Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on July 6, 1922 · 7
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 7

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
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Thursday, July 6, 1922
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7
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4 THE SASKATOON PHCENIX, THURSDAY, .JULY G, 1922. AQI IVIN I WORK OF DEACONESSES IS CONSIDERED BY LAMBETH CONFERENCE COMMITTEE DECLARES DEACONESSES ARE ESSENTIAL IN CHURCH LITE; PROPOSES ESTABLISHMENT OF ADVISORY COUNCILS IN EACH DIOCESE TO SUPERINTEND WORK; MAY GIVE INSTRUCTION (Canadian Press Cable) i LONDON, July 5. The Dean of Pulisbury, reporting to a. meeting of tha lower House i Convocation of the Church of England today on behalf at a committee unpointed at the Lambeth conference in 1920 to consider the subjict of the work of deaconesses In tho church, declared that deaconesses were essential In church lit'o and was tho only order of ministry for women which was upostoll-culiy approved and which tho Anglican church could recognise. LIFELONG SERVICE In tho conclusion of the report the committee proposed that deaconesses could be dedicated to lifelong service in the church for a miistry primarily of succor. They Would also give instrut tions in the Christian faith and prepare candidates for baptism and conilrmatlon and will be allowed to read morning and evening prayers. With the approval of the bishop they would lead In church prayer and instruct and exhort the congregation. CLAVET HOMEMAKERS HEAR ACCOUNT PROVL. CONVENTION The Homemakers Club of Clavet met at the church on June 28, with seventeen members and five visitors resent. The meeting opened by singing "O Canada," and after the usual business an Interesting report of the convention was given by the delegate, Mrs. Frank James. A solo was contributed bv Mrs. John James before the meeting closed. Refreshments were served 1 by Mrs. F. V. DuHols. The next meeting will be held on July 26, on account of the fair. The Underwood Mystery BY CHARLES J. DUTTON It seemed reasonable enough, and I could only reply, "It's strange." A serious look came Into Hartleys face, and he replied slowly: "There are several strange things about It. You see that to go to the desk In the dark and pick up the inkstand, for It was the only thing on it that could be used for a weapon, shows a rather striking knowledge of the room and its contents. A person In the room for tha first time would hardly know that on the desk was the only weapon that he could use, nor would he be able to find It In the dark. Then after you were hit, both men speedily vanished, for I was down myself a moment after but there was no one , here." What, I asked, do you think they were after?" "Well, he replied, "that's the question. It must have been something that was important, for they would not have tried to come In here and take the chunre of being found in the room. It might have been that money that Vance told about; It may have been left In the room. But If It was, the chances are that the persons found It. But why there were two people Is the thing that bothers me." He rose from his chair and walked over to the safe, which he examined for a while. Then he walked to the window and stood looking out at the right. After a while he turned and -.said: "The thing I am unable to understand Is your being so certain that you heard the sound of a door latch being closed. There is no one on your floor but you and me. Now, you may be mistaken unless I wonder If t yes, that must be it!" He rushed to the door, "Come on!" he called. I followed him, and he hurried up the stairs, two steps at a time. Past the door of his room and the open onfj of mine he hurried to the end of th hall. Finding the door he fumbled at t the knob, and at last opened the door with a fling.. It took but a second to find the switch which flooded the room with light. In the first quick glance that I gave, I saw that it was the t room of a college youth, picture be-ylted and book strewn. Bartley did step In this room, but went to , thopen door that led to another room. Here he fumbled for the light. Far tht attract stout figure itk mess fiesk evenly dutniuteJ. Ltw bust wish elastic inserts ; long, fiexiile skirt. While or fink teutil; sixes 22-44; fS.OO A model that will give you dar-in-aad-dsy-out com (os t. The gentle maasriing action of the Seif-Keduang gisdu-iily eliminates excess