Caledon writer Ken Weber’s best-selling Five Minute Mysteries series is published in 22 languages. Ken is also the Historic Hills columnist and puzzle meister for this magazine and has a loyal following here in the hills.
In the Waldemar store, pop was five cents in the 1940s (seven cents if you took it outside, but there was a two-cent bottle return).
“We did not see a drunken man on the grounds,” observed the Advocate (although the paper did wonder who rang the park bell at 6 a.m. on Saturday morning).
A backyard rescue in Grand Valley, putting things in chronological order and when was Abigail in Shelburne?
A tavern in East Luther, easy conundrums for speedy solutions and crossing the Humber.
After the ox cart driver bid farewell and left us, and I began to clear away the snow where we were to lay our bed.
Railroads brought a giant step in technology to the people of these fair hills, a step that took some getting used to. Although the new technology promised commercial progress and an easier lifestyle, it came at a price.
Under the bridge at Kilgorie, a birthday party in Mono and who likes to curl?
For 92 years Alex Raeburn has been in the middle of the action, and enjoying every minute of it.