Agnes Ethelwyn Wetherald (April 26, 1857 - March 9, 1940) was a Canadian poet. 1893: 110. “Browsing in a Library.” [B.T.] [B.T.] She was educated at the Friends' Boarding School in Union, New York, and at Pickering College. Poem "Red Cedar" written on red cedar wood, Article - "Pelham Farm Nurtured County P...", Photograph - Dorothy Rungeling at Rockwood Academy Historical Plaque, Programme for Unveiling Ceremony of Rockwood Academy Historic Plaque, Copy of the Birth Certificate of Sarah Harris, Photograph - Baby Dorothy with Mary Doane (biological mother), Photograph - Ethelwyn holding young Dorothy, Photograph - Rene Wetherald (son of Fred) and Dorothy, Photograph - Mary Doane, William Wetherald Jr., Herbert Wetherald, Ethelwyn Wetherald and Dorothy, Birthday Card with Oriole Illustration and Poem, Photograph - Ethelwyn Wetherald, circa 1938, Photograph - Ethelwyn Wetherald and Charles Francis Wetherald at "Tall Evergreens", Photograph - Ethelwyn Wetherald seated on porch of "Tall Evergreens". "Browsing in a Library." She also worked in both prose and verse as a contributor to “The Christian Union”, “The Chicago Current”, “The Week”, “The Canadian Monthly”, and “Toronto Saturday Night”. We have created a browser extension.

“Going on an Excursion.” Rose-Belford’s Canadian Monthly and National Review 5 (1880): 236-38. Boston: Cornhill, 1921. An Abode of Neatness and Regularity. Wives and Daughters Mar. Ethelwyn Wetherald (26 April 1857 – 9 March 1940) was a Canadian poet and journalist, published across Canada and the United States. "Pathetic Bit of Real Life. "A Winter Picnic." “Blind Man’s Buff. A Stewardess’s Compliments.” Globe [Toronto] 17 May 1890: 4. "Some Canadian Literary Women.-IV. New Women: Short Stories by Canadian Women, 1900-1920, University of Ottawa Press, 1991, p279, Unheard Niagaras : literary reputation, genre, and the works of May Agnes Fleming, Susie Frances Harrison, and Ethelwyn Wetherald, Jennifer Chambers, Edmonton, Alta. Rev. "Browsing in a Library." Canadian Friend Feb. 1915: 6-9. “Letter from BUB. Saturday Night 6 Nov. 1937: 3. “Snowflakes and Sunbeams.” Rev. "Browsing in a Library." Globe [Toronto] 8 Feb. 1890: 7. The Week 6 (1889): 615. William was careful to nurture his daughter’s talent as a writer by imparting to her his own love of the English language and its literature. Wives and Daughters Jan. 1893: 51. "Introduction". "Representative Women: Agnes Maule Machar."

She kept "Browsing in a Library."

"Some Canadian Literary Women.-IV. "The Peculiar Trials of Old Daddy Herm" Globe [Toronto] Christmas Number 1885: 11. “Land of Cotton. The two lived with Ethelwyn and soon became family.

Bel Thistlethwaite Still in Florida. Additionally, her writing was profoundly influenced by the pastoral environments in which she spent her childhood. She was further educated at the Friends' Boarding School, Union Springs, N.Y., and at Pickering College. A Stewardess's Compliments." Wives and Daughters May 1893: 128-29. After becoming a Quaker minister, he moved the family back to Ontario, to a fruit and dairy farm on the Niagara peninsula.

15-29. A Marketless City.” Globe [Toronto] 15 mar. of Snowflakes and Sunbeams, by W.W. Campbell. 1890:4. The Radiant Road. Rose-Belford's Canadian Monthly and National Review 5 (1880): 236-38. “A New Year’s Story.” Saturday Night 4 Jan. 1890: 7. "Queen Dido's Dead. Globe [Toronto] 15 mar. An article cut and photocopied from the Welland Tribune 29 June 1963. "My Father As I Knew Him." Bel Thistlethwaite Corresponds with Her Brother. 1911, Saturday Magazine Section: 2-3. Globe [Toronto] 15 mar. "Browsing in a Library." Wives and Daughters Dec. 1892: 30-31. It will enhance any encyclopedic page you visit with the magic of the WIKI 2 technology. "Browsing in a Library." "Value of Smiles. Globe [Toronto] 10 Sept. 1910, Saturday Magazine Section: 5. Wives and Daughters Sept. 1893: 209. An Incident of Life in Florida. [2] She was one of eleven children of Jemima Harris Balls and William Wetherald (founder/principal Rockwood Academy and later Quaker minister).

"Mr. Galloway's Mothers."

A photograph of Rene Wetherald (son of Fred) and Dorothy (Ethelwyn's daughter). “On Enemies.” Wives and Daughters Jan. 1893: 51. “William Wilfred Campbell.” The Week 9 (1892): 166-167. Its Claims to Antiquity." Bel Thistlethwaite Still in Florida. "A Bit of Country Life." The 'Homelike' Hotel."

[B.T.]

"Our Platform." She was further educated at the Friends' Boarding School, Union Springs, N.Y., and at Pickering College. She was born at Rockwood, Ontario, the daughter of Rev. “Lake Lyrics.” Rev. It is a real insight into how life was lived in the 1800s. "In the Mint. The Week 3 (1885): 20-21. The Week 9 (1892): 166-167. Summer Instead of Winter." "On Enemies." "Lake Lyrics." [B.T.] “Browsing in a Library.” [B.T.] By Frank E. Page. Globe [Toronto] 1 Mar. [E.W.]

"Browsing in a Library." Bel Thistlethwaite has a Holiday. Wives and Daughters Jun. The Week 3 (1885): 20-21.

The Week 5 (1888): 845. In 1921 she published a book entitled Tree Top Morning, which she dedicated to her daughter Dorothy Rungeling who also became an author. Lyrics and Sonnets. The Week 4 (1887): 281. 1890:4.

“Unliterary People.” The Week 4 (1887): 250.

188. 1911, Saturday Magazine Section: 2-3. [B.T.] [9] In 1921, she published a book entitled Tree Top Morning, which she dedicated to her daughter Dorothy Rungeling who also became an author.

Into the Land of Cotton." "Some Canadian Literary Women.-I. "Some Canadian Literary Women.-I. “Representative Women: Agnes Maule Machar.” Globe [Toronto] 9 July 1910, Saturday Magazine Section: 4.

“Some Qualities of a Poet.” The Week 3 (1885): 20-21.