 
wedding of Miss Reta Doreeu 
Downey, Bolton, to Mr, Charles 
John Hume, Schomberg, was 
quietly solemnized by Rev. . 
Douglas Davis at the King par- Mayhem at Mas* 

scnage. The attendants were a Ut*hr*v was rnv!t*d :» d:n-«: 
Miss Margaret Alfreda Hender- During the ineal he wa* a*:oaiJhvi 
son and Mr. Vomer Carr. The :« hear the youns: dau$rhTe* of the 
couple will reside on the eigiith house state that a person n:u*: v * 
concession of King. . verv brave the^e tlays to so : 



- . ■ . - 



Congratulations are extended c, "«?/\ 
from the community to Mr. and |h IjR 



o you *3_v that 



Z!.<- 



' lh<» Siphon 

on the » nocaiI ,V ; . 



M r.s, A U b rey A rcl i i ba Id 
birth of a son and to Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Busby on the birth ( 'j fty 
of a son. 

Mr. Walter Hambly of Sudbury 
was home for n couple of days 
last week. 



taut rsw ch::j 
heard papa tell mamma ';%*; 

there Wttj a tn*: #hot tn 
pulpit, the can-.-:: w; t > in th< 



.... 



• < 



5>.. . 



choir 



tho 

arid the 
choir." 



murdered 

ot c.ir.:.<: 



►v 






A**vA 



twn* 



• •t' 



VSX53 ^O 
' " 'HAT 



S N *' ^ 



FARMERS' MARKET 

PaSMcRS AMD TCV.s5^r.< a 51 
MAKE IT AS vY-.dslY <NOW\ K% rC3, ... 

DAY, MARCH 29 
FRIDAY AFTERNOOHS 



FR 



! ~ 



-'/ 



' . % .' 



• . 






*>•: 






CN "- 



« - 



iSs.w^.u.'T :c^/; :* t.\z^ 



c>> 






• • 



sar'v-: 



March 15, JG — To Orav#nhut»t. Kracebridge, Wuntsvilte, Callandtr, 
North Kay, Patty Sound, Sudbury* Capreol, V/e£tr«e, I»ng)ac # G«r&!dton, 

&eaidrnoi€. 



jng 
night 



was well i 









L'ti. :- 



*.' ■■:■■ 



M«1 ' 



r~r i' 



March to * 10 

Ftotn any one station to any other utation rifcxned below: 

AJIa/^dale Callander ColJio^wood Me^ford 

JJan It (Horn*: of world- Oiavenhurst Midland 

/2r8cebri4gf- famed I>ionne HunUvJUe rCewmatket 

Hurk'e FftHtf Quintuplet*) Martyr*' Shrine OriJiJa, Penetan^ 

.- -^, . _ ^ ^ 

i\^ v F&ut, Ticket*, Return Umtte, Train Inforr/iation from Agents. Ask 
*'* ' tor ilaadblll. Consult TlBW Tao!e for Train Service to and from a!i 

t**AnU. T77if 



the Women's Association. After \ j ast yMm 

supper slides of Old Ireland rtlLn^ uud v' c ?;;: aSiwSy! 

be sMWff. Lveryone >s urged to ■ The youn| , , Je w||0 rcdtClj iiV 
earn* m ^urday evening, ; & mei shoy/ei , |narktd . ||>i|i|v 
y*'<tt\n l'j, at $M p.m. 1 ' 



■^v 



I'lXK ORC11AUO 









. Miss Verna Houghton of Tor- 
ontv and Miss Elsie Houghton of tft r CC1T ni ., UITr . ir 

Newton Robinson spent the \ ULrLAT BALLANTRAl 
weekend with their parents, Mr. 
.and Mrs. J. I*. Houghton. 



rr 



SCHOOL TEAM 8-4 






'-*( 



- i 



l *^ " 1 



-,-;,'. 



CANADIAN NATIONAL 



j;urly to ii*4i 
Grocer -And now let me warn 
you that early houi.s are the rule 

in this store. 

New hoy - That** ;jood. You 
can't close any too *utly for rue. 



M-i 



The school hoekiry team, with 
1 W. if. Hutchlri.f'Jii i| h captain, 
j |/l.-iy«'<| the Ralluriltae Nehool team 

I on Sat ui day. 'I'Jie Jiwjm vtntt K i in 
favor of I'lue Oiehnrd. 



I was Connecting Neighbours k 




rr^^s^ww^^^^^^ff^ 









. • • 



.» . -.». . *— %.* -^ - 






• 



iS?i! -:--v vj • v 



V .-V -* 



■ - 




. . .- 

ors of North York 



*fU 



: ^. 



VOTE FOR 



<?.ii% 



' * 



\ * 



^» t 



. * ^ 



^ . 



>, s 









r- -I 



If ■ - - - 

t |r,vv - 



- ^. 



: 



'. ■• •- -. 



-- 



- ■ • Z;.-.. 



» ^ -» 



S 



-; 



- • 



;**i 






■.. •• v 







. .-.*« 



3»« 













1 . 




&*< -%'-'*! V 



*'-^5pS? 









,v - 















> K - j\. 



^vr 



* 






r- 1 >' 



r;^ - :■ 



.--- 



.*- ' 



** _ * j 



8& 



. *■ 



J I. i 



■(£ 



.-■j h *2 



>V, 









t .'\ 



'* 






f * 



■ ♦ 







a 



^. 



. "» * 



r* r , ^ 



^: 



z&-p?& 



■■■■:- -:: : ^:- . 



• >-,' - 



;:■'■: 



L^.: 



. 



- 



>*-.ji 



' *- 



C 



- i"*.^ 



-. t ^ 




■tr 



? 







» 



* «-* - ^H ^^ ^^v ^H ^h - ■ ^mr 






w s* «: 



1 



' 



&* 



*; 






^•;- 



1 



. */» 



A * * 



— Pf^'i! 



>^^, 



%rf»" 



rv^VI 



r-^ 



L> 



* t * ^ ** * 






- - ■****^:"** r» 



- ^ 



' f" 



- - ^' t. , 



1 *-^ 



r^*j.*i 



*'■ 






y * ^'"s- ^ t 



r#if - 



: r V7> 



.? 









His record of service merits your support 



ir f :-: 



->: 



n.:; 



*j'#»- >** 



w* »*;<• j 



:SSI , *V 



^^'il^fi^tfey'NbaTil Y'OItK LIIiI3nW^ASSOCUATfON^>£g^> d 



. 



-;^-*:^ 



JVio.ie who .'cttftided the |*:iiiex«k« 
-v*ehil on Krldriy evening erijoye'l 
ji wood HtiJ'ffei ;ni'l :t tint' f (i ok Mini 
The next mee-Unj; of the com 
rrionliy ehrh v/h| he at the aehw.l 
on Thursdny evenlriK. Mnieh 1-1 
The cjdJh provided a Juneji ami itn, 

#t'JM Irml TliHl.Hd'iy, Then* v/ii.s 
also c'lfll/fftilflfty nUn'.Uxi: 'Mm* l*|«e 
Oieliaid K/iierprlsf: wrw read hy 

MlA II. V/ieke. Aeeoidion M'h'i' 
lions wen* Kiven hy Atlna ||. Hop*. 

find n ii-^iH/ii; hy Mlh» O. It««slwh-li. 
a |*lario nolo hy Mih?* K. Ain>iiiij:< 
and a .ioii|; hy Oie i;|ils A |»layM. 

"The Ail flrMliV' V/an |;lVi#i, and a 
nnine, "l.ea|i Year I0o|ai»ulii/' mil j 

filleted hy Mrn. Aiiiill»f;t'. iilni a 
eontent hy Man. ft, liiniidon. 

