Saskatoon Daily Star from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on July 8, 1916 · 5
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Saskatoon Daily Star from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 5

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Location:
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 8, 1916
Page:
5
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f ( THE SASKATOON" DAILY STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 191G. PACe TEN yi. LOCAL NEWS MORE REGIMENTS READY TO MOVE TO CAMP HUGHES Too Late to Classify EATONS HOLD FIRST PICNIC OF LOCAL BRANCH Tao Members of Staff and Their Friends Enjoy Splendid Program at Fair Grounds BRITISH CJPIIJ1 BUCKS NEW LOCAL CARTAGE FIRM A. J Trotter Named as President tf Western Distributors, Limited V' WTFII s.i ra ' Y U Kl.F plV 5 J T-lw-c ; ih 1' t A I i H - .. ri i r 'i rt ( T' I ! t i : t r f 1 - Hi-r fr-'m ' wt : . k ( rt i Af K Ha.- ' ?-i c I I1 .r bM LL XJ. T RK V i t t f r At f y a e A.l'l - P v no Pam -J r i ! r.i 1 1 i t-R HUNT M 1 , rerl I rt f u 1 a fr m ".ft Vx r " ru K u r. . K rr, r . f n - iff . f tt 1 1. I njf ri ji i ' J I 1 1 irl ti ! fui f ! r v -r fn tl JiP 11111 -f - fl lW,l k t t , . iis tl ,4 ttH r ft .p, ik n r ' o,r.n t f t i-tk i - i i.n ' Lt J Tv. t r ri I .i t p r h S' !tl e AMT'Klrt 1 11- mh r f ! h .f 4 f r ' Tl d lH.rt'4 ,ni ilh tti -jHrfs ! 3 3u and at n. f .si t prAH wei' w 1 1 i w.tv There a picni of ! Hng drinks to mh ured arid i iLU eupjar i heinK jro uletl s et n 5 3o and t .jt whnh rhe - f th oftto Starr will piav htrt .r mat r il fn nds ! rr iruiffm-'its hi hien HUf--( illv f.irrit-d our Lx a poiti nm ', tonsjstiriK of tookul j, t totPinnon, Thiler and Itionks. and 'ijs jsinall, hithad llmrnlnff I M ('allurn. and a buMnes onimit omprlin? M'khoh M White, M and M liird, and Messrs h uds. Stone anl V Oibon "'iintH and .Mnallurn are arutuc an i mfnaker, ind Mr Heftimlntf i ntiK a tlie of fL ml starter for th r tii-ril prize ha bn provided for i annurt rates, and those will be j r t 'n ted to the fortunate winners by Mrs Human some tim durinx the ; iiniK The following la the program r sports ( vents: r.o rare, H year and tinder 12. J idles rare. 50 yards, hop, step and i imp eK and spoon rate, mens rare. 1"ii .ards. tie and thread the needle rue tuif-of-war, five on each side, girls rtre, 8 years and under 12, in- n s handicap race, 100 yatds. broai jump, mtrned Lillies rare, old mens rue, boot race, sat k rare. FATHER AND THREE SONS JOIN ACTIVE FORCES IN CANADA A fither rf three soldier sons is Alba James Shaw who enlisted some time ago in the 96th Battalion of Oon-adnn Highlanders Two of Ptn. Shaw s sonh ate already airss the w utr 'll e Shaw enlistet! several months no with the 177th Battalion at Midland tntf and his brother Frederick J i fTus Shaw joined the band of the 4th Battalion and is at preaep-t in' JYuicf with the Ambulance corps. B.imI Howard Shaw, another brother. Joined the 53rd Battalion and left for Kngl.ind with the first draft in June, 115. He was transferred to the 5th Battalion and was wounded Lust February. He is now in the Rent Hos pita! at Hpsom. England. The father, Pte Shaw, lhed at 727 Atnue II prior to his enlistment. w Intj . w i - -h 1 w . , i,.-f , . 1. 1 i. j 'h. r I t h 1ijv to r ,f 1... h sh m tu.i.it pm I nrw np i ( die t f in th tM Th. 1 i-erri B ! M 1 I f , la n T r t " l'B; Ih V 1 t-t n in nm 4 I oonird Mr F B ff th nf th trust company staf tl this morning th it the assign is had hmdhd the hijMiness in a ipsf u tr manner but utnhr the new companv wuth a nnr xa ting and direct supers Ini n I us'nert wouhl great- imreirte and bet nr serice gnen to nil UltroTiN fYicticaUy all of the f rmer em-pcuii r the uii ern i ng re tained b the new 4stri,s,Lny It is l;k-l that mitrial (xn-roion will le mat1 b the Western L)is .Putors Limited in the near future. The office and general j bn e of business will be fr the time bein'? the same as thit noW occupied by them. r c v rr le re i -t J 11 B-p I rge - it h T-x-p I ERN m H . ,i 3 J 2 Aor elK V - r t if ft- i : -n.ed 1 Pr i ' A R i'TIVTFHS i a jfii N -l.si AM h n M n n n t 1 4 N ? h M ! et : i" NEW PASTOR FOR THIRD AVE. METH. CHURCH IS HERE n 7-1. -p a s 27 in 1 2S hex k 5. I 017 .ear tale fur i-.-i aloe ish a ffer refused i 7 lu-p .r wool J exchange for -t k tlif p i-ei jrrr Re- ini i n ii 7B lenth tre 7-12-p U NTE1 erv t an Ex; r s- Vl p x rnpanv Age' t t tra-7 - x - o MtKlA Fl RMi Without board north HFB IB 3 ft h M on h with or as nne 7-lo-p SPECIAL SNAP -Thre-quarter-es'-i tin farm n bunks fresh water 11 I excellent ha and pae'ure. exieptlon-i adV god I UV $4 500 0 $MMr M) I i ash, balance arranged ' L Tanner Lai i t4i Ltd. 7 -10 -o THE P R T Y HKLLIVU buiMa i' k r w n I til ss at erne wnl lie prsfited a white released 7 l)-p K D dnms. of Port Ar-.r M to w p int -r of the Third Axe Mh'1s i') ur n li is arr d in tne iit md wu-i n cordd a verx har'v hhIi oriif trrdiv aft rnoon bx offl-, . ,b and numbers of the runn iriUmii ,,t a rsption at the nuns He will fdl ttie pulpd of the Third Avenue Chari h tomorrow' at both morning am t v Hine s rv ices Three of Mr l mis sons are erv-r thtir k ng and ciiintr. me h .n the tremiie-f another is in the navy transport ecrvue, and the youngest son is remitting for the 141st Ihtt-talinn at Port Arthur Mr Adams dHiighter, Miss Irene S Adams, is a ruduate in arts of Wesley College Winnipeg, and of the Faculty of Uu-jiation of Toronto (ollege TTie subjects of the sermons which Mr Adams will preach tomorrow are: Morning. Forwftrd-Lxking Men; evening, "The Pawn of a New Era. jiR LE-W n ker babv rarrage. coroting $4s. sii for $15 ilso Canada range oeting $7 ell fr $45, new bedstead, loading $32. sell for $22, also linoleum J J Avenue F south 7-B-p VVANTEIF Woman or girl f r farm for season wage $.5 mouth Phone 921. or Box 14. I ehrtle 7-10-p LAlY HFSIRES IJAKHE WELL-fumirthe-1 room, w rt h Unml, n private finnly. Nutana prefeirvd Box No 225. Star 7-1 1-p iUea of libu, invel $100 In 100 R d I'ross tgrt and from the sale of s.une w re able t ontri)ute $13 50 for the work of this society. The children wre naturally elated with thur suet ess SONS OF ENGLAND ' HAVE NEW DEPUTY DURING THE WAR CORY FARMER HAS A DISASTROUS TRIP ON WAY TO CITY Horrible I the epithet ascribed to the condition of the roads leading Imo the city by farmers who are obliged to make trips to town since the heavy rains of tile past few days. All (lie roads are badly mired and conditions today constitute a serious hin-diance to transit. One farmer, who arrived m the city this morning after covering a distance of twenty-live miles, experienced a chapter of misfortunes during the tiip. the result of the heavy going The rtg was not a heavy one and the load consisted of a dressed hog and about a dor.cn hags of potatoes Twice on tne trip the democrat hroke down, and on one iff those occasions the pole was snapped in twain. When the unlucky farmer at " last reached the city he thought his troubles were over, but his horses had scarcely set font on the pavement than one of the wheels eollapsed, necessitating a trip to the wheelwrights for a new wheel. BOY SCOUTS CONCERT Grace Methodist Church in Nutana was last night the scene of a very successful concert staged by the Hoy Hi outs, and some 3ftU people were present to enjoy the program Patriotic recitations and songs were highly appreciated, hut perhaps no part of the program proved more Interesting than the drills and evolutions pul on by the scouts themselves. The proceeds will he devoted to assisting the boys in their work during the summer months, Kdward O Jackson has recently been notified of his appointment as assistant distiiit deputy supreme president t tne Hmis of Kngland for Saskatoon This appointment was made neiessaiy by the enlistmint of Sergt. Bggleston who has held the office of deputy supreme president here for some time. Mr Jackson will hold this office until the let urn of Sergt. Eggleston from the war Mr. Jackson, the new appointee has had an extensive association with fri-ternal societies practically all his life Coming to Canada 14 years ago. h took up ills residence at the town of Yorkton, Sa.sk , and it was only a very short time before he threw in his lot with the Independent Order of oddfellows, and has remained an enthusiastic member of that order, having held all the principal offices in both the subordtn ite and Encampment lodges, and cm the institution of the Grand Encampment of Saskatchewan, he was appointed grand marshal, also district deputy grand patriarch for Saskatoon. on the institution of I-odee Saskatoon, No. 356. of the S O E., he was among the first who made application for membership, and has always taken an active part in the work of tills society, and it was not very long before he was given office in the lodge Mr. Jackson being always In favor cf taking the younger material and training it in lodge work, was one of the first to advocate a Juvenile lodge of the S O.E. for Saskatoon, and with his usual stubbornness where lodge work is concerned, he kept after this until the lodges in the cify decided to institute a juvenile lodge, of which he became chief advisor, an office which he still holds. Red Cross Donations at Provincial Headquarters On July 6 and 7 the following cash don Itinns came to the Saskatchewan headquarters, Canadian Red Cross Socle-tv, 413 Kerr Klock, Regina, and are acknowledged with thanks by the honorary sec retary : Cupar R C. S 100.00 Duval K C S 130 00 Mortlac h . . R. C S 200 00 Homemakers, Uushford 40 00 Mrs Slough, Gibbs 250 Stmnraer R C S 63 00 Kipling R C. S 100 00 Kay more R. C S 150 00 Wa trou R C S 100 0O0 Imbue Husy Bees 13.50 Weldon district 161 73 Dilke 8.30 Kile Hills R C. 8 100 00 Rosetown S. I. H Club 58 75 Tribune Radies' Pat. Aux 80 00 Elfros R. C. S 50 00 The following societies sent generous shipments of acceptable supplies: Yolse! Radies' Sewing Club, Ogema, Ir!nkwater R. C. S Eambourne Patriotic Aux., Proxford P.O., Moosomin St. Pauls Indies' Aid, Avonlea Patriotic Aid, Alameda Homemakers' Club, Stoughton Patriotic Guild, Ceylon Empire la-ague, Slntaluta Alexander R. U. Workers. Glenside. No more surgical supplies should be made until further notice. These instructions are official. Issued by the executive of the C. R. C. S. on the advice of the Overseas Commissioner and the chairman now in England. The newest branch of the 0 R C S. in this province is Belle City, IenzU. It is hoped there will be many more In Julv. The latest shipment, which was ready on the 7th, consisted of 32 boxes This brings the total number to date, 1.336. Four children known as the "Busy ON HIS LAST VISIT The King's SerOice 183rd RECRUITS LEAVING FOR CAMP The following men who have been enlisted bv the recruiting officers of the P3rd Battalion here will leave for Camp Hughes Sunday night: Pte W. Gibson, Pte. 8 A. Sargent and Ite. J. Manion. BAT- ENLISTS IN HIGHLANDERS , TALION Herbert 1-Yank Cherry, a farmer of Fenton, Sisk, enlisted yesterday afternoon In the 96th Battalion. FRONTIERSMEN RECRuiTS LEAVE FOR CAMP HUGHES The local recruiting office of the 210th battalio- hent the following men to Camp Hughes last night: Pea. Poiner. Burr, McDonald. Mortsen, and Austerfleld. The latter two tnen have been on the local recruiting ataff for some time. CAPT. THOMAS ARRIVES IN THE CITY Capt. Thomas, of the 219th Battalion, arrived in Saskatoon yesterday after a recruiting tour in the Elrose district. SOME P.P.C.L.I. RECRUITS GOING OVERSEAS SOON Word has been received from Michael E. Cronin and Michael Stack, who enlisted here some time ago and left for Montreal to join the 8th Reinforcement Company of the Princess Pats at Montreal that a draft from that company is to go overseas very sign. Pte. Cronin lived at 411 Avenue E south and Pte Slack at 428 Fifth avenue north. 300 MORE VOLUMES FOR LIBRARY More than three hundred new volumes have been received at the Saskatoon Public Library and will soon be catalogued and i-iady for the use of the members. This latest cons'gn-ment consists of fiction, travel, biography, history and several mlscellan-eo.e subjects. SCOTSMAN JOINS 96TH BATT. William Murdoch, a farm laborer, of this city, enlisted in the 96th Battalion, Canadian Highlanders, yesterday afternoon. He comes originally from Edinburgh, Scotland. MAJOR ALLEN ROSS TO COMMAND 28TH BATTALION Information has just been received 'n the city to the effeet that Major Allen Hoes ha been given the command of the 28th Northwest Battalion to lake the place of Eleut.-Col Km-Lutv. who hat recently been appointed brigadier-general. Major Rosa whs formerly a well-known barrister of Regina. RETURNED SOLDIERS TO RECEIVE BADGES , The aecretary of the Sasha rrtnrr'Ypt-erana' Society Is sending to the Militia department for badges for the returned i (Idler, and has reqtiesied that any men In the dtv who have received their permanent diehurse hand their name to lum for one of these badges. DUKE OF CONNAUGHT Who Has Startsd Tour of Woat, Propatatory to Hia Departure to England, Whore He Will in All Probability Become Viceroy of-Ireland Under New Cover nmenL ANOTHER RECRUIT FOR 22JRD John Henry Anderson, a farmer of I the Asquith district, enlisted today In the 223rd Scandinavian Battalion. ONLY 1400 UNATTACHED OFFI-CERS IN CANADA Despite rumors to the contrary, thero are only 1400 unattached officers In tne whole of Canada, and many of these are training the Reserve Militia pending their appointment to a bat- DAYLIGHT MONDAY ONLY The Captivating HAZEL DAWN And IRVING CUMMINGS The Saleslady By WILLARD MACK Coming Three Days MARY PICKFORO In Poor Little Peppina In Seven Acta tulmn on ad.vt service This number Is vi ry small, considering the f lethal no appointments have been nuvdv-since the mldcle of June. AMERICAN JOINS FRONTIERSMEN Harold MacDonald, a farmer Inin I'lndrrsley, joined the ?10th Battalion today. He is an American from Milwaukee. IS YOUR WATCH RIGHT? Do you always feel certain that it Is right? The watches we sell keep time. The watches we repair we regulate to keep time if they are capable of it. It will more than repay you to patronise our Watch Department. C. W. McFARLANE Twenty-first Street E. a Canadian r Debt of Honor To feed Starving Belgium! TRUSTING in British aid in August. 1914. Belgium threw her heroic army in the path of overwhelming German forces. Our help failed both in promptness and m strength, yet little Belgium, fighting almost alone, delayed the enemy long enough to save the day fot the Allies. For this the Belgian nation what M left of it has suffered tembly ever since and for theg gallant saenfire the Empire is in honor bound to help them to the limit. The greatest need is food, and Canada, the prosperous granary of the Empire is in the best position to provide for them through the Belgian Relief fund Administered with wonderful economy and efficiency by tlie neutral Belgian Relief Committee, this hind has paid for the food which has kept the Belgians for over a year now. Most of them are still able to pay for their daily rations, but hundreds of thousands must be fed free or starve ! For this, moolhly contributions of nearly $3,000,000 are needed ! With a little self-denial, you could provide the food for one or perhaps several Belgian mothers and children through this winter which, without your help, may prove their last Will you do your share) ' Sd tow aubtciiptiosa wwkly , woolbly w ia ooo huop m, aiokiag cbeqoes poysblo to Local Of Pfonocwl Coouoi Utes. or to lb T mommoi y Central Executive Committee, 59 St Peter St , Montreal $2.50 Feeds A Belgian Family A Month. EXCURSION TO Cf A BUFFALO, N.Y. ()4 AND RETURN From Saskatoon via Canadian Northern Ry. TICKETS ON SALE JULY 3rd TO 8th Attractive choice of routes. If you are going to any point near Buffalo, thia rate will assist you. Fullest information from CITY TICKET AGENT, C. N. RY. 164 Second Avenue South, Saskatoon. Phona 2453 AFTER AUGUST 1, 1916 Sfe kvclmn SASKATCHEWANS GREATEST NEWSPAPER Delivery Subscription Rate Increased For the past two years the cost of every item entering into the production of a newspaper has been advanced to such an extent that it becomes imperative to raise the price of subscription to city subscribers, and on August 1st the rate will be $3.00 per year. It cost The Star last year exactly $4.45 for every delivery subscription on our list, which means that we lost 45 cents on each and every one. With notice of further advances in paper, ink, metal ana the other items necessary for the production of the paper, it comes to the point where we are unable to carry the burden any longer, hence the increase. We might point out that The Star is the only daily paper in Western Canada, with possibly one or two exceptions, that has been delivering papers to its city subscribers at $4.00 a year. Most newspapers have the 10-eent-aweek plan, which means that the paper costs their subscribers $5.20 a year. Again, The Star prints a much larger paper than any of its contemporaries the size of our paper never running below 16 pages while most other publishers nave been keeping their publications down to 10 pages. We believe, however, that when a person subscribes for The Star he is entitled to get ALL the news. This has always been our aim and it is impossible to print all the news in a 10-page paper. With the above facts before you vTe believe you will not be .averse to paying $1.23 for three months or $5.00 a year for The Star. c And Remember, The Star at $5.00 a Year Will Be Bigger and Better Than Ever Subscriptions Can Be Renewed at the Old Rate for Any Period from Now Until August lstri91S V t j

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