flesh, so th e-emuaDy the figure becomes permanently b h ter and swaiier. At better -class stores and shops. Out by S Krom and fom'S eSeugr." XI, i, It KOPS BROS-Llmiud.Toront I Other work would consist of organising and carrying out social woik and j promoting the welfare of women students. It was provided that no women under 25 years of age could he ordained for this w orlc In the church. The establishment of advisory councils In eacli diocese to superintend the work of the deacon-i sees was proposed by the committee. SWIMMING POOL OPEN THURSDAY , 2:30 TO 10:00 P. M. Regular Classes Do Not Interfere With Enjoyment of Practised Swimmers Regular classes In swimming are conducted under Y.W.C A. auspices every Thursday nfternoon and evening in the Y.M.C.A. pool by Mrs. Harold Loveless, who is thoroughly qualified to teach the popular form of sport. Those desiring to swim can come any time between 2.30 and 10, but regular classes are In progress as follows: 2.30 to 4 pm, married women; 4 to 5.30 pm., children; 7.30 to 9.30, business girls. WILL SELL NEEDLEWORK. A sale of plain needlework and home cookery will be held by members of the L.O.B.A. Naomi Lodge, No. 159 on Saturday afternoon at the office of the Western Fuel Company, Second Avenue. The ladles have been preparing extensively for this event for the last couple of months and hnveb. good stock on hand. and when he turned it on I gave a sudden gasp of wonder. For upon the bed, his back turned toward us, and his head half covered by the bed clothes, was a young man asleep. I turned to Hartley. Upon his face was a little smile, and he had to chuckle when he said, "Its about what I thought." Disturbed by the light, the man on the bed turned over restlessly. I saw that he was only a boy, with his light hair tossed about his eyes. In a moment he was awake, staring at us. For a while he lay looking at us, then pulled himself up in the bed. and in an angry voire half yelled, "WTiat the devil are you doing in my room?" Bartley took a step forward, and simply said, "Mr. Underwood. The young man glared at us, and snapped, "Yes, my name is Underwood, but what Is It to you? What are you doing in my room?" I noticed that Bartley was watching him narrowly to see the effect of his answer. But even when he said: "I am John Bartley; It may be you have heard of me. the young man did not appear confused. He looked at us a moment, then got out of bed, and seated himself on the edge. And again I noticed that he was but a boy, with a youth's clearcut features and candid eyes. "The only John Bartley I ever heard of," be answered, "Is a detective or something of the sort. I don't know him at all." "Well," replied Bartley, "I am that chap. Still Underwood did not seem startled, though a little look of wonder was on his face, while he asked: "What's up? Does father know that you are here?" Bartley's reply came quickly, "No, he doesnt." The young man rose to his feet. I could see that he was starting to get angry; It showed In his voice when he spoke. "Then what do you mean by coming In my room at this time of the night. Why are you in this house anyway?" Bartley, whose eyes had never left the young man's face, said slowly: "Because your father Is dead. Over the young man's face came a look of surprise that changed into horror. His jaw dropped and closed convulsively, his face twitched. He tried for a moment to speak, and at last stammered, "When when did he die?" He was murdered some time last night" came Bartley's reply In a cold, even tone. The face of the young man grew white, then flushed a deep red. His lips trembled, as he tried to speak and was unable to make a sound. His hand, resting on the bed. closed and unclosed. And then suddenly he threw himself down on the bed. his head In his arms, and commenced to sob. His body rhook with the violence of his grief, but in a while his sobs stopped and he lay still. At last he turned and rose to a sitting position on the bed. His eyes were red from weeping, his face white, but he had composed his voice when he spoke. You wilt excuse me, but I was rather overcome with your news" his voice broke again for a second: but he continued. "It's rather a shock, for the Inst time I saw Father I never had the idea that I would never see him alive again. And "when was that?" Bartley queried. j "Last night,' was the simple in-I wer. , There happened to be but two j chairs in the room, and Bartley seat- ed himself on the nearest and rnotlon-i take the other. He turned , to Underwood. "Mr. Underwood, 1 hare been j brought lr to the matter of your fathers death, and there are some I questions that I must ask you, and they may as well be asked now." The young man nodded his assent. H seemed to act frankly enough, but I had been impressed by the fact that he had not asked us who had killed U father. Also I could not forget that there Were some rather damaging facts against bim that he would have to explain. Yet all in ail he j seemed but college youth, and his gntef at his father's death had been irsaL Recent Weddings COONEY FARCAS A pretty wedding whs celebrated at St. Raul's Cutholic Church at 3 o'clock Wednesday morning, when Mr. William Joseph Cooney uml Miss Verna areas were united In marriage. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Fr. Henry LaConte, u.M.I. The bride wore a becoming dress of pink crepe do chine and carried a bouquet of cnrnptlons. Miss Irene Campbell was bridesmaid, and Mr. J. J. Cooney, the groom's brother, acted as best man. Mr. and Mrs. Cooney will reside In Saskatoon. THOMSON MAG1LL On Tuesday, July 4, the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Thomson, Laura, Rask., was tho scene of a very pretty wedding, when Miss Margaret Anna Magill, of Cnilingwood. Ont., was united in marriage to Mr. William Harold Thomson. The ceremony took place at 12 p'clock beneath an arch of evergreen And roses, the Rev. N, McFhedran officiating. The bride entered the drawing-room on the arm of her brother, Mr. James Magill, to the strains of Mendelssohns wedding march, played by Mrs. C. II. Thomson. She looked charming In a gown of white satin and georgette trimmed with pearls and chenille, and her dainty veil was arranged with a wreath of orange blossoms. The bridal bouquet was of carnations and rows. Miss Eva Magill, who was her sisters bridesmaid, wore a gown of pale blue satin trimmed with silk fringe, and the little Misses Flora Harburn and Dorothy Shaw made dainty flower girls, carrying baskets of sweet peas and fern. The bridegroom tras attended by Mr. J times Walper. Among the guests were Mrs. Miles Machines, of Black Diamond, Alta.; Mrs. W. J. Thomson and daughter lola. of Okotoks, Alta.; Mr. John McLean, of Brandon; Mrs. C. Moxley. of Rosetown, Sask.; and Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Alexander, of Saskatoon. A buffet luncheon was served after the ceremony, and later in the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Thomsoo left for Youngstown, Alta. They will make their home in the Laura district. HALL PARKER Miss Isabel Mary Iarker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. larker, of Humboldt, was married to Mr. Emmett M. Hall, of Humboldt, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hall, Saskatoon, on Monday, June 26, at St. Pauls rectory. Saskatoon. Mr. and Mrs. Hall will reside at Humboldt. REILEY HAMILTON. A pretty wedding was solemnised at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. Hamilton on Monday, July 3. when their fourth (laughter, Opal Theresa, was married to Mr. Emmett Retley of Speers, Sask. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Mr. Hardy, of Speers. The bride, who was given In marriage by her father, was becomingly gowned In Georgette over white satin and wore veil and orange blossoms. Her bouquet was of white carnations. Her sister. Miss Pearl Hamilton, attended her. Mr. Paul Relley, of Speers, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. The bridegroom's gift to the bride was a pearl and amethyst pendant; to the bridesmaid a ruby bar pin, and to the best man a watch chain. The bridal chorus from Lohengrin was played by Miss Roberta Neilly, niece of the bride. After a buffet luncheon Mr. and Mrs. Relley left for their home in Speers. The out-of-town guests were: Mra. C. Thompnon, of Winnipeg; Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hamilton, of Cutknlfe; Mrs. Wakeley, Mr. Paul Retley and Rev. and Mrs. Hardy, of Speirs. Announcements The women's Bible class at the Y. W. C. A. this evening at 8 oclock will be led by Mrs. H. J. Binnie who will take the subject: The Cross of Christ from An Eye-witness. Six-day Program For Chautauqua in Kindersley, Sask. KINDERSLEY The arrangements or the Dominion Chautauqua, which will be In Kindersley July 8, 19, 11, 12. 