Tlie irfilh ho|ie.f i«> |iienelil (In 
play, -Thi; l'«th Atirma (lie Mill; 
Menu the lulifdle of Mureh 

M/rt IloiilthiH JueiiH of Uiniifloii 
vlnttiui tht: Hlken nn Hilt HI day 

Mrs. It. WhlUey hau uloMie.it 
home 'ifiei H|ieridhi)' lw«# w<t>b 
With Hvr falhei. Ml <'-. t> Mlnlli 
hra.s». j 

Mi. and Mia. ftohhinnii, limn 
HaMkaUhev/au. vl»H<«! Mi it UnU 
flie'Ml's einfei. Mil M III llli.(;i * 

ami lumily, lanl wi-ili. 

Mm. .t. Kmrl H/uii| Mtfiitlay 
Willi Mi. and Mia P. Ki'iim^ly In 
Toimilo. 

MIh.i I, I In wllii. Mi ami Mm 
It. Defter J nml VV K fMke liad 
Hnialay dinner wlih Mi. nnd Mix 
fleo MproKpiti and family. 

MlS It, Wlrke, 1 )<HI II Id ami 
llaihaia Hpetit lh«* werlien.l will* 
hei |fai»r|il». Mi. nml MM, HUi&t, ,,t 
VVhllhy. 

M|j|. U HfHtXiiiH vlrtitr.l M| lt 

l(illlhij;ei anil Mm. .1. Tiiiimy uiu 
day lahl Week. 

Bloomin^lon 



! 



L.LI 



w * 










Iff 



^_^ 



^:- 



r ' 



r- — 



^", 



W 



C5 



.a 



«. - 






X 



^ 



/' 



fe^ 



jJ 



- - --o 



^ 



& 



- K 



v- 



fc 



»\v- 






\ 



'" A» 



*»na 



«r 






> n 



^i- .-. 



->- *r 



w- 



mfi 



-> 



,- l^>* 



\ _ 



« ' 



.* r* 



? • ^ 



/i 






.v f 



\«* 



Suppose today you call us ami say, "I want 
a telephone installed in my home." 

The installer comes — in a matter of 
hours, perhaps minutes. For an hour or 
so he works around the house, then makes 
final tests and says, "Your telephone is 
connected now, sir." 

lie means, of course, chat he has con- 
nected it to the central office in your 
locality. I le mii^Iit very well say — 

"Now your telephone is connected to 
all your friends, relations, and trades- 
people, like the grocer, the butcher, the 
(raker, the demise, the laundry, the hos- 
pital, and so on. 

"Yes, and it is connected to the tele- 
plumes ol thousands of people you don't 
know hue may want to call some day — to 
millions of telephones iu other parts of 

Canada and throughout the civilized world 
— even to ships at sea. M 

llow completely life has changed since 
this Company he^au sixty years ago with 
2,100 Mihscrihers. Today more than 785,000 
Hell telephones in Ontario and Quebec 
transmit upwards of 5\'z million calls in 
the average day. They register the heart- 
beats of the country's life. 






i 
I 



3 



3 

I 



i 












'^ * 



,X< 



^ 



M 



i 



(t 



> 



NOW IT 



' 



* < 



*t - 



( 






r& 



'IVuoiifo Cleii- 

nlm i» Ti-niiy 
a|i|»i«n 
l.i maklni; u 'pl'iitlnl 



Ml.'i. Itiilh Willi I V 1 el in mil hmm 
lanl Week ffiilli Ihn 
eml Imnjillnl W hell I 
miifei winl mi imiiiiflon tut 
dlellli. Him 
H'riiVeiy. 

'HUM. l A'it(;li| .NpriM tin? 
a( lli-lhertilu. 

Htl| Tniiiiiiri wa.s home flow 
Vim illy far the weekend. 

Mi. fi Motloil'ri Momlay M'lmul 
UlilrlH hetd u ena|lihmli' |»m ly nl 
Mr. <l I.i'innn'rt |aM Wrdin-.s.lay 
evenlliK A Veiy eii|oynhl<> \\nu\ 
wn.i api'iil hy nil. 

Myjii|»nlhy In <*Hlemh'd fa \u& 
W. Vmnthnii hi |hu dcalh of hei 
tn\U*r, Mi, \V. Co|i|ihlH, , 

The Y.|* ft. niel at ttm home fit 
Mr. and Mm. Mi-iImiI Mmmll hntl 
Kiklay eveiihi|(. 



*1 






> 



*'* 



J 






/ 






- 



CiM' 



2£ 



tiM.t 



k 



'*+ A 



1 



J v 



>S 



ri'S 



"^'.X, 



v 



'4 l»> 



r'^TJ 



*\:>/N^ 



^. - *N:--y-*a« 



K'^.HW'fc 



!'-v 



' — -**»•.», -* , ii 



SNOWBALL 



ms 




Th,. many frlendu .*f Mr Win. 
Karien. Mi., will he hoiiv |<i Iimiu 
he H HeihMIHly III nt hi* Imine In if 

Mr. Mowaril llalm.-i i-. aha» „h 
the rtlck tint, the le.nitl nf a fall a 

week mm, injnihiK hirt le«. 

A l-llKr ll)Hil1a<r ef |uii|ile ftutn 

Oil:i vlctulty utleinleil the lmiii|ini 
n|mii«iH'D<l hy the Auioin UKilml 
total Hoolety hint Frklay evening. 
held in tho hlKh ftchnnl, Aurora, 
Mis.s Irene Ooltion in uiicml 




■- .*- 



■' :■ 'ma 



• • . 






I 



fi 



L 



r » . . 



% : \ 






m 



- >*/<.iV\.^ 






/ 



'. .." 



v« 



r - 1- 



-;;^ 



^?^ 






'; 



« A? 






'S * 



: £*- 



: ;v . 



:*- > 



i?i 



h ^^ 



fc-. -.\ 



.»* 



V ; r>« 



: v5: 



'- 



► x- 



Si 



* *k* 



1i 



' 



.- V*l. 






$3 



>-* 



.IV.v'- 



i 



:.--- >• ;7-;c:^ 



;^f;'AI 



*." 



'V ■■'. 



.r 



BHr.At 



:■ 






&. 



^' 



M 



:i 



<> 



:w ^ 



..^.. 



:.' 



W 






A-' 



A 



LONG 

QltMNCC 

UllPHONt 



Jl '-« 



S".*?#s 



T.-. V 



^ ' 



■ ■ ■ 



^ 



V"h 






- * - 



- ■ 



; ■ •* * 












m 



;-■ 



■-; 



Wi 



j;i 



^ .*. 






I'M? 

iSSs OF WIBUC SM 









■I 



.-'. ss 



j . -i 



l 



* h«i 






^. 



/ , t> 



4 






\ 



^ 'I 



:<>. 



- 1 



L^^xl 



<#v 



V' 



vte* 9 



*S 






i -; 






w? 






.« 



S 



K^ 






r-x. 



Mr.CLCLI.AND 






^IS 



i'v- 



L.1\< 



^.^ 



• 1 



- : ;^S 



:M*i ^- 



3? 



s. 



r - 



jfhtfMger, 






}w: 



* 



4 



• 









#>: 



t .■ :• ■ 



»i 






(■K 



lt\W5 



.. ^ 






-t;i 



•i-i-i 






^iyivSBS 



^i. 



:n* 



iasw^r 



. .; 



'^t'-A/iM 



„.,-=, 



fegJ^S&e^^ ■ ' THE NEWMARKET ERA. THURSDAY. MARCH 7TH. 1940 ' ' - :< " Irkl 



[«s 



';?■ 




' -, . 






BBSBwraa^ir^:^ '-^ 



^0:^^-5--^- :■■■ -/--•/■■■•■ ■ . 



*^V£^f» ;^>i\^MA^^f *a\*>f > ' ^- : 



1 t .*£ Jftgrcy» f¥r*vK v w ^^ ifi^i v 



L'^ 



MATHEWS. LYONS & 



- ■' :v. 



KvSfev; -^r -- : ;■'■■ ■ 

Barristers, Solicitors, 

Notaries 
Solicitors for 

Town of Newmarket 

Township of East . 
gGwlIUmbury #>•; 

tank of Toronto 

Office— 100 Main St 

L L. MATHEWS, K. 

BE. LYONS, B. A. 

JOSEPH VAUS 



» 



FURNACE WORK 



. r;'-T , ^v.v,v: ,n .'. 



PLUMBING 



i 



* ~-i 



:«%..*-**; 



rir *»■■*•/■* -- 



;^»^_»-r%_' 



/*^-^V4 



EAVETR0UGHIN6 



v 1 ■-. - ^ 



SUPS 'N' SCRAPS 



HERE 

THERE 

EVERY- 
WHERE 



* - ^ ■ _ 



§Mbm 



: ^ * l 






t> f — J 



SS^rff^^v: 



/ - 



?***. 




«. ft*: •TftVIft l ft.A. 




SttfliUr, Solicitor, Bio. 
Public/ Etc. 



■ d 



**y: 



;:^:-v: : ;^ 



■Ifof- Toronto Building 



Newmarket 



* # 






■» -v "■£ 



- - ■ 



&*/<&*•. „•■ 



3&&^s^ 



&.■• 




ii - 



am 



-: - J-w 



ARMSTHONQ 

■•ffJ.tar, Solicitor and 

KMSTRONO BLOCK 

• * ■ 

Phoni 







OUR SPECIALTIES 



. * * * 



See the Bathroom 

OUTFITS AT THE SHOP 



R. Osborne & Son 

THE LEADING TINSMITHS 

Imperial Bank Building 




PEPPER AND SALT 

By Pep. 



By Ralph M. 
Adams 



.-■£~f. -*,.'.-- *X: 



:• - - 



K 



J. L. R. BELL 

Insurance 



Fire, Casualty, Automobile, 

Burglary, Plate Glass, 

Wind, Public Liability. 



&::mM^£-:&'?£ 







M, MILLS 



1 p* j 



>■ "~. 



►,- 



EM*;?;:*.* 
* A.- 

•affiiUr, JoIlcHor and 
f^rftoUfy Publfo 

IMPBIUAL HANK llUILUINO 
Phon.46^ > N.wm.rk«i 







-7 ^» 






NrJiVWADE - BARRISTERS 

v SOLICITORS. AKOILL BLOCK, 
jtORA. PHONE 15. MONEY TO 
- LOAM ON fARM fROfERTIES. 



Phone 358 



4 Botsford St. 



The junior brand of hockey 
passed out of the local limelight 
for another year last Thursday. 
It was pretty well decided that 
the youthful Redmen could go 
just so far and no farther down 
the elimination trail. However, 
they did pull a surprise by over- 
setting the Markhamian apple 
cart in the first game of the 
play-offs in the local guild hall. 
Nee'dlcss to say, water finds its 
level and so did the Redmen. 

Now pill interest (pardon the 
pessimism) is centred on the 
town league and the North York 
high school league playdowns. 



With the Redmen in the dis- ! Last Friday, the Sutton high 
card for the season yours truly 
has to really dig for stuff this 
week. 



However, the mercantile scrap 
of last Thursday nite was a real 
treat for the fans that like their 
hockey rough and ready. Both 
factories seem to take a real de- 
light in mixing it up plenty when 
they meet. 



SUTTON 

SUTTON TAKES 1ST OF 
SCHOOL PLAY-OFFS 



After getting away to a slow 
start, after Newmarket high school 
were leading 2-0, Sutton continua- 
tion school came through to nose 
out the southern winners with a 
score of 5-4 in the first of the 
school play-offs on Friday. 

Play \vo3 close, and grew hotter, 
to end in a free for all. Thompson 
set the pace with two goals, while 
Burnham, Cooke and Cameron 
accounted for the others. 

Klrbyson. Hamilton, Maclnnfs 

and Jcltey tallied for the visitors. 
J, Crozicr was the referee. 

Miss Marjorie Cronsberry of 
' Oshawa spent the weekend at her 
home here. 

Miss Betty ZitHax and Mr. 
Donald McDonald of Gravenhuist 
visited the lattcr's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. M. McDonald, over the 
weekend. 

Miss Helen Cronsberry spent the 



STEWART BEARE 
RADIO SERVICE 

New and Used Radios, 

Radio Parts, Tubes, 

Batteries, Etc. 



113 Main St. 



Phone 355 



Penalties were in vogue and 
Referees Peters and Boyd had 
their setting-up exercises a week 
in advance thumbing the mis- 
creants to the penitents' row. 



Of course, opinions will differ, 
but personally 1 thought the two 
officials did the best job I have! crown by defeating Aurora 36-12, 



school lads scrapped and slapped 
their way to a 5-4 victory oyer 
the local secondaries in the first 
game of their home-and-home, 

goals-to-count series. T Tis hoped 
the tables will be turned for the 
return joust this Friday. 

Herb Cain finally entered the 
twenty-goal column against the weekend with her parents. 
Red Wings Tuesday night. Every Ml - Norman Mitchell of OH 
little bone adds up to a big bonus 
in the pay-off leagues and Herb 
isn't doing badly in his collection 
of twine-benders. If this scribe 
was just half as good in his col- 
lection of tongue benders he 
would rest satisfied. 

The Newmarket high school 
senior girls* basketball team 
sniped its way to the basketball 



*>-V 



BWBte-D E N T A L 






SfcSVv-' 



-' 



\ 



$D*« BARTHOLOMEW 

Dentist 



>-*C 



Over Patterson's Driiff btore 






Phones: Office 2iu; lies. 150 
■ 
Evening by Appointment. 






'-. 



r*-. 



In. '.---. 



'?•■ 



H. ■ 



S?L' 



OB. R. L. HEWITT 

fra&S'?^*";: Dontlat 

ifHeOcuIe/ Block, Oi-p- Post of- 
flc«. Evening by Appolntmont. 
g^| PHONK 2C9-W. 
^Mt.vAlbtrt Every' Tuoeday 



v L. 



*=•; 



DR. W. O. NOBLE 

DENTIST 



* L-- 



_fV * 



SUCCC5SOR TO OR. T. J. HACK6H 

OYER IMPERIAL BANK 

PHONES - Off ICE 47 RES. 446-J 

OPEM TUESm THURS. AtlO SAT, 

EVENINGS 



A ■-■■■-' 



COAL - COKE 
WOOD 

generaFcartage 



Phone G8 

GEER & BYERS 

10 Kntsford St., Newmarket 



seen this season and held the 
game in check throughout, allho' 

they came close twice to having 
a free-for-all on their hands. 

In the first session "Silver 
fox" Thorns' aggregation got the 
jump on Chas. Bunn'sGreenshirts 
and ripped in three counters with 
but a single reply from the Spe- 
cialty crew. This one period cost 
the latter the game. 



t -/•■%*.>' '**v^ ''#- J\!v 



F, N. SMITH 

Licensed Auctioneer 

Couniy of York 
All sales promptly attended 

lo. at moderate charges 
Phone 187J Newmarket 



However, tonite is another 
story and the green-clad clan 
vow they will even the series, 
and they just might do thai little 
chore, so be there and see them. 



Last Friday at the school nito 
at the local ice cushion yours 
truly had a preview of the junior 
tfedmen of about five years 
hence and the prospects are any- 
thing but gloomy. 



- 




MlilS. A. C. GUNTON 

febENTAL SURGEON 




TKI.KPHONK 

Offlco — Aurora — lofi 



Itesttteiice — Aurora - 

^; BRANCH OFFICE 

Mount Albeit -1000 







s'.'; • < . 



IGM>i-^ 



& 



'&.-"-'*-> : -\ 



DO. E. ROBERTSON 



DENTAL SURGEON 



«w- 



w 



SUCCESSOR TO IHE 



l&£ 'lATE E. V. UNOERHIU 

g [ . .TELEPHONE 

/OFFICE, AURORA, 198 
tESIDENCE, AURORA I9?J 






3%% 

On Guaranteed Trust 

Certificates 



One fact stood out on both the 
teams playing in the finals. 
Neither team had one boy who 
knew beans about playing do- 
I fence, as the opposing forwards 
f filtered through the defences al- 
most at will. 

