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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 3
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 3

The Leader-Posti
Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
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The Third' Page yfTe Binleal satf tip A flllrtf kulttar Ihlt vtV I If ommer DKIVK lOlRSKLF If A WITH AA LAIR CAPITAL CAB LTD. THE LEADER-POST, REGINA, SEPTEMBER 13 M. W.ikf, Manner Labor supports National co-ordinator visits Regfna Canada may civil defence feel U.S. cutback proposal Support of Mayor Garnet proposal to determine the Drastic reduction in the United States civil defence budget may demand for non-serviced lots in the city was voiced by George Swan, president of the Regina Trades and Labor council Thurs' day. work done by Provincial Civil Director J.

O. Probe. During discussions between Gen. Worthington and provincial officials Wednesday afternoon and night, Social Welfare Minister J. H.

Sturdy said that under provincial legislation civil defence in Sakatchewan was also slated to take over in cases of local dis The mayor has said he will floods, drouth, isolation by blizzard, hail and cyclone damage, and crop and forest fires. Mr. Probe said that, along wilt other plans to keep civil defenci activity progressing, the province would embark on a "more vigorous public information and publicity program" than the past. Discussions were continuing Thursday. recommend city council take ap plications for such lots and if demand is sufficient, he will rec ommend that council make such lots available.

asters. Mr. Swan said the move ap MAJ. GKN. WORTHINGTON Such disasters would include pears to be "the only logical an' swer to the acute housing shortage now existing in the city.

No headway seriously affect civil defence plans under the "no border" policy, F. F. Worthington, federal civil defence co-ordinator, said Thursday in Regina. Gen. 'Worthington said in an interview, that the reduction might also "complicate matters for provincial directors in their efforts to co-ordinate with neighboring states," although he believed this could be cleared up.

The U.S. house of representatives appropriations committee recently cut' the civil defence budget from $335,000,000 to Because of organizational advancement differences in the various provinces and adjoining states, the general expressed the feeling that further amplification of his statement would be premature. However, he believed relations The labor head warned against such applications being asked for immediately saying that the de tails of such a project should be i I in dispute No progress was seen Thursday worked out with a view to offer ing lots by early spring for de velopment then. -) in negotiations between Sas Finance Study He also suggested that the city katchewan a i Tuberculosis league and sanatoria employees BUSINESSMEN MEET: Alvin DeClerque of New York, left, Alex.Aitken, commissioner of the Regina chamber of commerce, and Harry DeClerque of Chicago look over a booklet on advertising statistics at Hotel Saskatchewan Thursday. The two American brothers are visiting Regina as officers of Henry DeClerque, Incorporated, publishers' representatives for Canadian newspapers in the U.S.

might investigate, on behalf of prospective builders, methods of in their disagreement over salary iiisiir ttei 1111 financing even such low cost contracts Both sides of the case were between the province of Saskatchewan and the state of Mon houses. He said he was not suggesting tha the city itself to do financing but rather that it tana had advanced to the point I aired Wednesday in statements by M. A. MacPhetson, K.C., attorney for the league, and Dr. Morris at which an agreement was "imminent" and that mutual might study methods by which the prospective builder mighf borrow money and pass this Information along.

I American firm promotes Canada Representatives of 'an American Alvin DeClerque, head of the Shumiatcher, counsel for the employees' union. areas of civil defence activity had already been put into effect. The "no border" policy is Mr. Swan said that any houses Points discussed concerned sal built with the idea of eventual povided for in the preamble of modernization should be put up the civil defence agreement be what he termed "normal hous' business firm, which during the 'firm's New York office. ary raises to offset the increased cost of living.

The league has offered raises of $4 a month for employees BIG SPUDS The 1931 potato crop Is better than usual in districts north of Regina, according to Sheriff L. Shank of the Re- gina judicial district. Mr. Shank said that at a garage at Bethune he was given a potato which weighed two pounds. It was 18 inches around in one direction and 14 inches the other way At Holdfast he saw a potato which was even bigger and which, he was told, weighed 2Vt pounds.

ing development areas" ratner tween Canada and the United States. It provides that in an emergency one country will go past half-century has brought Mr. DeClerque said the firm's than in districts where there are now "poorer class homes." to the aid of the other as if there He favored definite segregation were no border, millions of United States dollars into Canada through the medium of newspapers, were visitors in Regina Thursday. The firm is Henry DeClerque such houses and others might of livir- in at sanatoria receiving board, lodging, and other services and $10 a month for those living built and kept non-modern be association with the Sifton newspapers, which now Include The Leader-Post, goes back 52 years. His father began as American representative of the Winnipeg Free Press in 1899.