13 and 14, are now practically completed. The six-day program will be as follows: First day All Sisters saxophone quartet, afternoon and evening, while Mr. T. Dinsmore Upton, nick-named "the friend of all kids," will lecture In the evening. His subject will be "Play the game." Second day Ruthven McDonald and his quartet, the Adanaca from Toronto, will entertain both afternoon and evening, while Herbert Leon Cope will lecture. Third day The Eiler-Willoughhy ladies orchestra, afternoon and evening. Mr. Alexander Thomson, of London, England, will lecture on "Present-day problems of self-government within the British Empire. Fourth day Mr. Emory Parnell, the "one-man band, will supply the musical numbers and Mr. W. II. Stout will lecture. Fifth day The Reed metropolitan rlavers will present "Mrs. Temple's Telegram," the noted English comedy. Sixth day Chief Strongheart will lecture In the afternoon, while Mr. Davis, the master magician, will close , Chautauqua week with his many mystifying tricks and stunts. C. P. It. CLOMXG S4I.ES NEW YORK, July 5 Canadian Pa-elfic Railway 134 1-1; United State Steel 99 3-4; United State Steel, preferred. Ill 1-1. i - - 'Beauty Contested Too are il.ie cnnMeet that year beauty ha been developed to the highest 04 Ms possibilities after using Corned a Oriental Cre. rent Hi I (RtHTiT'l GOOD MORNING! Miss Emily Mason who is leavingMrs. A. D. Taylor, Mrs. McKensie, for Toronto in a few days, was presented by her music pupils with a gold wrist watch on Tuesday. ... Miss Ula Christie, of Viscount, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil How for the week. ... The memben of the Girls Mission Circle of Grace church will serve tea this afternoon following the regular business meeting of the Women's Missionary Society, which will be held In the church at 3 o'clock. All the ladies of the congregation are invited to attend. The Misses Ida and Marlon Black are leaving shortly for a holiday in Beattie. Hon. J. A. and Mrs. ('aider and family have returned to Regina and will spend the summer months at their home, 2624 Angus street. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. MacTavish leave this evening for Regina, and will go to their new home in Winnipeg later in the week. Mr. Harry Porteous, of Winnipeg, is visiting friends in the city for a few weeks. Miss Lorna Allen, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. K. E. MacMillan, 602 Twenty-fourth Street, East, for the last fortnight, leaves today for her home in Victoria, B.C. Mr. Vere Carmichael, whose mar riage to Miss Leilah Baldwin takes place on Saturday, July 8, arrives in the city today from Dauphin, Man. Mr. and Mrs. John Maher arrived in the city on Monday from Regina I and will make their home here. I ... The marriage of Dr. Gustave Pro-vencher, of Coderre, Sask., Bon of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Proyencher, of Gravelbourg, Sask., formerly of Ilessisville, Que., to Miss Aimee Beauchamp, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Aims Beauchamp, Montreal, will take place on Thursday morning, July 13, In the private chapel of the Archbishops Palace, Regina, at 8 oclock. The ceremony will bo I performed by His (.rare, O. E. Mathieu, Archbishop of Regina. With the children from the Shelter as their guests, the members of St. John's Sunday School held their annual picnic at Exhibition Park yesterday afternoon. There was a particularly large attendance, the children from the North Park Mission also turning out to enjoy the program of races and competitions of all kinds. Swings and merry-go rounds provided much amusement for the young people, and several lively games of baseball were played. Even the rain failed to dampen the spirits of the merrymakers and the supper was laid inside the St. John's dining hall. Mrs. A. A. Murphy, Mrs. G. B. Hill, Mrs. Hoskin, and Mrs. A. C. Raymond were In charge of the refreshments, and Miss Eileen Bell, Miss Y'oung, Miss Lottie Barker, and Miss Lenfesty presided over the ice cream booth, where treats were provided for the youngsters. The sports program was in the hands of Mr. H. A. Crone, and Mr. A. G. Hampdon. Cars were sent for the children at the Shelter, who were accompanied by Mr. A. S. Wright and Mr. Fitzgerald. Miss Beck accompanied the children from North Park. Among the happy picnickers of yesterday afternoon were the members of Knox Sunday school, who held 1 their annual event at Exhibition park. There were sports of every kind Imaginable for old and young, and Miss Jean McGregor and Mr. Harry Lawrence had prepared a splendid program of competitions in which everyone had a chance. In spite of the short shower