Jel ley's S h a in rocks took 
Sheards Young Hangers into 
camp by a 4-2 scoi 
championship, nltho 
doesn't represent the 
Rangers missed plenty 
when in close. 



Tuesday afternoon. This is the 
second time in a row that the 
purples have taken the honors. 

The line-up this year included: 
Mary Osborne (captain), Mar- 
jorie Rose, Annie Dunning, Anna 
Duffin (the latter three from 
Aurora), Jean Smith. Joyce 
Smith, Jean Hill, Jean Kavanagh, 
Grace McDonald and Erma Hall. 
The junior quintet also defeated 

Aurora 42-6. 
Last Friday the senior and 

junior boys won their contests 
with Pickering College. Incident- 
ally, the senior girls have lost 
only one game of basketball in 
the last three years. Mary 
Osborne has. for that number of 
years, spiked them to victory. 

Ravenshoe 



(Ha 

spent the weekend in town. 

Miss Elizabeth Noble was In 
town last weekend. 

ytiss Violet Graham returned to 
Toronto on Sunday, after spending 
ft week with her parents. 

The junior bridge club spent a 
veiy pleasant evening at the 
home of Miss Frances Evans at 
Virginia on Saturday, mid pre- 
sented Miss Muriel Cockhuin. a 
hridc-to-be, with a lovely walnut 
coffee table. 

Mr. Clair Dobtc of Oshawa spent 
the weekend in town. 

Many from here have motored to 
Toronto to sec the very popular 
picture, "Gone Willi The Wind." 



NORTH GW1LL1.MUUIIY 

COUNCIL TURNS DOWN 
REQUEST FOR JUDGE 



North Gwillimbury township 
council met at Belhaven on Mon- 
day, March 4. All the members 
were present. 

Some communications concern- 
ing relief and hospitalization 

were read and dealt with. The 

Adams Co. advised that the 
grader recently purchased would 
be ready for delivery by April 5. 



year to which the tax applied. 

Harry Babb made a motion 
that the council request a county 
judge to deal with his charges 
against Constable Morton. The 
council declined his request. Mr. 
Babb then made a speech favor- 
ing employment of a constable 
from outside the township who 
would use a motorcycle. He read 
a number of letters from various 
parties in support of the idea. 
Other councillors were not 
impressed and his motion for 
this change failed to get a sec- 
onder. He also lost on a resolu- 
tion to recommend to the pro- 
vincial government that the 
office of deputy-reeve be aboI-| 
ished and that the number of 
councillors be reduced by one. 

Accounts passed for payment 
were: H. H. Willoughby, part 
salary, $150; J. Harper, stamps, 
$3; Hydro, SG.33; E. Peters, $18; 
County of York, hospitalization. 
$01; F. Peel, registration, $11.75; 
Hospital for Sick Children, 50 
cents; Dean Yates, $5; Jas. Stev- 
enson, stamps, $9; Dr. F. G. Pirn, 
S14; R. A. Hayworlh, refund, 
$2.94; Raymond Fairbarn, $15; 
Roy don Prosser, $2.50; Carl Mor- 
ton, $75; 

A. Young, $1.50; D. DeSourdy, 
redeeming lot, $22; Ross Mac- 
IMillan, overbid lot, $11.46; Joel 
King, $10; Ralph Sedore, $1.50; 
Perry Winch, insurance premium, t 
$175.25; E. Willoughby, $2.50; | 
Angus King, salary, $75; road 
voucher No. 3, $45G.70; R. J. 
Stork, $90; Thos. Ardill, fees, $12; 
attendance, road convention. J. 
Hopkins, $5; Jas. Nelson, $5; 
John Smith, $5. 

Relief and charity accounts: 
Sam Hurwich, $12.55; A. Walinck, 
$41.07; Sutton Dairy, $40.90; R. 
J. Stork. $33.67; Chas. Pringle. 
SG5.25; R. Switzer, $2.10; D. J. 
Davidson, S17G.57; E. P. Critten- 
den, $14.42; Mrs. A. Marritt, $10; 
A. Smith, $10; C. N. Railway, SO; 
J. E. Baines. $15.93; Carl Kcll- 
ington, $54.53; Canada Bread Co., 



$25.40; Jas. Stevenson, $56.24; J. 
A. Nelson, $4; Cecil Prosser, sal- 
ary, $20; Wonder Bakeries, $2.96; 
Cook's Bakery, $14.11; J. Hirst, 
$8.60; Joe Asseline, $20; II, Toin- 
linson, $3; Raymond Fairbarn, 

$10; 

Perry Crittenden, $3.75: M. 
Cryderman, $16.05; Wm. Kelly, 
$60; Ambrose Friel, $13.25; C. 
Prosser, $6.40; Miss Graham, 95 
cents; Harold Rose, $14.55; 
WhilHcr & Co., $13.51; J. M. 

Thompson, $3; Miller Sedore, 



SEVEN 

$11; Ewart Mainprizc, $3; Carl 
Anderson, $2.25; F. Pugsley, 
$6.35; J. Stevenson, cartage paid, 
50 cents; Tor reus Grocery, $20.68: 
Township of Georgina, $15.87; 
Carl Morton, $15,87, $5; Cousins 
Dairy. $12.55; H. E.'Ross. $9.40; 
R. J. Sedore, $25.81; N. W. Bur- 
rows, $6.30. 

The council adjourned to meet 
April 8. 

A subscription to The Era will 
make a friend happy. 








5» 



PtPP 





. .— t • • ■. 



W AINM AN 

Glasses Can Help 



An efficient method of counteracting 
many types of nervousness and irrita- 
bility is to relieve eyestrain. correctly 

prescribed glasses may cure you of 

your "nerves." free examination; no 

obligation. 

Convenient Terms If Desired. 

W AI N MAN 

REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST 

PHONE 4S9 FOR APPOINTMENT 



„ . „ .. t M . ... The clerk was asked to get fig- 
3&£L "EJjrS: /!!. *& "« « the cost of transports 



district have been visited by 
colds. 

The snow plow had a slight 
accident and ran into the ditch. 
After a short time it was able 
to go on again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Pollock and 
Miriam, of New Fane, U. S A., 
returned home Tuesday after 



the machine from Paris and 
report to the next meeting. 
The township's wood-cutting 

operations were discussed and an 
improvement was reported. A 
scale of prices for this woo:l 
when supplied to those on relief 
w:u arranged. Severn! other 



... .. ,„ t . , , ,. matters concerning relief were 

visiting Mr. Pollocks brother, , lisl . llsS0(i wilh Mr p roS ser. 

Percy, last week. J George Wilkinson was appointed 




A legal investment for 
Trust Funds 

Unconditionally Guaranteed 



THE 

STERLING TRUSTS 

CORPORATION 



SICKLING TOWER 



TORONTO 



Turk Dennis tn the twine for 
the Hungers was a stand-out for 
his team and stopped plenty of 
rubber. This lad plays the nets 
like an old-timer, and is cool as 
ice at all times. 

Up front Shea id um\ Uxv&tftms 
for the Hangers and Jelfcy and 
Thompson for the Shamrocks, 
were outstanding, both attacking 
well, but the latter two back- 
checked better than the Hanger 
forwards. 




/AND Ait 

ISM 





&S 5 



t\» 



Mr. Joe Pollock. Joe Pollock has | adopted the policy of not allow- 
been transferred to the Whitby h ntf refunds unless it could be 
store or his company, where he shown that loss of the doi« 
ts manager of the meal depart- j occurred before Aug- 1 of the 
meiit. Good wishes are extended 

to Joe in his new place of busi- 
ness-. 

Master Donny Andrews. Holt. 
.?pcnt the weekend with his 
uncle. Mr. S. Armstrong. 

Mrs. Alex. Georgas, Newmar- 
ket, spent Friday at her home 
hen*. 

