The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on February 12, 1959 · 3
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 3

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Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 12, 1959
Page:
3
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The Third Pa fajioh Capital Gab Ltd. U-DRIVE bftter ' tjione cars Sf LA.2-6622 . , IXCLUtlVR T BIRKS THE LEADER-POST, REGINA, BASK., FEBRUARY 12 My favorite GRIPE Packaged bacon must conform to certain standards by Jaw and the public must not be fooled. It is time similar regulations are brought into effect for packaged steaks and roasts. Frequently a fine looking bit of meat, when unwrapped, turns cut to have fat or bone carefully concealed by a paper or cardboard plate, IOP WIIO PAYS (My favorite Gripe should be addressed to the dty editor.) Dairy awards are presented Awards in competitions Saskatchewan dairymen dairy products manufacturers were presented Wednesday at the Saskatchewan dairy convention as follows: The I. C. Nollet trophy for the highest average milk and fat production to Edwin Amy of Grenfell whose 13 Holstein cows averaged 15,537 pounds of milk and 533.2 pounds of butterfat a cow. The L. F. McIntosh trophy for herds under test in official cow testing centres to Gordon Weber of Guernsey whose 19 Holsteins averaged 12.731 pounds of milk and 418,8 pounds of butterfat. The Holstein-Friesian Association trophies: To A. I. Katz of Prince Albert for the grade cow with the highest index of production during lactation 17,386 pounds of milk. To the Brjercrest Bible Institute of Caronport for the purebred cow with the highest index 17,055 pounds of milk. To Bert Dyer of Carlyle for the highest producing herd on ROP testing. His seven cows averaged, 14,329 pounds. The Saskatchewan Jersey club apeclal to Lawrence Fennel' of Melfort with 26 Jerseys averaging 8.183 pounds of milk and 414.7 pounds of butterfat. The Bank of Montreal special to the-Saskatchewan Co-operative Association. Ltd. B r o a dvlcw branch for the plant with the best record of Sanitation. The Canadian Parchment Co, trophy to the Regina Co-op branch for the best control of moisture and salt, end yeast and mould counts in butter from May to October, 1958. The Capital Citv Box Co. trophy to the Regina Co-op branch for composition control in butter making from Mav to October. The Martin Paper Products Ltd. shield to .the Kelliher Creamery Co. Ltd., Kelliher, for the best acid control. The Wyandotte Chemicals Corporation special to Paul Schim-melmann of the Regina Co-op branch for the highest score in four competitions for workman-shin In butter making. The DeLaval special to Joe Meszoras of the Yorkton Co-op branch for the best butter In 1958. The E. J. Coyle special to the Tisdale Co-op branch for the greatest Improvement in butter quality from 1957 to 1958. The Appleford Paper Products Ltd. special to Burns and Co. Limited, Prince Albert, for gen-eral efficiency. The Dairy Supplies Ltd. special and .the Saskatchewan Dairy Association shield to the Broadview Co-op branch for the most attractive plant. The Diverscy Corporation special and the SDA shield to Bums Police compound slammed again The city police compound for seized vehicles will come in for more criticism at next weeks city council meeting. Sorrell Steinberg, manager of the Regina Hotel, will present a petition bearing several hundred names asking council to reconsider the whole matter.. Sentence is reduced Court of appeal, in a judgment written by Chief Justice W. M. Martin, has reduced a Yorkton mans 27-month penitentiary sentence to one year in jail, dating from the time of conviction. The prisoner, whose counsel in appeal was A. W. Embury, is Royal Derry. On Oct. 16, 1958, he was convicted at Yorkton by Mr. Justice C. S. Davis and a jury of having stolen property in his pos-aesslon 31 mink pelts and 19 Weasel pelts, valued at $300. The appeal judges sustained the conviction but felt that the Queens bench sentence was excessive in view of the fact that Derrys previous record wns made Up of relatively minor offences. He had never served more than four months before, and for several years at a stretch had been fee of convictions. Production on increase Milk industry said healthy Milk production, distribution and consumption in Saskatchewan are in a healthy and reasonably satisfactory condition, J. E. Ridley, chairman of the provincial milk control board, said Thursday in Regina. Addressing delegates to the Saskatchewan dairy convention on for and Co. Limited, Prince Albert, a n d I for the bi-st house keeping in city creameries. The Saskatchewan public health department trophy for milk plant efficiency to Pa 1 m Dairies, Saskatoon, and the Regina Co-op branch (tied) for city plants, and to the Wolseley Dairy for town and country plants. The Creamery Package Manufacturing Co. prize and the Bowes and Co. Ltd. silver tray to Lloyd Shapko of the Canora Co-op branch for ice cream of the highest quality. . And the Hinde and Dauch Percy Reed trophy for the "highest percentage in top quality butter in relation to quality of cream purchased, to the Lloydminster Co-op branch. Chamber elects president Architect H. K. Black was elected president of the Regina Chamber of Commerce Thursday. He succeeds N. E. Huston. Harvey Marshall, superintendent of Simpson-Scars Co. was elected first vice-president and W. Lloyd Hipperson a lawyer, second vice-president at the noon meeting. A member of the board of directors for five years, Mr. Black has also worked with the Chamber's industrial committee. A native of Regina, he set up his architectural firm, now known as Black, Larson, McMillan and Associates, in 1945. He is a member of the community planning commission for Regina and a past president of the Saskatchewan Association of Architects. He is also a fellow of the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada and the Engineering Institute of Canada. A graduate of the University of Toronto, he served with the navy for more than two years during the Second World War. Former vice-president of the Saskatchewan Board of Trade, Mr Marshall has been a member of the board of directors of the Regina Chamber for about eight years. He served as provincial vice-president from 1949 to 1951. He Is a former member of the Regina Junior Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Marshall, joined Simpson-Scars company 26 years ago in Toronto and was transferred to Regina in 1947. He served for four years with the Royal Canadian Ordnance Corps during the Second World War. The Market Square compound incorporates 43 spaces formerly available for public parking In a letter to The Leader-Post Mr. Steinberg outlines the system used by Edmonton police for handling impounded vehicles. Four companies with 24-hour towing and storage facilities are Called in rotation to pick up the cars. They are required to have insurance coverage for damage to or theft from stored vehicles, and must charge no more than $8 a month for storage. An additional flat $3 fee must be paid to the police accountant before any vehicle can be released. NO INVESTMENT Mr. Steinberg suggests that a rimilnr system - in Regina would free the compound space for public parking, without requiring capital investment by the city. All costs of impoundment, he points out. are paid by people whose vehicles have been seized. Police Chief A. G. Cookson declined to comment on the matter. The enclosure was authorized by city council li September 1957 on the recommendation of the police commission and trarfic board. The fence was not erected until late last year. Mr. Steinberg has previously criticized the move in a letter to council. the final dav of its three-day sessions, he said: Producer prices in the province are as high or higher tiian in fnost areas In Canada Consumer prices for house-to-house delivery are lower in this province than in marv areas . , .hut the margin of nro'it in Saskatchewan is romoaHible. The number of producers has been decreasing hut production has Increased: quality of the product has imnroved; sales have Increased: margin of profit with some reservations perhaos has been maintained, and the eorvimerJias not been complainin' " Exniainlng the formula used hv the board to con'rnl prices, Mr. R'dlev sold an index had been sot un with wholesale price and consumer price at 12,5 per ce-t each, average weekly wage at 23. commodities and services used by farmers 25, oats 15, ard farm wages 10. The formula Is used as a guide In Saskatehewan. but with minor changes from time to time It could be used as a definite producer price-setting factor as i n some other provinces, Mr. Ridley said. CONTINUITY One of the board's problems Is continuity and Duality of supniv. Other agencies enter into qualitv and a shortage of quality could a'fect the continuity of supniv. If the market produces the desired qualitv much in excess of requirements the average producer price might be far lower than set by the board. Should the board establish prices to curtail over-production? Mr. Ridiev asked. And should the consumer he charged more so the average of fluid mi'k and mm-ufactured milk could be raised to a level more acceptable to the producer? In areas of under-production, should the producer price be set highfr than normal to encourage production? Or should the board order that milk from over-production areas be moved to areas of under-nroduction? Are delivery costs toohlgh? Would every-other-day, excluding Stindav,- delivery reduce costs? Should whplesale prices be lowered to encourage sales through stores and reduce the number of vehicles reouired for house-to hoqfe delivery? FIVE-DAY-WEEK Mr. Ridley said the board has favored the five-day-week delivery rather than on the six-dav basis as an economy measure but In Vancouver deliveries have been reduced to every-other-day. Stores in British Columbia, Winnipeg and Toronto are selling milk at Prices lower than milk is being delivered to homes, and Quebec is presently considering store and delivery differentials. together with ouantitv and multiple quart-container prices. The increase in Drice allowed last year was justified by poor pasture conditions and scarcity of forage crons throughout a large part of the province, Mr. Ridley said. An exciting new era In high-er temperature treatment of dairy products was forecast bv Prof. E. S. Humbert assistant professor of dairy science et Uni-veristv of Saskatchewan in a n address to manufacturing delegates. He was sneaking of pasteurization methods. He said the new process now undergoing exoerimentation Is extremely efficient. It uses temperatures in excess of 175 degrees fahrenheit. The common practice Is to heat milk to temneratures between 161 degrees and 175 for a minimum of 15 seconds. This system has provided dairy processors with an' automatic and continuous method. but market mi'k is still susceptible to bacteriological and chemical deterioration within a relatively short time even under good storage conditions, Prof. Humbert said. Te value of the new ultra high temoeratures is that fluid milk products can be kent longer without spoiling and with less re'rigeration and thev do not de-stroy any of its nutritional qualities. LAKE IS MONUMENT TO DR. McGILL iYffne of only woman mountie honored Centuries ago a glacier carved, unknowingly, a monument. The monument is a laRe one mile long and one and a half miles wide. The site is north of the huge Lake Athabaska, five miles from Saskatchewans northern boundary. The lake is a monument to the person for whom the department of natural resources named it Dr. Frances McGill, who died in Winnipeg Jan. 21. Dr. McGill, who was sometimes called the only woman Mountie," worked many years in the RCMPs Regina crime detection laboratory. She also worked 24 years In the provincial laboratory and was provincial pathologist when the Hearts and flowers Roses may still be red and and violets blue, but the sweethearts who receive cards on Saturday, traditional hearts-and-flowe:i day, will be in store for some sur prises. Instead of the old-fashioned ed kind trimmed with red satin, frothy lace and honey-drlp-ping verses, many will get cards wLh chutkle-provoking verses such as: S.nce I met you I cant sleep, I cant cat, I cant drink. Im broke," Or Youre exciting. Good looking. Intelligent. Withy. And Im Napoleon," The flowery valentines just dont seem to be selling, according to Regina greeting card salesmen. And people in Regina are buying cards, not only f. r sweethearts, but for relatives aunts, grandfathers, nephews, and cousins. They dont seem to want to miss any member of the family," one saleswoman says. Its just like Christmas.' For television addict there are valentines, too, such as one which depicts a square-eyed TV-sticker. V. I " ;. v 'V v; ' i. i, j t : t. A J - - yJr - Vv- Leader-Pent ohoto SNOW SWIRLS: Great stretches of snow, swirling against a granary, extend off into the horizon like an Arctic wasteland. A particularly long, cold winter so far in Saskatchewan, there is no lct-up in sight, according to weather officials. Wednesday night Saskatchewan was the coldest province in Canada. Regina recorded 27 below, second only to 35 below temperatures in Prince Albert. . U.S. income tax advice available f The United States Consulate General at Winnipeg announced Thursday theft James B. de Luca of the United States treasury will be in Regina from Feb. 23t to March 6 to advise and assist United States citizens and others with federal income tax returns.) Mr. de Luca will be at the Drake hotel. This service is, provided by the United States government without charge. A citizen of the United States, wherever resident, who has gross income of $500 or more ($1,200 or more if he is 65 years old or over) during the taxable year must file an income tax return. A new law makes filing mandatory even if the earned income is exempt from tax. Fur-bearing animals were first raised in Canada on farms in Prince Edward Island about 1887 and in Quebec In 1893. retired from the Saskatchewan civil service in 1942. t)r. McGill was 60 st that time but did not let retirement end her work in medical and legal fields. , . Born at Minncdosa, Man.,' she was an honors graduate in science at the University of Manitoba. After post-graduate work, she took a position with the Saskatchewan government In 1918 as provincial bacteriologist. Director of the laboratory within four years, she handled more than 64,000 laboratory examinations by 1942. She had already helped the RCMP in crime detection by 1942 and was to continue doing so for another 10 years. As a woman Mountie she endured the hard- Vigorous fight discussed at meeting Annexation plans anger landowners Sherwood landowners, facing a possible 400 per cent boost io taxes if their farmlands are subject to city rates, are up in arms over the proposed annexation of 22 square miles of their municipality to Regina. The farmers, who are not opposed to annexation of specific lands a they are needed, feel that the proposed area is so large that it will likely continue to be farmed for many years. At a meeting Wednesday night, thcY asked their municipal council to back them up in their vigorous fight, with every means at its disposal" and appointed a four-member committee ONLY COLD IN SIGHT -Regina cold spot in coldest province Regina was the second coldest spot in the province Wednesday night, recording 27 below temperatures. Prince Albert led with 35 below. Saskatchewan was Ihe coldest province in Canada. Thursday night temperatures are not expected to drop as low in Regina. Weather official have predicted overnight low of 15 to 20 below. High predicted Thursday In Regina was zero. Low temperatures will remain for the next two or three days in Regina and the surrounding area. ' .Vi. Pt P, V-' - i - y T - v . " ..V " v - r .. 4 i - x 1 : . jy $ , 19 enter Wheat Queen contest Nineteen beautiful girls have entered this year's Saskatchewan Wheat Queen contest but more yet are needed, according to contest ghairman William Palin. The contest is being sponsored by the Regina club of the Association of Canadian Travellers and carries a first prize of a $300 scholarship or a trip to Victoria, B. C, for 10 days with all expenses paid up to $300. All associations, lodges, sports, recreational and sorvice clubs in the province may enter a contestant in the competition which is designed to publicize the wheat theme of the Prqrincial Exhibition in Regina. More entries are desired before the contest gest under way. The Wheat Queen's reign and selection will depend on the number of tickets sold on her behalf., Proceeds will be given to charities. Both the Wheat Queen and her two attendants, also to be select ed from the contestants, will) ships the police experienced during Investigations. -Dr. McGill travelled countless miles by air and may have flown over the very lake that is now called McGill Lake. DEEE3HHIHE3 In business the reolly big guns Seldom get fired. erne Light winds, however, are making the temperatures more bearable. At 8 a. m. Thursday the vyind was west at four miles an Irour in Regina. Moose Jaw, which rccoreded a low of only 17 below Wednesday night, was calm. Weather officials report no warm air on its way. A high pressure area over the southern provinces and southern British Columbia is given as the reason for the frigid temperatures. There is some warm creeping over northwest Canada, but this is expected to cool oft before it reaches these parts. . - ItV T, 4 '.'! x. 'SVa V' i Xvv.-.; VnA ' l be brought to Regina for the full week of the exhibition during the last week of July. They will be outfitted with a wardrobe including gowns and given all expenses plus additional prizes. The three girfs will be guests of the Regina club of the ACT and suitable chaperones will be provided. The two girls selected as ladies in waiting to the Wheat Queen will receive $100 each In prize money. All other contestants will be invited to attend the exhibition in Regina from Thursday, July 30 to Saturday, Aug. 1 at the expense of the Regina club of the ACT. The club will be responsible for travel expenses to and from Regina for each contestant. J. A. Peters, secretary-treasurer of the Associated Canadian Travellers, Regina club at 2046 Broad street, is receiving en- tries on behalf of the club. She is remembered and praised by the men In the RCMP laboratory in Regina. They will speak of her keen, scientific methods and of her brilliance in the witness box, Other RCMP also remember her because she often lectured in medical jurisprudence to recruits and men back for refresher courses. McGill Lake lies in a densely wooded part of the Pre-Cambrian area. Limited prospecting has been done there and uranium ore s believed to be in the vicinity. RCMP pilots now often fly over tiie lake in their northern flights. Someday the police may be part of a mining community flourishing on tha-laks shore. to safeguard their homes, security and well-being." Approximately 36 landowners are affected by the proposed annexation of lands, almost equal to the present 24 square-mile area of the city. About three-quarters of this land lies north of the city, with sizable portions to the east and south. Regina Citv Commissioner John Siccl was authorized by city council early this month to open discussions with Sherwood council, over the annexation. No formal request to annex land can be made to the government until city council has heard objections from landowners affected. As an upshot of their discussions Wednesday night 36 municipal landowners signed a petition seeking suppef t of the council of Sherwood municipality, in opposing gie annexation because they feel much of the land will not be developed for other than agricultural purposes in the forseeable future if ever." TAX JUMP One farmer estimated that under a city schedule, taxes on his land would jump from 50 cents to $2.60 an acre. Another faced an increase from 50 cents to $2 an acre. Their holdings vary from a. quarter section to three sections. To impose the city rf Regina tax base upon lands used solely for agricultural purposes especially under the present chaotic farm economic condition, would in short order amount to nothing less than confiscation," they claimed. The prooosed annexation covers an fere a far beyond the realm of reason and common sense especially when considered in re-laticnshm to the present area of the citv," they felt RESOLUTION In their resolution to the municipal council, they urged their representative bodv to vigorously oppose the application for annexation by the dty of Regina with every means at your disposal on the understanding that we will not oooose annexation of certain soecific lands from time to time provided these are actually required for growth and development and that they will definitely be developed within a reasonable time." Scouting is magic 4 ingredient Boys today are "good kids", eager to become good citizens, a Boy Scout leader told members of the Wascana Kiwanis Club Thursday. No young man goes Into the world intending to fail." Tom Stark, chairman of the Boy Scout Association of Saskatchewan told club members at a noon luncheon. Ninety eight per cent never become delinquents. On the contrary, most are eager to become men and are anxioun to know the right sort of men to pattern their lives." Making a general aopeal to "worthwhile forces" in the province to raliv behind the Scouting movement in its efforts to reach the provinces 72,792 boys of Scouting age, he pointed out that Scouts and servi'-e clubs could assist one another. MAGIC Scouting is a magic Ingredient, which placed in the hand of wise and skillful leaders brings from the heart and life of a boy things he doesnt know are there. What boys receive from scouting, they yield back in community service," Mr. Stark told Ki"anians. The association, he continued, wants to be a partner of Kiwanis Clubs in helping to meet youth needs In the community. In the province's riding tide of bovhood, there will be bovs who will become civic leaders, and perhaps prime ministers or leaders controlling the destiny of nations. There might e'so be a John Dillinger or an A1 Capone among them, We can't afford to lose even One of these bovs this wav, he added, urging Kiwanians to set a rareful example to the boys who look to them as a pattern. SCHOLARSHIPS Two new entrance scholar ships in the college of agriculture at the University of Sns' katchewan will be provided by the Saskatchewan branch of the Canadian Seed Growers Association. The awards will be worth $300 each and will go to deserving students who will be selected by ths college. Before the TRAFFIC COURT Cecil Earl Colbow, 1216 Wascana street, was fined $15 in city police court Thursday for a traffic light violation and $10 for not having his car lights on after dark. Thomas Atkinson, 1328 Aberdeen street, paid a $10 fine for speeding. Bruce Harper, 1530 Al-phinstonee street, was fined $5 for failing; to proceed in the correct lane before making a turn. Gordon II. South, 3849 Victoria avenue, was fined $10 for failing to come to a full stop at a stop sign. Highway traffic court More' than $130 in fines wer levied against six men, who appeared before Magistrate J, L. Salterio, QC, in provincial magistrates' court Thursday. Two cases of faulty breaks brought fines of $10 and costs for Leonard J. Hall, 901 Edgar street, and George R. Todd, 1862 Retal-lack street. Anthony Vale. 4314 Seventh avenue, was fined $1Q for driving left of the centre of the highway near a railroad crossing on ths No. 6 highway. D. A. Bailey, 2444 Garnet street and M. F. Carpenter, Weybum, received fines of $15 and costs for speeding. A fine of $100 and costs was levied against N. E. Waighorn, Fort Whvte, Man. for impaired driving. Ttiree months prohibition from driving in Canada was imposed. Lenten book is sold out i Bishop Michael Colemans Lenten book, The Cross, the Eucharist and You has completely sold out its first printing, the director of the department of literature and supplies of the Anglican Church of Canada, Rev. M. Parker, said in Regina on Wednesday. Mr. Parker is on an official tour cf western Canada; he gave the address at the Ash Wednesday evening service in St. Pauls pro-cathedral, and afterwards met a group of Sunday school teachers. In the afternoon he spoke in the students .at St.. Chad's college. The Bishop of Qu'Appelle's hook, reviewed in The Leader-Post some weeks ago, combined a series of simple instructions in Christian doctrine relating God, man, redemption and the sacramental life, with brief meditations for each day of Lent. Dedicated to young people in particular, the book has proven equally in demand by older people as a devotional guide in ths Lenten period. Published by the General Board of Religious Education, jt is officially commended to Anglican church people throughout. Canada. It has been on sale in Regina at the Bible House and St. Paul's parish hall. . Tax offences cost $300 Giving false information to the Income tax department proved expensive to Joseph Francis Loguisto, of 2301 Rosa street. Thursday he pleaded guilty in city police court to three charges of giving false information on income tax returns and was fined $100 on each charge. The alternative of two month jail on each charge was named to run concurrent. Charges were laid by the department after Loguisto changed expense bills to conform with an earlier report he had made to the government. The court was told that Loguisto was a commission salesman who travelled through most parts of Saskatchewan selling fur coats. D. McLeod was counsel for the accused. Robert Pierce acted as prosecutor for Federal Government. REGINA ACCIDENT RECORD 1930 (12 months) : Fatal: five Injured: 354 .. Collisions: 1,614 ' 1939 (to date) Fatal: 1 Irtitired: 1 ' Collisions: 194 ' L K

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