The two planned to visit Saskatoon Friday on their tour westward. indefinitely. out. He suggested either the south The union refuses to accept this inc. louring wanaaa to meet many of the publishers they represent in the U.S.

are Harry Everybody's Business Gen. Worthington said- he was determined to make civil defence "everybody's business." This was because he felt very strongly that civil defence in wartime would be a vital fourth east section of the city or Dewd avenue west as two areas offer, stating through Dr. Shu where blocks of non-serviced lots miatcher that the differential might be opened up. weighs heavily in favor of the VV. Turner, president of the arm of tne services witnout league and asking that the wage xi.

Jje-ierque vx viuuago aim Alvin W. DeClerque of New York. Their firm founded by their father in 1887 and one of the oldest of its kind on the continent acts as representative for Cana Regina Labor council, (C.C.L.), which the country could not survive. The civil defence co ordinator raise be uniform. Neither attorney had any state City arid province to discuss housing ment to make Thursday evening.

said he felt all members of his council would favor the mayor's suggestion though he personally opposed the building of houses which could never be modernized. Mr. Turner added he had not been said he had been given fullest support in these views by Health Minister Paul Martin. Dr Shumiatcher said he questioned use of the word "deadlock" in Mr. Martin had also given him application to negotiations.

The dian daily and periodical newspapers in the U.S. Working closely with U.S. advertising companies, DeClerque Inc. Supplies detailed information on Canadian markets, makes rec lawyers expected to meet for discussion sometime Thursday. able to give much thought to the problem yet.

then present the proposals on such Leader-Post "Boto V.O.N. CALL: One of the most frequent calls answered by Catharine Maddaford, V.O.N., is showing mothers; how to care for baby. She is shown above right tending one of the babies while mother looks on happily. V.O.N, replaces old -fashioned aid i Modern ttmes have brought the registry of the V.O.N. Her cal about the disappearance of the will bring a nurse to her home "authority to eai up the national headquarters to a high level of efficiency." A meeting between representatives of the city, the provincial government and Central Mortgage matters as location of the project, land assembly and its costs and "We are in the process of ac the number of two and three-bed quiring key men from prviate in ommendations, and generally look after the interests of the newspapers it represents.

"We try to promote interest in Canada among American manu Are rains over? and Housing Corp. will be held Tuesday afternoon to 'discuss further plans for the building of 150 houses here under section 35 of the National Housing- act. It is believed that the city will maiden aunt, the family maid and daily until she feels that she has JVeatherman says maybe sunny skies forecast dustry and experienced specialists to head up the various activities' needed if civil defence is to stand up in an emergency," he said. "The federal government is giving full support in my efforts to solve civil defence, problems across the country." Differences Resolved The general said differences in approach, planning, priority and old-fashioned grandma. mastered the art of bathing and room housing units in the project Moose Jaw city council has adopted a proposal for submission to the two senior governments which makes provision for a form of subsidized rental.

The Moose Jaw council favors a fixed rental on houses rather than a variable economic figure. They proposed that they would accept $180 as payment from the federal goVernment in lieu of taxes, which they estimate would average $225. facturers," said Harry DeClerque, head of the firm's Chicago office. 'We know if we can do so, -that an advertising campaign will come of it. "We get them interested, then we try to line up distributors up here and that starts the ball rolling.

Interest In Oil That's the belief of the Victor-1 taking charge of her tiny off-ian Order of Nurses in explaining spring. the increase in the demand for its "Although instruction in baby Varsity year opens Sept. 20 Registration of first year students at the University of Saskatchewan care is our most frequent request, services. Nowadays when a young mother comes home from the The humdrum forecast of "cloudy with some sunny periods" during the past few days was changed Thursday to "sunny with some cloudy periods." The Regina weather office said that no frost was expected anywhere in the province cans for home care of aged people are also numerous," said Catharine Maddaford, nurse in hospital, bewildered and anxious, in nine cases out of 10, she will reach for her telephone and dial begins Sept. 20, registrar Norman charge the Regina Registry.

organization had to be "ironed out" in different parts of the country. He said he was "particularly heartened with the civil defence effort being put forward in the province of Saskatchewan In percentage of swathed wheat in the souutern part of the province is somewhat higher than the provincial figure. Standing grain is still in fairly good condition. The Regina area Monday passed its average annual date for the first fall frost and a heavy cloud cover over most of the province prevented recent frost scares from maturing. The Dominion weather office in Winnipeg said Thursday that showers over the prairies are becoming more scattered and that there was hope for improved weather Friday.

The firm's files cohtain portfolios of detailed information on Canada, he said. This information was supplied to anyone asking for it. Oil exploration In western Canada is Interesting many American manufacturers, in the opinion of This would be contitfued until such time as circumstances permitted sale of the houses. Price of lots in Moose Jaw has been set at $870 with water and sewer services, or $600 without these. Regina's council is on record as K.

Cram announced Thursday. At Regina college, Regina students register Saturday and out-of-town students register Monday. High school students at the college registered Wednesday. Five hundred and ten students Dick Bird will show jungle film face of the present lack of public interest and despite limited means. who have applied for admission to being opposed to any form of sub Saskatchewan, he said, was the "Care of this type generally means that an aged member of the home can be kept at home with a young couple, instead of going to a nursing home, for often it is only the nursing care that makes their stay unacceptable." Service For All Another given for the greater demands for V.O.N.

services is that Reginans are realizing more and more that the service is for all. Well-to-do homes as well as poor ones now wel first province to establish a provincial civil defence school sidized rental. Social Welfare Minister J. H. Sturdy announced recently he was Dick Bird, noted wild life photographer, will show his latest color movie, "Jungle Life in British Guiana," in Reid auditorium, Scott collegiate, Oct.

3 at 8 p.m. This is to be the first showing of this film in North America. The showing will be sponsored and other provinces were fol university courses in Saskatoon have been accepted. Former students residing in Saskatoon register Sept. 22 and the remainder register Sept.

24. Lectures begin Sept. 25. Total enrolment in all colleges advised by Ottawa that houses lowing the lead. Reunion, roval visit coincide The royal visit to Saskatoon coincides with the University of built under the three-way scheme The federal civil defence co ordinator paid tribute to the may De reniea at an economic rental only and cannot be sold by the Regina Camera club.

400 placed in farm job is estimated at 2,385 67 students immediately. First meeting of the 1951-52 Thursday night. Thursday morning .05 of an inch of rain fell in Regina and raised the total rainfall so far this month to 2.60 inches. The normal average rainfall for the whole month of September is 1.32 inches. The Regina office said that the trend was for improved weather for the next few days and forecast a high temperature of 65 degrees for Friday.

Continuing cold wet weather in the southern part of the province is keeping harvesting at a standstill and grain losses due to sprouting in the swath are increasing as the fields are repeatedly soaked from heavy scattered showers. In Regina, agricultural authorities say that the sprouting problem is aggravated every time it rains and that it will be difficult to estimate the extent of damagefrom sprouting until the weather warms up. Craven district Saskatchewan reunion weekend less than last year. season of the club was held Wed' nesday night in the' clubrooms in Oct 19 to 21. Graduates will have an oppor farmer succumbs the Banner building.

Although unsettled weather has held up Saskatchewan's harvest, Fletcher Robinson, who operates the farnv labor office for the na Officers elected for the coming tunity to see the royal couple as they tour the university grounds Haydn Davies, 49, a farmer of Mrs. Polly Kehoe passes, aged 74 Mrs. Polly Kehoe, 74, 2234 Mc-Intyre street, died Tuesday in a year were Percy S. Shore, presl Oct. 21 the Craven district, died Wednesday in a Regina hospital.

dent; Mrs Myra Lane, gice-presi-dent; Mrs. Harry Wood, treasurer, tional employment service, is ex periencing no difficulty in plac Born in Wales, Mr. Davies In past years the reunion has been held during Thanksgiving but last spring the date was moved and Miss Enid Downton, secretary, moved to Craven in 1929. ing labor. Executive members appointed Funeral service will be held at Mr.

Robinson said he had placed over 400 from his office and was back two weeks. Plans for the weekend inciude were Mrs. M. E. Robinson, Mrs.

Mary Geddes, Harry Wood, John 1.30 p.m. Friday at Bremner funeral chapel. Burial will be in the family plot, Tregarva cemetery. able to meet the demand for a general meeting of members of Lane and Charles Lord. Regina hospital.

Born at Lindsay, Mrs. Kehoe came to Saskatchewan in 1908 and in 1946 she moved to Regina. Predeceased by her husband, John, she is survived by two the alumni association on Oct. 19 laborers in the surrounding area and in Alberta without too much come the Victorian nurse. Where a fee is financially possible, it is charged, but where it can't be paid service is freely given.

"We refuse none," said Miss Maddaford. "And all get the same service. The ability to pay is taken into consideration, but such matters are strictly confidential, between the nurse and the patient." This wouldn't be possible, she said without the contributions from the Community Chest. Chest allotment, which this year is $2,500, helps to carry less fortunate familes. It makes good health and nursing care possible for every Reginan.

V.O.N, nurses are graduate nurses who have taken one years postgraduate work in public health. In Regina they number two full-time and one half-time nurses. Their number is added to when calls become too heavy. At present a normal day for the Regina nurse is 12 to 14 calls. Besides his wife.

Phyllis, ne is A mile-long university parade of dependence on excursion workers survived by four children, Brenda, Bentley, Evan and Lynne; his from the eaU. About 23 percent of the prov- Seaman flying home for funeral mother, Mrs. M. Davies in Ireland, sons, William of Kisbey and "Things are going on fairly and 11 brothers and sisters. well," he said.

"If warm weather broke suddenly 1 would be quite ince's-wheat crop and about 29 percent of the coarse grains have been swathed, the provincial agriculture department statistics division reports. The James Mulholland, 51, 2145 unable to meet the demand." hr, Broad street, former furniture dealer, died Tuesday in a Regina His assistant suggested that' James of London, England, and four grandchildren. Funeral service will be held Friday at 3 p.m. from Bremner funeral home, with Rev. Dr.

Thomas Bray officiating. Burial will be in Regina cemetery. students floats and stunts through downtown Saskatoon will be held the morning of Oct. 20. That afternoon alumni will attend the football game.

A banquet and dance will be held that evening in the Bessborough hotel. Oct. 21 activities' inclu'le church services, the royal visit, inspection of university buildings and the university tea and reception in Convocation hall. Special functions are being planned to honor returning members of 1920 to 1924, and the class of 1926 on its 25th anniversary. with the season so late, farmers nloIinJP jn B.C.

found it necessary to get help mounlle mes even though weather was so un satisfactory. 7 -r 'it' 'M 1 i i 1 yx Vi 0 i tJSi- ii i I Cease-fire urged A cease-fire in Korea is an "immediate and urgent necessity," the Regina branch of the Congress of Canadian Women said Thursday in a press release. The release said even the suggestion of POOL OPEN The Y.M.C.A. swimming pool, Frank Emmet Spriggs, 71, retired Royal Canadian Mounted Police superintendent, died Wednesday in Vancouver. Mr.

Spriggs was sergeant-major at the R.C.M.P. depot in Regina aout 20 years ago. He also served In many other posts throughout Canada. BANK VISITOR C. B.

Neapole of Montreal, assistant general manager of the Royal Bapk of Canada, was in Regina Thursday on an official closed for the past week for reg Knights elect ular cleaning and re-painting, was reopened Thursday for the fall brings a downswing in hospital. A 19-year-old son, James, in the Royal Canadian Navy in Korean waters, is being flown home to the funeral. Born in Ireland, Mr. Mulholland came to Regina in 1927. He was a desk clerk for the Queen's hotel until 1930 and then was employed at Brown's auction rooms.

He went into the furniture business for himself but had to give it up about three years ago because of 'ill health. Funeral arrangements will be completed on the arrival of his son from Korea. Mr. Mulholland Is also survived by his wife, Rose, and a daughter, Grace, 14. visit to the bank's Saskatchewan, peace division.

I prices, Joseph Denipsey and winter. Church supper Cameron Memorial Baptist church held its annual supper meeting in the church parlors Joseph Dempsey succeeds Jean O'Shaughncssy as grand knight of the local council. Knights of Col Regina milk-shed producers, distributors approve alternate-day delivery trial umbus. He was elected at a meeting Monday night. Mr.

O'Shaughnessy, re-elected for second term at the June elections, has been transferred to Ottawa Wednesday evening. Usually held in the spring, this year's meeting was postpflncd sol that the new pastor, Rev. Arthur i by the postal authorities, thus A cut in the number of milk J. Hadlcy, would be present. Annual reports of each church organization were presented and it was announced that work was proceeding well with the new manse.

necessitating an election. Mr. Dempsey, who was grand knight for 1948-49, was treasurer of the council and has been succeeded deliveries per week would benefit both producers and distributors, according to a concensus of Regina milk men. Alex Armour dies at Fort William Alex Armour, a former sales by Vincent Matthews, Distributors feel that alternate- man with Bowman Regina, Mrs. James Adams day deliveries will come to Regina if the trial to be conducted died Tuesday at his home in Fort Out.

Death was They feel Jt may be a way to pay the workers and producers more while still keeping down the cost to the consumer. T. L. Brooks, Grcnfell, president of the Regina Milk Pro-ucers' association, said "we feel if there won't be any appreciable saving the trial is not worthwhile." He said producers in the Moose Jaw milkshed get higher prices for their milk than those in the Regina milkshed. Thus producers In the Moose Jaw area wouldn't get as great a benefit from savings resulting from delivery cuts as Regina delivery cuts, the producer in the Regina milkshed would probably be asking foisome or all of it," he said.

"We would still be able to get rid of all or the majority of our milk for the greater part of each year even if deliveries and sales were cut. Milk is in short supply eight of nine months each year." Distributors said milk can be kept sweet for a week under proper conditions and will keep in cold water for several days if the water is changed and kept cool. The alternate-day service was first started in the United States during the war and was a compulsory measure. Since then very few U.S. cities have increased number of deliveries.

The trial in Moose Jaw will be patterned on similar deliveries in Montana where climate conditions are similar, said one distributor. In many eastern and western cities there are no milk deliveries on Sunday. London, is holding a trial of five-day deliveries no delivery Sunday or Wednesday. One problem which faces distributors is, if the alternate-day delivery trial proves successful and is instigated in Regina, that delivery men say, through their union, demand a shorter work week which would put the distributors back where they started. attributed to a heart attack.

Mrs. Laura Yvonne Adams, 2t, In Moose Jaw from Oct. 1 to May Funeral service was held 31 is successful. OIL ON THE LOOSE: Alberta oilmen, fighting to tame a wild oil well at Edmonton, which is spewing 5,000 barrels of oil per day, say berserk well has all markings of "Atlantic No. 3" which caught fire in Led lie field four years ago.

Well was down trt level and nearing completion when it "lost circulation" and went wild. Pressure tossed four 60-foot pipe lengths into the air. The well was brought under control on Sept. 11. Thursday in Fort William.

Producers in the Regina milk- You ih activity Activities offered by the Regina recreation 'division for Friday: p.m. Leather tooling, violin (advanced theory, boys), art. p.m. and 7-10 p.m. Silhouette painting, paper flowers, woodwork, pipe cleaner construction.

7-10 p.m. Boxing, ballet and little theatre workshop. shed will probably ask for high wife of James Adams, 137 Riverside drive, Moose Jaw, died Saturday in a Regina hospital. She is also survived by hei parents, Mr. and MrsC.

L. Clip-perton of Macklin, six brothers and Mr. Armour is survived by his wife, Mae, three brothers and er milk prices for raw milk if one sister. there is a saving due to decreased deliveries. He was a salesman in Regina for six years and then moved tojfour sisters.

Distributors said the trial was Fort William where he operated! Funeral service and burial will the Armour Auto Supply. 'be in Macklin. an attempt to eliminate one of producers would. the big costs of "If there, was any saving from.

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