Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on May 28, 1941 · 13
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 13

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 28, 1941
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13
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1941. -SASKATOON STAR-PHCENIX PAGE THIKTEFJf Torch Ceremony at Rosetown Colorful Huge Parade With Banners Closes With Speeches to ' Lead Victory Campaign ROSETOWN. On Saturday the Victory Loan committer staged its Torch Day ceremony as an initial item ot what will undoubtedly prove to be a highly satisfactory campaign. The committee In charge has their plane laid and arrangements for the Torch Day ceremony were in charge of the general publicity committee. A huge parade comprising many of "the schools in the district featured the morning's program which had been earlier arranged by the Elks Lodge. For many years past the Elks have carried out a big program on this date. The Victory Loan committee with the assistance of the local First Troop of Boy Scouts and Girl Guides entered a float in the parade which contained as its central figure a replica ot the Victory Torch which is being flown across Canada. Large banners supporting the Victory Loan covered the sides of the float while from the rear was suspended the honor flag. Boy Scouts riding bicycles as messenger boys and Girl Guides caring for a casualty on a stretcher completed the decorations on the float and carried out the theme of serv ice. A small company of Scouts in double file hauled the display and made a very effective showing. Immediately preceedlng was a company of the 87th Field Battery with one of their field pieces ot artillery in the lead and these added greatly to the general appearance ot the patriotio nature of the parade. In the afternoon a capacity crowd filled the big grandstand at the sports ground and the first half hour of the proceedings was occupied with the ceremony planned in accordance with the Torch Day program here. The ceremony opened with the singing of "O Canada" by the entire assembly led by the Swift Current Elks Band. The master of ceremonies was B. R. Arnell, local organizer for the Victory Loan. The Rev. R. Walker read the opening prayer which embraced the plea for victory and peace with special references to the separate branches of the services and civilian population. W. J. Scott, local chairman of the Victory Loan committee announced the opening of the loan on June 3 and was followed by an appeal for sup port by the Rev. L. A. Muttitt. B. R. Arnell then read the wording of the scroll and called on the officials of the town and other leaders who were on the platform to sign the scroll. These included W. Richardson, mayor of Rosetown, followed by Lieutenant Downs of the 67th Battery and a number of other individuals. The oath of allegiance was read by Scoutmaster Douglas Hill and the closing prayer of the ceremonies was taken by Father Drapeau. The ceremony concluded with the singing of the National Anthem. The platform provided a colorful scene with a detachment ot the 67th Battery in full uniform, a patrol of the Boy Scouts and an other patrol of Girl Guides. The ceremony was ot a dignified na ture and aroused a very deep en thuaiasm in the vast crowd which took part. Further publicity for the loan will be undertaken by the commit tee before the opening day of June 2 and a miniature fort is to be erected down town from which will fly the honor flag and which will be decorated with special posters. etc., which will call attention to the necessity for subscribing promptly and in full to this national effort. $249 Cleared for Queen's Fund 6EMAN3. What can be done by advertising and unstinted effort on tbe part of a strong committee was exemplified in Semaos on Friday when a picture show and dance was put on to raise funds for the Queen's Canadian Fund for Air Raid victim The receipts amounted to $20. The sum of $23 was raised above this by the sale of lunch at the dance and an extra $22.50 by the sale ot tickets on cushion. Already a considerable sum of money has been raised here for this fund. On May 24 the Girl Guides under the leadership of Miss Innis Ivey and the local cud group witn Aivin Ivey as leader hiked together to the country for a wiener roast and general outing. They enjoyed games and sports. The Coliseum Hall, Semans, was filled Sunday when the Empire youth service was held. Girl Guides, Boy Scouths, Cubs and all school children of the district met at Se mens School and paraded to the hall where they filed Into the centre seats. Prayer was led by the Rev. H. W. Kerley. The choir, made up of young girls, rendered several selections. The main speaker was the Rev. G. Glover of Watrous who held the attention of young and old, Harris Church Holds Youth Sunday Service HARRIS. Empire Youth Sunday was fittingly commemorated In Harris United Church on Sunday morning. The special program was used and there were two addresses given, one by Chester Teal, assistant principal of Harris School on "The Influence of the State on Lives ot Youn'g People," and