Mrs. B. Widdifield and children 
visited friends in Keswick on 



our 



• Saturday. 
local j a number of young folks 



!,oc:il Director 

pu. s. j. novo 



Johnny O'Connor, 
nnHu ol the tamas.w now train- , iUende< , „, e aamc .„ MoM|j| 

ms at StoLkkys Gym in the! Atbcrt mi Friday irveninR. 

The 



Elmhurst Beach 



p, ■ : 



■■ » 




: MEDIC AL 



Ifsvi." 



— 



Oft; •. J. novo, m.m. 

Graduate In Medicine at To- 
ronto University; also Uccntl- 
tto Of tho noiTil College of 
Phyifclans and uiemhcr of the 
Royal College of Surgeons of 
loglaad, Former clinical aa- 
UUnt la MooreflcM's Kye, 
'Nose and Throat Hospital, 
London, Kngland. 

tesled. Glasses Supplied 

Man^St^o " Telephone 110. 




The Klrnhuist Beach Women's 
Institute will meet at the home 
of Mrs. A. C. Smithcrs on Wed- 
nesday, March 13. The roll call 
will be "Cold Hemedies." There 
will be a demonstration by Miss 
Lillian Sedore and the topic, 
home economics, will be taken 
by Mrs. B. Deavitt. Tiierc will 
be a community sing-song of 
Irish songs. The refreshment 
committee is Mrs. Archie Sedore, 
Mrs. K. Arnold and Mrs. Art 
Sedore. 



Queen city these nitcs and going 
well according lo reports. Ap- 
parently Johnny found a real 

t ports. mm that would help him 

out. 



One thing I will bet is that 
ss:ortsman will never regret 
giving a kid like Johnny a 
chance to get some real training \ 



ly (rvemng 
lonuy friends of Mrs. T. 
flcll ;nv pleased to know that 
she is gradually improving. 

tty llillic Knights, S.S. (I, K. (1. 

Mr. Charles Pollard vvas a vis- 1 
itor at Mr. Klmer Pollard's i»t» i 
Sunday Humming. 

Mrs. Irvine Hose and Betty 
visited Mrs. o. ttlixzard la.^t 




when he takes on some of IIjo, "T ,y 
top-notch amateurs and gives 
them a shellacking. 



. r" ; 



Newmarket's gift to Mar) bonis. 
Ktighie Mair, made the rail birds 
fall off their perches at the! 



Miss Rhona Vanstone was at 
home on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Pollock and 
Miss Marion, from Newfound- 
land, were visitor.-; at Mr. and 
Mrs. Percy Pollock's over the 



Maple Leaf Gardens last Sulur- weekend. 
day when he garnered three j Mr - Clifford Gordon and Miss 
goals and three assists to pace j **• Atkinson were Sunday visitors 
his team to victory over the "' lnc Cutler family at Vivian. 



Guelph Indians. 







Df». J. H. WMLEV 

._:■-■•- ■-' ;- ' - 

i^MAIN ST., NBWMAHKRT 

^;:;;. Phone 13 
:^HOU«3 10- 12, 4-8. 







'&$&* 



) 



- 



: : 



. * * 



THE 

BEST DRUG STORE 

MAIN ST. 



Incidentally, H u g h i e also 
scored one for the Guelph team 
when he swept a loose puck into 
his own net in trying lo clear. 
This fact "he grinningly admitted 
to your.« truly last Saturday 
evening. 

However, he certainly turned 
lit a real three-star performance 
that helped his line ring up 20 
scoring points. 



PHONK II 

ii 



; t --r 



\ ' 



*-.- «- 



ISCELLANEOUS 



~sm 



>*- 



*.*£ 















tTOUFHR 






• J 1 



w 



Teacher of Piano, Staging ud 

'H&M^ Wlolln m7--i : ■■ ' 
D&aler lo Viewond Used PUnos 
Pianos llenled. Plaaos Tuned 




^^!^!iJ*:^B^ 



'y - f -* 






Over 5,00a people read The 
'eek.- • 




- - -. 



Acids 
Rob Your Rest 



Sd?*Ml ' 



r * i-'r 




^ M Si 




Muijr people ncrtr teem to fet a food 
nifht't r«it. Thejr turn and ton —He Awake 
and count »hr«p. Often the/ blame it on 
"nerfea" when it may he tlit'tr kidneys. 
Heitthjr kidoe;s filler pohona front the 
Wood. II Ihey arc faulty and fail, pohona 
stay in the system and sTerpIetineai, head- 
a<he, backaeho often follow. If you don't 
slerp well, Uf Dodd** Kidnry Pills -for 

hall a century the favorite remedy, to) 



Dodd i Kidney Pills 



Along the grapevine . . . Don- 
kin of the Aurora Tigers had his 
arm badly hurt in the U. C. C. 
scries, tuff luck as he was having 
a great year. . , . Martin, who 
is the newcomer to the Aurora 
defence, Ls a smart performer, 
and aiso sparks tho St. Andrew's 
College team in their inter-col- 
lege games, . . . Our arch-foes, 
Markham Aces, enter their first 
round wheu they take on Cobottrg 
in that town tomorrow nite. . . . 
Cobttrg better win by plenty in 
their own rink because they will 
get lost in the darkness and 
smoke of the Markham bailiwick 
on Monday. . . .An idea for the 
Cobourg team would be miners* 
lamps lo identify each other in 
the gloom. . . . Well, the fingers 
ache and the eyes are sore, so 
till next week, so long. 



There was only a small crowd 
at the Ked Cross concert and 
those who were not present cer- 
tainly missed a real program of 
local talent. 

Miss A. Fairey spent the week- 
end with her parents. 

Master Donald Andrews spent 
the weekend with his aunt, Mrs. 
S. Armstrong. He brought along 
his dog and sleigh. It was fun 
for some of the children to Ne- 
llie dog drawing them around. 

Freddie Pickrell was helping 
Mrs. Laws Inst Saturday.. 

Mrs. Wcatherall, after coming 

home from the hospital, is with 
her daughter, Mrs, Fred Knights. 
Mrs. Wa Crowder went to New- 
market last Saturday. 

Kveryonc was glad that Itcv. 
C. E. Fockler was able to take 
the pulpit last Sunday. 



BILL MclNTYRE 

for 

PERSONAL 

ACCIDENT 

BENEFITS 

(INCLUDING) 

HOSPITALIZATION 

NURSING FEES and 

DOCTOR'S FEES 
Phone 5:J8 
8 Kiwh St. t Newmarket 



The New Store For 

FARMERS 

CLIFF INSLEY'S 

(Opposite Peat Offici') 

WitLi r.iiiKc of men's Mild I 

clo t li 1 u g, hoalH, .shoes 
rMtilirm. 


toy*' 

and 






vrtu 



IMO- 



^i 



■y rv-$. 



3$ 



j**; 



<>i5»M 



>> : 



»* 



'■*=?* 



K>*^S 



S# 



;;.': 



'(•» 



A 



P 



a 



F0R/HE 

li AHEAD 

8 



Wilh silent yet perccpliblo delerminalion and without 
need of regimentation or special organization, the 
Canadian Fanner has accepted the responsibility which 
is his, to maintain a ready abundance of the vilal 
foodstuffs so essential for the Empire and the success 
of its great cause. 

Difficulties and disappointments may have impeded 
Ins progress through the Irying years from which he is 
just emerging, but provided, as he now is, wilh purpose 
nobler then self-interest, he sets himself to the task wilh 
loftier ambition and renewed energy. Eager he is for 
that conscious recognition within himself of having a 
definite and necessary part in Ihe Empire's struggle to 
retain and maintain our dcorly won and highly treasured 
freedom. Zealous is he thai his contribution may be 
worthy and adequate. 

By his side ever ready to help make more effective 
the fanner's effort is the Canadian Implement Maker 
whoso co-operation in furnishing the most efficient 
machines enables hioi to multiply his output and extend 
his activities so thai today he produces more with less 
manpower and in Ihemost economical manner yet attained. 