which occurred during the afternoon, the picnic was a most successful affair, and after 'the lively athletic events had been run off, a tempting supper jof all kinds of good things was served bv a committee headed by Mrs. W. F. Herman. Assisting Mrs. Herman were Mrs. Watson, Mrs. A. L. Hain-ing. Mrs. A. H. Campbell, Miss Oliver, Mrs. Smith. Mrs. J. A. Valens, Mrs. David MacMillan. Mrs. Walter JIc-iClaskey, Mrs. Lindsay, Mrs. G. G. i Donnell, Mrs. McLeod. Mrs. Russell I Wilson. Mrs. W. C. Clarke, Mrs. W. IN. Howell, Mrs. R. F. Preston. Mrs. E. IX MeMartin. Mrs. M. Ross, Mrs. R. M. Pitts, Mrs. Russell Roome, I Fashions for Canadians One of the most charming little afternoon frocks seen for a long time Is illustrated In the sketch. It combines black and white georgette In a most effective manner, back and front sections of the frock bring of the white with side sections of the black. The two are blended in the elbow length sleevea. The embroidery used on back and front sections and sleeves is of exceptional interest. It Is done in black silk thread of a very tine texture, and in a helter-skelter blending of geometrical designs that Is particularly effective and pleasing. At one side the black chiffon is arranged to simulate a sash, loops, and ends of the fabric, giving a slightly bouffant hip line, while at the other the panel hangs straight and falls a few inches below the hem line proper. A Jet ornament marks the waist line at either side. With no silhouette that is new or d'fferent as yet heralded for fall and winter, the garments shown as advance season models are still very interesting and with a sufficient number of new points to compel attention. Longer skirts are now not guesswork, but an assured thing, and there is a determined effort to popularise a normal waist line. Nothing that can justify the Statement that tight fitting clothes are to be popular. or that there is to be a clearly defined normal waist line, has as yet put in an appearance,- and there is hardly a likelihood that such a style will be launched, but an Indicated normal wsist line le in evidence although by no means dominating the field. The wisest of the style designers are drawing in the frocks to the figure by means of Insets of elastic, so that wonten may settle the waist line subject to suit themselves, which seems a safe and wise plan. Silk frocks for all occasions will hold the centre of the stage. Steam-heated apartments and houses have served to minimise the value of the j wool fabric, even for the coldest weather- Mrs. W. J. Rutherford, and Mrs. T. H. Treleaven. Mr. C. Ieuker was In charge Pf the inen'i part of tho afternoon's program. . Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Haight leave today to reside at Richard, Sask. In anticipation of her departure members of the University Drive Church of Christ W.M.S.. of which Mrs. Haight was president last year, met at the home of Mrs. Richard Bracken one day last week to say good-bye and to give her as a remembrance a silver gravy ladle. Mrs. John Hutber-ley made the presentation. Mr. and Mrs. W. ,H. Jessop left today for Montreal to sail, July 8, on the S. S. Regina for England, They will visit Mrs. Jessop's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Lawley, Bnestfield House, Brlestfield. Wolverhampton. They were accompanied by Miss Marguerite Jessop who will visit a sister in Montreal until their return in October. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Caswell an nounce the engagement of their eldest daughter Edna to Mr. Vernon Hugh Miner, the mariiage to take place this month. : I Miss Clara Dennis, of Halifax, wasj a visitor in the city Tuesday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. 1. Cippp. Miss Denis is a daughter of the late' Senator Dennis, of Halifax, owner of the Halifax Herald, and was a repre- sentatlve to tho Good Roads conven- I tion in Victoria from which she was j rt turning home. I Mrs. W. Strong and daughter Edith, with Mrs. Archibald Wensley, left last evening for a visit to Hardisty and Edmonton. 5 The draw for the weekly competition of tho women's section of the City Golf Club will be made this morning at 9 o'clock instead of Friday, the day given over to the visiting barristers who will be on the links. ... Mr. James Hall and daughter Alice, left last Friday for Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Rt. Agatha. ... Mr, and Mrs. E. M. Hall, of Humboldt, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Hall, 312 Lans-downe Avenue, returned home on Monday. . Miss Euphie Cumming leaves next week for a vacation at the coast and will visit Mrs. Rt. John Baker and Miss Baker in Vancouver. ... Miss Bessie Swalwell is spending the summer at her home in Lindon, Ontario. ... Miss Doris Reynolds has returned from a visit to Edmonton where she was the guest of Mrs. Nellie Mc-Clung. ... Miss Margaret Gold, one of Edmonton's most popular singers and dramatic artists, has left for France and expects to be away for a year. After a vacation In Switzerland, she will study science, philosophy and music in the "Rorbonne" university of Paris. TOMORROWS HOROSCOPE Genevieve Kemble FRIDAY, JULY 7 ' While this promises to be a lively and interesting day, according to the stellar prognostications, yet it may call for careful and skilful administration of affairs. Although the disposition may lean toward enterprise and quick strokes, yet there is a menace of defeat through fraud, misrepresentation or slander. Diplomacy may be successful, but all should be handled with clreumspection, and risks of every nature avoided. Home affairs are happily aspected. Those whose birthday it is should attend to affairs discreetly and cautiously. running no risks and wisely avoiding unnecessary traveling. A child bom on this day may need careful and early training to develop Its best qualities. It may be disposed to be restless and unsettled, but will win success. A man rocked the boat and every one said it was a most impressive fHneral. Her Is a Chirmmj Frock in Black and White A GENUINE SALE! LADIES COATS Values to $25.00 Thursday only Ilere my- are offering onr Entire Stock of Ladies Tweed Coats, with rubberized inner surface to make them water proof. Raglan or set-in Sleeves, Box Back or with Belts all round. Included in this offer the balance of Sport Leatherette Coats in popular Trench Style, some have large saddle pockets and inverted pleats, neat fitting back. Sizes 16 to 20 and 36 to 44. SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY OF THESE GREAT COAT VALUES HOUSE of MAX Departmental Store THE HOUSE OF VALUES 264-266 Second Ave., Saskatoon Miss Berlon Sends Thanks To Women Who Helped In Russian Work; Tells Of Dire Suffering Miss Erta Berlon. under whose auspices the committee was formed, sends her cordial thanks to those ladies who so kindly and promptly sent in new garments in response to the appeal for the children of the famine districts of Russia through Mrs. H. L. Martin and the committee, and writes: To those who fear to help the Bolsheviks the begs to submit from first hand knowledge that Blhe-vislm is an Autocratic form of government which Is already renouncing Its most cherished ideals, that It In no way represents the heart and soul of the Russian peoples and that even I If It did, the children are not politicians and to let them die aa some- Advice to Girls DEAR ANNIE LAURIE: I am a girl 18 years of age. I was keeping company with a young man three years my senior. My girl friend was always Interfering when he called on me. We never had a chance to speak confidentially, such as one Is remetimes Inclined to do. It seemed that she was aljvays In the way. He often told me of this, as he didnt like it either. I spoke to her about it, but it didn't seem to affect her at all. I parted with him several weeks ago. I have met a young chap now whom I care for a great deal. He is from out-of-town, and calls on me every Sunday. My girl friend still Insists upon intruding and often acts very rudely toward me. I am greatly annoyed by this, and would appreciate your advice. BOBBY. BOBBY: There are times, my dear, when you have to be very frank even with good friends. Tell your friend kindly but firmly that when you have. callers you prefer to entertain them alone unless you .Invite her to Join you. If she is the right sort of girl she will not resent this, and will appreciate your being honest with her rather than resorting to hints. DEAR ANNTE LAURIE: Theres a young man three years my senior, and I care for him as I have never cared for any one before. He used to take me to dances and parties, and also told me he cared for me. We live quite a distance apart, and I very seldom get to see him any more. He didnt seem to mind the distance at one time. But that is his excuse at present. I've tried in vain to forget him, but this is one thing that seems impossible. Whenever he comes to our town he Insists on taking me home. Now, please, Annie Laurie, advise me what to do. MISERY. MISERY: Go about with all of your young friends and fill your mind with so many Interesting things that you will not have time to think so much of this young man. Y'ou can find lots of happiness if you try, my dear. Dear Annie Laurie: I am a girl aged 19, and have gone with a young man of 20 for nearly a year. I love him very much, and we have never had a cross Vtord, because he thinks aa I think. He has been out of work quite a whi'e, and tant take me out as much as he used to, or buy me candy. Does this show lack of love or just lack of money? Shall I give him up or keep hun? My father likes him very much, and so does my mother. He is a fine young man. Am I expecting loo much from him or rot? He asked me to marry him. but 1 think it best to wait until the country picks up in work. I don't know whether he is true to me or not. I think he is, for my friends tell me so. He says since he asked me to marry him he may kiss and hug me good-mgbt. Is that right. Only Me. Only Me: If the young man asked you to marry him he ha given you tne greatest proof of his love, my dear. Whether be brings you candy or takes you places is not important, especially since he is out of work. You do not love him for what he does for you. do you? I would not give it a second thought. Do not let him kiss you unless you are engaged to him. To do so is unwise and Improper. I HOMEMAKERS GIFT Again the Saskatchewan Home-makers hare added to th Rabies Home treasury with a convention collection of 15.83. Which has Just been f,,rwrded to the committee by the director. Miss D-Lury with another from Miss Treniont mt the University. Io not weaken and distract your- by looking forward to thlr.es you cannot see and could not understand if jcu saw. one suggested helps nobody. "But polities apart, if they were falling dead at our feet here in Canada as we went along the street; if we found their poor, distorted little corpses lying about in cellars and odd corners where they had crept to die, orphaned and destitute, as discovered and photographed by relief workers; if we saw their dead bodies placed in rows on the pavement awaiting the arrival of the death cart, would any one of us refuse aid to those who remained, or stop to consider questions of polities, creeds and dogmas? New Canadians, old Canadians or no Canadians, we should Just help every human one of us until the horror had passed, whether It were popular or unpopular. "I earnestly beg these who have time or money to spare during the summer holidays to make or buy at least one pair of little warm garment (or If stockings, etc., a pair or pairs) ready to send off In September In time for the Russian freeze-up. Some garments for the suffering and distracted mothers can also be sent. "Even if record crops are raised there Is no clothing manufactured in ilie whole country, and the price, when available, is bound to be phenomenal for some time to come. Bains are reported to have ruined the prospects already In some districts. "An emergency group of workers such as this, will afterward have ample opportunity to deal with local needs in like manner should it become necessary, and they might even decide to form an urgency guild of 100 Suits $5.95 Boys Shop Ltd. MAIL ORDERS FILLED Classified Advertisements Classified advertisements in the newspapers offer to the business man or woman many oppor-tunities that cannot be duplicated through any other medium It is the mfssion of the classified ad to act as a sort of Master of Ceremonies between the man who has and the man who wants. In the past few years classified advertising has attained that degree of efficiency that is successful salesmanship. The tired,1 business man who uses the classified advertisements is the chap who isn't tired any more, and who has time to do the many things he used to be too busy for. PHONE EM TO 4206 Efficient Want Ad. Takers at Your Service. Values to $25.00 Thursday only a very helpful nature for all and sundry." Miss Berlon also thanks The- Star for assistance In publishing particulars of the committees work for the "Rave the Children" campaign, Cash & Carry SPECIALS FOR Today and Friday Our Best $4.00 INTERIOR VARNISH Special, a gallon $2.95 Electric Lamps Guaranteed 25 Watt. 40 Watt. 50 Watt. Special 30c Each ALSO NITROGEN LAMPS 75 WATT Regular 80c. Special, each 59c Or per doz., $7.00. Regular 85c OLD ENGLISH WAX Special, lb. 60c FAWCETT HARDWARE Ltd.

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