ELLEN KENDALL came out on to the porch of her house. She wore jodhpurs and a white shirt. Her hair needed cutting, hut if was curlier than ever and the sun had bleached it to a pale gold. She stood still on tile steps, swinging her crop, waiting for Mac to come up from the stable with the horses.By ELEANOR DE LAMATER30 min
WITH THE shelves in those brand new cupboards carefully stocked according to suggestions in the last issue of this magazine, the next question for the spring bride is how to go about making the best use of that fascinating array of groceries.By M. FRANCES HUCKS8 min
THE HERO of this frisky comedy (Robert Montgomery) has been isolated in the Arctic for two years when the picture opens, with nothing but a game of checkers played by wireless to amuse him. He is a radio operator and already in the incipient stages of petticoat fever when beautiful Myrna Loy, accompanied by her fiancé (Reginald Owen) drops in from the sky their plane was bound for Montreal but ran out of fuel.By ANN ROSS5 min
THE St. Paul Journal, thriving four-page Alberta weekly, which delights its readers with the frisky frankness of its reporting, confessed in a recent edition that events are beginning to occur so rapidly in this village the news staff has to be increased.”
THE Chief Commissioner of Canada's Wheat Board, J. R. Murray, recent witness before the special parliamentary committee on the marketing of wheat, considers our situation to be grave enough to justify an investigation by a “commission of able men who have nothing but the national interest to serve."
AFEW weeks ago, Mr. Leslie Roberts, of Knowlton, P.Q., walked wearily into this office, sank into the visitor's chair and began to look somewhat wan. He explained that he had just got off the train from Edmonton, that he didn’t sleep very well on trains and that there were times when the business of being a roving correspondent could be very, very trying.
SIXTY odd years ago, a plain-faced Irish boy in Havelock, New Brunswick, with imagination but no money; today a grower and trader of sugar and wheat and a dozen other products, a protector and benefactor of thousands of orphans. Such is the story of J. D. O’Connell, Canada’s most unique philanthropist.By WESTON J. GAUL4 min
I WAS very interested in reading Stephen Leacock's comments on Canadians in the 25th anniversary issue of Macican's. The famous McGill professor is not only a grand humorist but he is a first-class thinker; and I found his remarks, like all good tonics, easy to take and stimulating in its effects.By Beverley Baxter11 min
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