the Rev. W. G. Dickson-gave an address on "The Influence ot the Home, School and Church on the Lives of Young People." There was a good attendance. Men of 30, 40, 50 PEP, VIM, VIGOR, Subnormal? vtaat normal pep, vim, visor, vitality? -try imiitx innie lanirta. tMlilM Ian, limulantl. OHti-r rltiwnln aid, ie nor mal ii after 30, 40 or en. ort a ptrlal Introductory tlta for only SM. Try thia aM to normal pro and tlm today, tut tale at To Brandon I f REV. ERIC D. ERREY pastor of Nokomia United Church, has announced to his congregation that he has accepted a unanimous call to First United Church in Brandon, his duties to commence there on July 1. Mr. Errey, whose- ministry has been marked by an intensive study ot social and economio problems, cams to Nokomis from Watson, almost two years ego. Since that time he has made a real contribution to the life of the church and to the community. Forest Fires in North Still Rage Miles of Timber Destroyed In Keserve; Farmsteads Not In Danger Zone GRONLID. Dry weather and high winds Ot the past week have aggravated the forest fire situation In the Fort-a-la-Corne Forest Reserve to serious proportions. Miles of forest have already been burned over and at one point the fire burned to within one-half mile of the observation tower and "Fort House" 13 miles northwest of Gron-ltd. Several gangs of men art em- Dloved fighting the menace. In some section tbe flames burned down to the water's edge on the Saskatchewan River before they burned out. Last year all the south em and eastern sections of the re serve burned, so no farmsteads have been in danger so far as is known, Several fire fighters report narrow escapes as the fire brands car ried by the high winds set fires which cut oft their retreat At one time a team of horses had to be got out of a muskeg into which they had got mixed while at the work of fire fighting on the reserve. Melvin Tagglund, local boy, and tor the past three years clerk of the Melfort Grain Growers' Co-op. store, has been accepted as an air observer in the R.C.A.F. and leaves to commence his training on June 3. He is a member ot the Hagglund dance orchestra and will be missed In tbe musical circles of Gronlld, He has lived most ot his life in Gronlid. His wife and baby daugh ter will Join him later. Pupils Do Share In War jtf fort ROSTHERN. Pupils and teach ers of the Rosthern Public School observed Empire Day with the usual opening exercises, together with a program of patriotio songs, G. E. Goble, local school principal, referred to the part played in the present world struggle by the youth of the Empire, a part in which Rosthern School graduates were doing their share. Mrs. J. W. Slebert gave a brief Empire Day address on behalf of the Batoche Chapter, I.O.D.E., and presented books and magazines to the various school grades. C. G. Kreuger, superin tendent of schools, reviewed the history of the British Empire and emphasized the unique character of British democratic government which guaranteed liberty of thought and speech. A. L. Gosling, on behalf of the School Board, expressed appreciation of the program and re ceived enthusiastlo applause when he suggested early closing for the aay, Sports Day Set For June 11 CRYSTAL SPRINGS. A genera) meeting was held in the waiting room 01 the curling rink on Satur day night when an enthusiastic crowd was unanimous in- its decision to hold the usual sports day this year on June II. P. J. Long- worth was in the chair and Alfred Turgeon was elected secretary- treasurer. Attractive prise money wuroe orrerea for men s and ladies' softball, horseshoe pitching and a full program of races and events for the kiddies. Committees were appointed to ensure the smooth running of events and affairs of the day. Executive committee, L. Watts, A. McGee, A. Harris, A. Reid, C. Brown, R. Drew. Supper will be served as usual In tbe curling rink by the ladles of the Red Cross. A monster dance will be held in the curling rink where a floor is being laid for the dance to round out tbe day's events. All money over and above the day's expenses will go to the Red Cross. Permanent sports grounds have been purchased from A. Reid adjoining tbe town on tne cut. Baseball ABERDEEN LEADS ABERDEEN. Two games in the Aberdeen - Vonda - Dana Baseball League have been played at Aber deen since the schedule wis start ed. Aberdeen got away to a good start by defeating Vonda in the first game and Dana (7-4) in the second game. The league standing now is: Aberdeen two wins and one loss, Dana one win and one loss, Vonda one win and two losses. ffvom 150 Delegates at Legion Conference Provincial Vice-President and Secretary at Meeting of Rosetown Zone ROSETOWN. More than 150 delegates attended the tone meeting- ot the Canadian Legion, held here, J. Ayotte of Wartime, president of the tone, presided. The del egates were welcomed by Mayor W. Richardson, on behalf of the town ot Rosetown, and by W. S. Elliott president of the Legion, on be hah of the Rosetown branch. A. W. Robinson of Saskatoon, vice-president of the Provincial Command, addressed the gathering, outlining the work which bad been accomplished to date, and especially stressed the need for recruits at the present time. L. J. Chase, sec retary of the Provincial Command, spoke at some length on the work being done by the Legion, and on the responsibilities and duties of various branches, in supplying information of the activities carried on by the branches in the Prov ince. He made a strong personal appeal for the fullest co-operation between all the branches and headquarters, so that work might be carried on successfully. Lieut-Colonel Judge Mills ot Kindersley, recruiting officer for this district, outlined what had been done to obtain enlistments to date, and what was expected to be done in the near future, and asked the Legion to supply the necessary effort to make the present recruit ing campaign a success. Comrade Townsend ot Vancouver, in a brief but enlightening address, pointed out the fact that this is the first time in history that educational facilities have been available to men In the forces. Comrade Townsend Is in charge of the educational facilities being placed at the dis posal of the present enlisted men. The work being done in the publishing of the official organ ot the Legion was outlined by Comrade Stevenson, editor of the Rum Jar. Several resolutions were sub mitted and passed on to the Pro vincial Command for their atten tion. Delegates representing Rose town were R. N. Smith, vice-president of the local branch; G. F. Wil liams, D. Walker and J. Kolstad. Comrade Meikle of Kindersley, was elected president for the ensuing year. On the Invitation of the Her-schel delegates, the zone meeting for next year will be held at Her- schel. Theodore THEODORE. Empire Day was observed by the pupils and staff ot Theodore School by special lesson periods in the classroom and by at tending a special showing of fiimi on "Carry On, Canada." These films were shown through the courtesy of C. Stork who also addressed the gathering briefly on the buying of war savings certificates. Further observances of Empire Day were carried out when the school pupils attended the church service at the United Church where A. E. Crosthwalte of Yorkton was speaker. A school choir partici pated In the service and sang I patriotio number as an anthem. D. Smith will represent Theodore charge of the United Church at the Conference in Saskatoon. While there, Mr. Smith will attend the service at which his son, Roy, will be ordained. FAVORITE ACTOR HORIZONTAL I, S Popular American actor. 11 Container4 weight. 12 In a vertical line 14 Absence of light It To scratch. 17 Blackbird. 18 Kiln 19 Malt drink Answer 'to 20 Amphibious i redents. 38 Shoe bottom. 22 Organ of tight 39 Frozen 23 Twenty-four dessert hours. 25 Food container, 26 Vandal. 27 Knot cf short hair. 29 Faithful counselor. 31 Natural. 83 Palm Illy. S4 Born. 40 Clan group. 42 Insect's egg. 44 Lasso. 45 Growing on- a wall 47 Cry of a cock., SI Ireland. 82 Sphere of action. 83 Tribal 'title. 4 He stars in motion S, 35 Cereal crass, 37 Cotton picker. 85 He was - TT?-"T7"" 5"" 7m"mm a T to iT" " "" - a""-""" i)""""""?""'" -" " "jti"""""" " STaT""" 25- " '3T "" ST"""" cl1 ? f r v, V 34 ' " 36 5 " Z-i"z amwBlasaaalsaaJLaaaJ LajaJaasJaaaaaaaaaaalaaaaiBamaaLaai Smshmtiekewsm 'Towns Wilkie Teacher Lone Canadian on Permanent Shorthand Honor Roll WILKIE. The name of but one j Canadian appears In the permanent roll of honor list of commercial in structors complied by the Business Educators' Association of the A. L. I'LATT United States, and printed in "The Gregg News," a New York profes sional publication. This is a list of 123 teachers who have achieved distinction in commercial teaching method and high speed in shorthand and typewriting and com prises the entire North American field of business training. This lone Canadian representative, ap parently holding the record speed in Canada's teaching professional ranks for Gregg shortland li A. L Flatt, teacher in the commercial Beatty BEATTY. The annual school field day la to be held in Beatty on June 6. Events will be the same as usual and there will be a school softball tournament in the after noon and evening. There will also be a singing competition of choruses and solos open to rural schools, The hobby contest, consisting of woodwork, drawing and collections, and the cooking and sewing con test, the latter sponsored by the Melfort View Homemakers' Club, will be Interesting features of the afternoon. For evening entertain ment there will be a free picture show In the hall. On Thursday Pathlow High School boys' and girls' softball teams played a return game against the Beatty teams on the high school diamond. The Pathlow girls staged a last inning comeback to down the Beatty girls 10-8. Meantime on the Y.M.C.C. diamond Beatty High School boys smothered Pathlow un der with a 28-20 victory. A good sized crowd attended the concert and box social Friday night' and approximately $20 was cleared, This will be used to pay for prizes at the local calf show on May 27, Roy Lobb was chairman and auctioneer. The program consisted of many varied items: Piano duets, singing, recitation, short play, pic ture show and humorous dancing skit Professor K. W. Gordon from the university attended and gave a short talk on clubs and club work and the responsibilities ot members and their parents. Mr. McPhail from Melfort Experimental Farm was also in attendance. After the box social all calf club members wero presented with canes donated by the Monarch Lumber Co. Previous FtmV 10 Three. 11 He is how to be a soldier. 13 Freedom" from war. 15 Leg Joint. 20 Per. 21 Tombs of saints, 24 Room recess. 28 Unit. 29 Dinner. 30 Auditory. 32 To honk., 36 Right of acting -honors holding property. for 1940. 37 Gypsy. VERTICAL 38 Squandered. 1 Prison. 40 Spore 2 Kind of Dutch clusters, metal. 41 Poem 3 Joined. 43 Anger. 4 Identical, 44 Ribbed fabric S Housemaid. 45 To impair. 6 He is t young 46 Legal rule, actor of 47 Vehicle. ability or 48 To disen 7 Water cress. cumber 8 Stir. 49 Native metal (Corvine bird. 50 Married. EES! department of the Wilkie High School, Mr. Piatt, a Pitman shorthand Gregg at evening writer, studied classes in Saskatoon under the late W. P. Bate, then secretary of the Saskatoon public schools, and later under the same teacher studied stenographic teaching method and history of shorthand, Until a short time prior to the death ot Mr. Bate, they corresponded regularly in Gregg. Mr. Piatt has been engaged in shorthand historical research, and when In London and Paris studied original 18th and 17th cen tury shorthand works, including the I'epya end Gurney manuscripts. He is now at work upon a compara tive survey of the chief geometrical and cursive style systems with spec ial relation to the high school course of study. Work on Land BEATTY BEATTY. Moisture conditions are fair here, but have been reduced by a three-day cold wind which raised the dust. Unless rain follows soon there may be some damage to seeded crops. Wheat is in and half of the coarse grains. Wheat acreage has been cut. ABERDEEN ABERDEEN. Wheat ie showing above the ground and although a nign wind made arming soil a distinct menace little damage was done in the three days of dust storm. Moisture conditions have been sufficient to start the grain but rain is needed right away. lVNlGAN LANIGAN. Rain, accompanied by some thunder and lightning, fell here late on Sunday afternoon. The day bad been cool and cloudy following the excessive heat of Saturday. LKKOY LEROY. A light sprinkle with thunder Sunday evening helped to clear the air and freshen up things a bit following a week's severe ordeal In the Leroy district. which registered a three days' ses sion of drying winds and dirt storms, low temperature followed by frost and then heat. While most of the crops indicate sufficient moisture for the present, there Is plenty of evidence of the necessity or rain immediately to help out the many fields ravaged by the high winds, the late sown, and the gardens. Stubble fields, too wet for plowing two weeks back, changed rapidly to the other ex treme. Farewell Gifts To Trooper WISETON. Jack Usher was host on Thursday evening to some dozen young people at a house party in honor of Trooper W. E. Dalzell of the 9th Armoured Regiment sta tioned at Esquimau, B.C., who is Just completing his two weeks' fur lough home with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. F. W. Dalzell of this vil lage. The evening was spent in games and dancing followed by refreshments. The guest of the eve ning was the recipient of a signel ring as a remembrance from his school day pals. On Friday eve- ning, a community gathering was held In the I.O.O.F. hall when friends of Trooper Dalzell met in his honor. Games, followed by dancing to music by Mrs. T, C. Tur ner and Ruth Stephenson formed the evening's entertainment. Afte supper, Jack Usher, on behalf of those present, presented "Bill1 with a purse of money. He will leave on Monday to rejoin his regi ment and his two brothers, Gordon and Norman, who are also In his squadron. Hear Union Jack Explained CANDO. On Friday afternoon instead of the regular classes, the school had an interesting Empire Day program.- Opening remarks by the teacher, u. K. Armstrong, were followed by a talk by George Nam on "The Union Jack, Its Oriftin na hlgnlficance." The main ad dress, by A. Petersen, "Canada and You," dealt with the preparation necessary for good citizenship. The speaker also quoted interesting tacts and figures In regard to the local district. The pupils sang a new patriotio medley song. The event concluded with a fast came of softball in which Rowland Hill doubled the score on Cando. Since the summer student missionary, G. Fee, arrived a month ago, church attendance has kept up wen, congregations numbering from 40 to 65. Sunday's sermon was in keeping with Empire Day. W.MJ5. Sends $32 To Treasurer ASQUITH. The monthly meeting of the Women's Missionary So ciety of the united Church was held at the borne of Mrs. W. Buchanan, with the president, Mrs. A. T, Cal dcr, presiding. The treasurer. Mrs. H. J. Baldwin, reported that to date $32.25 had been sent to the Pres-byterial treasurer. Mrs. R. B. War ren gave a temperance reading, "Liquor Undercutting Government War Loans." