WHEN my last article was written the campaign against the representation of Canada in Imperial Councils in London was just beginning. The thought had such a tremendous appeal to the prejudices that it was certain to be developed by agitators and by the unthinking chatterers on the daily press.
"ARE you waiting for someone, sir?" That question, for all its veneer of respectfulness, was only too patently a message of dismissal. And I resented it, not only because it was an impertinence, but more because it had driven out of my drowsy brain a very beautiful picture of Mary Lockwood as she stooped over an old Italian table-cover embroidered with gold galloon.
A BEND in an unknown road is always alluring, but only at one other time in a girl's life does it open up such possibilities as when she goes to the school that is to link up her girlhood with real living. No wonder it’s an experience full of thrills from the earliest anticipation.
CANADA has exceeded her objective! Some time ago, on the occasion of the late Lord Rhondda’s last visit to America, a conference was held between the three modern Josephs—Rhondda, Hoover and Thomson. The wonderful Welshman, who has since laid down his life in the service, pointed out that the Allies in Europe would need a certain quantity of food from this side of the Atlantic in order to “carry on.”
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