Never were demands of Empire more urgent— never 
was the Canadian farmer better filled or better equipped 
lo meet whatever demands may be made. Massey* 
Harris prizes proudly the distinction it has earned as — 
"Tho Service Arm of The Canadian Farm." 



>v 



i"W*»" 






'if»niiiii> 



*^\ 






f *** r* 



:^>- 



■ 






c * 






* - 



- 



• 












t 



■ ■ 



■ . ■ 



■;. 



- ** ■> 




* *■'! .\ J 



1 =Vt^ T ' t.'v-i* 



MASSEY^ARRIS GOMPAISI^UMITED 

THE SERVICE ARM Of THE. CAN A^D IAN FARM 



J i< 



*-'*%*» 



• \"-2 



*V r-^ m 



!•.»■.■•■■;-/ >:"-W-Y 



;^;7 ■■■. ■ . .-^ 



Zephyr 



Nobody has to subscribe to 
The Era. People who read The 
Kra are people who meet their 
obligations and have money to 

spend That fat why The Kra b 
a superior advertising medium. 



Miss Jessie Lockle has a cousin 
visiting her front Ctrcenbauk for 
a week or two. 

Miss Isabel Warren intends 
Kofnjj to the city this week. 

Mrs. M. Arnold of Uxbridge \s 
spending a few days visiting Mrs. 
Harmon* 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Armstrong 
spent Sunday afternoon in Ux- 

bridge. 

Most of those suffering from 
the flu are recovering. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hen ton and 
young son Intend moving to their 
new home near Toronto this 
week, Friends wish them suc- 
cess In their new home. -,_-- 






. 






» ■ ■.. 



-.'■« 




/v. 



9 ' r 



"** 






;* -- * 



- 



' 



EIGHT 



* 



V*- 



.?-*. =-.' 



I > ■ 

1 A". 



**'* 



l-= 



_--- *.- 



fciLf 



'! r 



:V "• 



« ■ 



t; 



■ • 



<7 



- ' , ^ — 



BEATTY DIRECT DRIVE' 
WATER SYSTEMS 



■ 



: FOR SH ALLOW OR D^EP WELLS 

, Electric or Engine Driven 
* * * ♦ 



A MOST PROFITABLE INVESTMENT 



_ . 



* 



SEE 



tot 








NEWMARKET 



FOR PARTICULARS 



v ■■:■■ i- 



" _" J 



" » r 



■'•-:. 



' » " i 



- 



"V\ 



5_T 



: ft-.fi? - ■:, :Vt ■-*-- v- 1 -;> 



■ * 



BAND CONCERT 

SUNDAY. MARCH 10. 8.30 p.m., in the 
■ s : " TOWN HALL 

M E S fi N T I N G 

Barrie Municipal Band 

in a program of excellent band music. 
Everybody Welcome. - : Silver Collection 



* p- 



- i* »■ 






■ ■ 



■:* 






.♦ 



al«- i 



» 



* . 



1 -tf -t 



": 



2 V 




•rtK*- :£:-: 



^>*ftecs»!&^7 , cA^/tr^v™ . r* i 



PHONE NEWMARKET 478 



■■■ • . -..- 



.--. --.? 



- 



- -_- 



LAST TIMES THURSDAY 

Paul Muni in "WE ARE NOT ALONE 9 ' 
Also "SAINTS DOUBLE TROUBLE" 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY — MARCH 8-9 



■y 



\ 




£— " 



--' .*i-^ : 



- .— 



ate* 



■ 



: i 



■■ : 4f:_ ■ : 



MONDAY AND TUESDAY — MARCH 11-12 

DOUBLE BILL 



-:—._- 



* ' 



ki » r _ V. 



**>*?-< ■&-:*-'*' 



•■: -: 



(IAD AND LEGS RULED THE SIN CITY 



- - - - \ -- .** : 
£*; ' - " " 1 - 



fc--rv* -*-, 



S4 



F- ,1 . — '»* 



*--s*-- ~ 






« -^ 



x?^ 



T *l 






i^;-: 
s^--. 






"V— " p * 



^■■^ : 



FREE! ° TI,E 



■ T 



* 



■ 



r * 



..,.', 






■:^:: 



= ■* A — 



"-^ ■ 






THE NEWMARKET ERA, THURSDAY, MARCH 7TH. 1940 



-: 'zt i 






" 



:. 






- r* :% - 



-- ; -7 -- -_ * 




Mount Albert 



. Mr, and Mrs. Laurie Wagg 
moved . to Markham on Satur- 
day, where they are going to 
make their home. 

Mrs. Stokes and Mrs. Steeper 
were delegates' to the Horticul- 
tural convention held in Toronto 
on Thursday and Friday of last 
week at the King Edward hotel. 
The slogan of the society for the 

year is "Carry On." 

Mr. Herb. Harmon L who has 
been spending a few weeks at 
his home in town with his father 
and sister, left on Saturday to 
return to the west. 

Mr. Thos. Watts and family 
attended the funeral on Friday 

of Mr. Watts* brother/ Mr. Jos. 
Watts, of Aurora, who at one 
time years ago resided in this 
community. 

One group of the W. A. of the 
United church plan to hold a 
sale of home-made baking at 
Sleeper's store on Saturday, 
March 9, at three o'clock. Ladies 



are asked to come and get their 
weekend pastry* 
\ Mr. and Mrs. Mclsaac of Tor- 
onto were guests at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Blyth on Sun- 
day afternoon, ,< 

Mr. H. Leadbetter took over his 
new business at Markham on 
Monday of this week, but the 
family will not be leaving for a 
few weeks yet. 

The continuation school is put- 
ting on a play, "Altogether 
Refrumed," in the town hall on 
Wednesday, March 13. They arc 
going to a great deal of work with 
this play and ask that it bo well 
patronized. 

The Red Cross concert, which 
was to have been held in the 

Mount Albert town hall on 

March 27, has been changed to 
March 20. This will be put on 
by the East GwilHmbury Concert 
Co. Everyone should plan to 
attend and help this nctidy work. 

Mrs. W. L. Carruthers attended 
a Red Cross meeting in Toronto 
on Tuesday of this week. 

Another heavy snowstorm on 
Monday evening necessitated a 
great deal of shovelling* but was 
wonderful to help out the mois- 
ture for the land and cisterns 
that were dry. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gore and 
Mr. Donald Loach of Toronto 
were weekend visitors at the 

j home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. 

! Davidson. 

j Born in the county of Mona- 
j ghan, Ireland, 78 years ago, Mrs. 
j Frank McFarland died at her 
home at Holt last Friday. 

.. She came to this country when 

UNIARIU MOTOR LEAGUE three years old with her parents, 
SERVICE ;|Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Walker, and 

settled near Sandford, later mov- 



24 HOUR 

GARAGE SERVICE 

GORDON STOUTT 

PHONE AURORA I54W 
8. A. Gasolene aho Autolene Oil 









; 



m 



» 



- 



WALLPAPERS 



; - 



OUR NEW STOCK IS NOW COMPLETE; 

IN LATEST STYLES. DESIGNS AND COLORINGS 



!■-. 



.;-* 



F. N. 






. 



CHANDLER 






PAPERHANGER. PAINTER. GRAINER AND 

SIGN PAINTER 



AGEIIT fOR 

Maximer, Empire and Premier Wallpapers 



ing to the vicinity of Mount Al- 
bt ri. | 

In her younger days she taught 
sc.iool at Zephyr and in Mus- 
koka; and also was in. the millin- 
ery business in Mount Albert. 
When- she and Mr. McFarland 
were married 48 years ago they 
went to live on a farm near 
Victoria Comers and lived there 
for some years. Returning, they 
lived north of Holt before pur- \ 
chasing the farm formerly known ■ 
as the Douglas fajm, whore she • 
has resided with her son, Walker, 1 
since the death of her husband 
some ten years ago. 

Mrs. McFarland was always an 
enthusiastic worker in both 
church and community work, 
until it was impossible because 
of ill health. She has left behind ; 
her a good example of a well- 
spent life. \ 

Her family, who survive, are j 
one son, Walker, of Holt, and j 
a daughter (Jennie), Mrs. Arthur! 
Goodwin, of Sintaluta, Sask.; one 1 
daughter, Anna, having died 
some years ago. The funeral was 
held on Sunday afternoon from; 
the home to Mount Albert cem- 
etery. Rev. R. V. Wilson con- 
ducted the service. 



Kettieby 



'hone 222 



120 Main St. 





". 



1 -\ '- 




1 



* - 



_ " , 



' 



' ■ ■ , __ .- 






i * . 






■ ' 



■_ " ' 



* : 



LADIES '&.» •«*-«- 



NEWMARKET TOWN HALL 



'. -: 



The mild weather of the last 
few days has ended the sleigh- * 
riding on Kettieby hill for the 
present. 

, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Geer of 
Newmarket were the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Geer on Sun- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Lloyd were 
Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mri. 
A. Guppy. 

Miss Ethel Rae has returned 
after spending a couple of weeks 
with relatives in Newmarket. 

Mr. I. Armstrong, a veteran of 
the last war, was again taken to 
Christie St. hospital and friends 
all wish htm a speedy recovery. 

The C.G.I.T. group held its 
regular monthly meeting at Miss 
Jean Archibald's home on Satur- 
day afternoon. 

A quilting party was held at 
the home of Mrs. J. Lepard last 
Wednesday. 

The first meeting of the 

Y. P. S. of the Baptist church was 

held last Thursday night, with an 

attendance of 19. The president, 

Miss Muriel Smith, was in 
charg;.-. 

The meeting opened by sing- 
ing **W6rk for the night *s com- 
ing." after which Miss M. Smith 
led in prayer. , The scripture 
lessen was read by Miss Barbara 
Clarkson. Mrs. W. Lloyd gave 
the topic and Miss Frances Web- 
ster and W. Lloyd contributed 
rotes. After closing the meeting 
by singing "Blest be the tie that 
binds," a social hour was enjoy- 
ed. 

! Owing to weather conditions 
I the congregation at the Sunday 
j evening service was not as large 
j^s usual. The pastor. Rev- W. J. 
j Burton, preached an excellent 
jsermon on faith. *if we lack 
\ faith we have very little and by 
faith we are made strong." he 
said. The choir rendered an 
anthem and Miss Dorothy Pren- 
tice and Mrs. Harold Murray 
sang a duet, "Jesus Never 

Fails-" 



Holt 






* t *fc. 



. * 






. 



- 



m ; ■ 






- 



» 






m AID OF 



•- 



- -■: 



* 



XV?Wro< 



. j^»Wi-*»«J 



**'! 



5^— f- '- 



»&t:< 






mms 






&^-V 



J^i 



*Bc^* K 



■BKJ: 



rZ'-~- * ,-. 



v" ; \ 



Mm 

mm 

mm: 



WKDNESDAY AND THURSDAY — MARCH 13-14 



-.-**' 

- * 



'-4%*ii*'r j ■"-■ m : 



.1 



Those color- 



ful 



WW& 



as as w 

a -ttcrmyQl^C 

>vr<>te Hi^^gp 

AmericoJIbokito; 
i t% he art forever II 



. i*-r * 



L*~™ > * _ "- *. 






.-p V- 



~s-\ 









<&', 



Wf-V 



?.",■ 



i*.£&W33 



T- 



fi^fe; 



ssss 



^fil 



m 



«»■ 



7r 



D0n 






m»ml3® 



'"*V 



r ■ i • 



tt.*$sm} 



A SttJA Cmtotj Tw Pbto* 



^^ ^ f 



JOLSON 

TEUXBRESSART- CHICK CHANDLER 
RU88ELL HICKS GEORGE R^EED 
HALL JOHNSON CHOIR 



il-W>. rs 



ST. JOHN'S CHURCH 



* *fl - "- 



\: ; - . - 



EUCHRE, DANCE, ENTERTAINMENT 



h 



r- 



— ADDED ATTRACTION — 






;i ^ y , ^>-i- - k>Aor-^ texfLx £&*£*. "V i.^- '-:-''- m ,'_»_ -: ;:.:> , 



H 



w&$ 



i • 



( 



. 



ART WEST'S ORCHESTRA 



- 



■. 



M 



.?-.- 



30 PRIZES VALUED AH 150 

EVERYBODY WELCOME 



:< 



/. ■:, 



. . ^ 



SEE ARTICLE OH OIHEft FAGE. 



- : i 



Tho fanoial of tile late Mis. 
I*i auk McKmland was \wU\ at her 
homo on Sunday aitnnmon and 
was InrROlv attondnd. 

Mr and Mr«. John Iiojtj: /ittoiuh'il 
the I'egj* twins' h*nji yniir hiitlidiiy 
party on Thursday, Kot*. 20. 

Mis. (.Veil (*us)ham of Toronto 
Ih HpriMllnj; a few dayn n\ the homo 

of ht»r punuitfl, ftcv. ami Mr.s. I, 
Slhiircrland. 

Miss Mina Coatos h|ioii( Sumlay 
whli Miss Beatrice (ilniu-y. 

A nuainrr fium Halt iitti k ndiMl 
K.O.I-. No. 0W2 oyster BUj>pei' at 
Mfiant AHiftl't Inst Krhlny evnidnij. 
Mr. C<tnk at ftradford tenve n wy 
iiitciostlriK I ii lit. Solas won* c*iiju)*i*4t 
l>y Mr. Atllsan and Mir I). SUvoi\ 

Mr, and Mik. Hoit Kuy of Tor- 
onto spout Sunday with Mr. mid 
aim (Sordon <*<»atos. 



Queensville 

Mrn, It. A. Putlirim «$>i*nl a few 
[days In Toronto IIiIh vrevU vIsHIuk 
her sUter, Mrn. Kred Cuwl*mnn. 

Mr. A lljc 1 1 Hun lor, whn has 1>oi*ii 
umJer tho cauv of Di, 8. J. Huyd 

ttio pujit two months, Ih improvliiK 
nicely iiow. 

Elmhurst Beach 



l, V . Wm 



* . X- 



* £ 



" < \ 



IMPM**** 



jjiuilp 



j**!*, 



t".: 



mm^S: 






<t; 



E VRRY WFONFSDA Y 







' 



EMBASSY 

BEAUTY SALON 

PHONE 40 

For Anointment 



"The Scarlett m 

■ 

An Ui.i*a FrMJttirtn 

I Iairoo Which 

RtfLtcrs im 

Oto Souim 



"The Smrfrtr 

coif fun: is 
(teslhtet! to he the fa vorile 
choke of. Canadian ami 
American women! You'll 
like our modern versions of 
litis hair-do — sailed lo your 
personality s t 






mm 






\ Tim Klmlnirrit Raich lnAtUiite U 
li'ihlliif,' a dance In- Hcllmvwt -hull 

on March 2fi mid .ftaviiiff. Mnx 
Moan's .":, orcheMrii; .- Kwryono Is 
anhcit to hccjrthlH drUo In mind. 
M r. n nil M r«, 1 lai v«y K l»K « »d 
children nf lUillmvcu visited al 
Mia. Aho tt<Mlor«*H hint Kilduy. 

M r. niui M r». " 1 la r ron «>f To i - 
aula spent Ilia Weekend with Mrs. 
f InnWii >iaient»,-Mr; nnd Mrs. I. 

Waldoji. '.'..>' 

Mr, mat Mrs. : .faineH C'laike 
onteitutiird r>o uf thrlr fiirnils ami 
rielfdihor.'i lo n proKtesHtve oiietiii* 
on Tuesday rvrnlm;. J'll/.es were 
won l»y: hulles, flist, Mrn. Miller 
Seriate; second, Mih. Haldol Me^ 
Cleneity; third, Mrs. Smlthurs; 
^'nlletHen, fltM, 1, Waltloti; sec- 
ond, Win. Foster; third, J. Hirst- 

A very riellcUois lunch . was 
strive*! and itvifvyiHie spent n niost 
enjoyaldr <»vcnlim. 



Roche's Point 



A pjetute of Interest Will tie 
shown l>y Mr. l-Mejjr T. Jones, 

tU'M sccrcliuy of the Hoy Scout 
Association for Outntio, In Ohilst 
church -parlHh hn.il, on Wednesday 
tivenliiK, Murcli lit, cotnnutiictiiK nt 
$ p-nti-.-. -j "\;-'i : T - '- : ^.;-- 






1.-^ » - ^ 



— •'* --* '■ -_ O^* ^w^ - ."■ *> * 




* 



MADE-TO-MEASURE 



U IT S 




Nearly 150 



uits 




NOW ON OUR RACKS 



AT PRE-WAR PRICES 




F> : 



.'*-• 



A 
NATION 



^■V 



\ - * 



AT WAR NEEDS 



* .-; 



- 






A 



■*- 



. ; j 



■ 






', 






NATIONAL 
GOVERNMENT 



*. *■ 



NORTH YORK RIDING 
i NATIONAL 
GOVERNMENT 
CANDIDATE 



- T * 



Two Weeks To Easter 

Buy Nov.* B=?o?.= PaiCfiS Ao/ancs 



SUITS 

Cleaned and 
Pressed 

69c 

PHONE 505 



H. £. 



--« 





MAIN AND BOTSFOP.O 



,..'A~V 



■r.V*-.'-';^ ttAf 



>- ^ 



* r: -ttw -" i 



J .;-_ 



>" ' lftff>»H 






* NEWMARKET ARENA 

on 

FRIDAY. MARCH 8 

from s to t030 p 01. 

SPONSORED BY THE 

SCOUTS AND CUBS OF THE 2nd 
NEWMARKET TROOP 

NKUMAKKKT CITtZKN-S' BAN!) !N ATTKNUANCi: 
Admission: Adults '^c - Children |3c 



r ♦ *' ■ '■ . * ~L 



V HIS ..QUALIFICATIONS 

'near \Vcodbridge.;y.At:c?yI«J^ 



' *-<.?! 




I EDUCATION :^gm 

! A graduate efV T^fit^i 
I University; : In ^iQOO c<k^KI 



jpteted a tlveological course -ay ^ 

i Knox ■iSfit$g&i. ::lT^>k- "po^Q 
j trraduato course at ■ Yak ipti^ 
{ 1911 and later was in charge^! 
I of St. ■ Amlrew's Pi^byteriaii:.^ 



A&P 



+ . 



LEADING THE WAY WITH 
LOW PRICES EVERY DAY 



Prices In Effect Until Saturday, March 9th 



•V 



DOMESTIC shorten,n & speciai 


w. 13 c 


CATCHUP «.»" 


2 '? ot. bus. 25 c 1 


FLOUR * «*• 


7 18. BAG 2/ C II 


OVALTINE * oz. m 38c 5 oz m 


1 58 c *- ° z iin 98 c 1 


CAKE FLOUR «■« w *™ 


«• 25' 


| PEA SOUP m« 


2 » OZ. HNS "J 9 C 1 


JELLY SMnH ' 4 PURC CRABAP/Lf. 


» oz. jar 25° 


TEA BISK 


IGE. PKG. 31° 


BLACK TEA s « c,al *"»» 


1 18 BAG 45 C 




-." * 



j church, Truro, Nova Scotiat^? 

OVERSEAS -" fe ^ 



- iJ 



-•v? 



I In 1915 answered the cal}^ 
jof king and country^ enlisted^J 
[ami served in France. reUmv^^f 
( ii!g in 1019. pi 

! CIVIL SERVICE ;4 

I In ti>iii he entered the^ij 
j civil service at Ottawa and ,: 
i^erved with (\N.1I. colonizij*^ 
ition service in London, Eiifesl 

land. " ^ 



-:■_■' ■■- - 5 - ^:3 



MINISTRATION ^ 

He then served in variou£i|j 
j pulpits in Edmonton, Alta.jSil 
at Auroia, Onl,; and rigftii^ 
returned to Truro, N,S, . ^1 

These are some of thc-^r 
activities of the man who i^; 
seeking 1 your support as tlwK 

rejnvsentative of theNationaif 
government. • 

POLICY 



i 






■ ' 



3rLvlAL Ur rCK J0ur t(t| i H,n » ,u| k*'* - t « | «* ! * r«i»u»iive 

Soup — P K K K! 



Campbell's Tomato Soup 

* 

Peaches, » oz. mm 
Pineapple Cudes 
Dill Pickles, mm* 



2 TINS I 5c 

lie 

UM 10c 

:soz. jar 16c 






A 8 P COFFEE 



BOKAR ■ " •*• 35c 

8 O'CLOCK m* m 32^ 
REOCIRCLE-- 29c 




A & P BREAD 

Sliced or UnsUerd 

ANN PAOK WIHTK 

W1IOLK WHKAT 
CRACKKD WHKAT 



2^i- 15c 



» — _- 



* ^» * ' 



\ . 






STEAKS, rORURIIOUSC, SIRLOIN, WING OR CUBE 
ROASTSi PORHRMOUSE, SIRLOIN. WING OR FACE RUMP 
ROUND BONCUSS STfAK OR ROASF 



LI. 2 I C 

u. 2lc 

it, 19c 



ROASTS 



PRIME RIB 

* 

BLADE 
SHORT RIB 






ta. 19c 

v * 

LB. I4C 

* 

L8. I5C 



SMOKED HAMS top quality 

SIRING HALF ' 18- 27< 

BEEF BOLOGNA by the piece 

2 lbs. 25c 

BACON CREAKFASTSHCEO LB. 23c 



GREENINGS 19c 

SPYS 29c 

+ ■ 

Spinach, curly leaf lb. 5c 

GrAPEJRUH. BO'S 5 fOR 25c 

Leuuce. ICC8IRO ., Sc 
at IMf IMWf f HAilff. HU P YOUMW 10 SMWWil 



SiLF- SERVICE STORES 



Owned and" Operated by The Great Atlantic A: Pacific Tea Co. Lid, 



APPLES 6qt. 

Onions, no. i io id. bag 25c 
Cabbage, hew, green meads 

3 LBS- lOv 



CONSCRIPTION , 
lie Is dofinitoly opposed to^- 
conscription. ^ftj 

EFFICIENCY 

lie favoi's exertion of evcry> 

effort by Canada toward XhsM 

successful proseculion of the 

war, 

CO-OPERATION _ 

Fullest possible use: 6^ 
offers of service , from vetr^ 
crans of the last war; "L.... ... 3 .. Vs 

UNEMPLOYMENT - : ^ f 

Immediate aictton to niepl^: 

problems of youth and uuem-^l 

ployuteut. ^- -;#^ 

; GREAT BRITAIN . 
Closest possible co-openU 
tion with Great Britain. ^^.^ 

RECOGNITION , : ^;'W 
Fuller recognition of th^l 
value of the contribution that 
the women of Canada artiS 
makintr in this time of crisis. 

■ ■ . y±m 



^■"^"■'^'■S! 







J x^s' r y ?_*-- 



REV. CAPT. GEO 



»T. GEO. MSI 




NORTH YORK RIDING 

NATIONAL 
GOVERNMENT 

CANDIDATE 



- "j 






:<r\ 



Jl*<_ 



■ - 1 ->-.-^;,- 



National Government Associattoo: 



'••«^.:--*>' 



^fe^^:^i:-V:^3^^^ii'-:«^^.i^--;X=^:^^ 



-« .- ■-. wr .— - 



* r- 






-*;* v.-- < 1 "■ 



?, v 



* * ■; 



■ha -.. 



«-#.>*»;«.- '.,.- 



/ ■": Vj S-'^V^iSi ' : ;: 5 '^Sr-ir^l^iMi 



: ~&zm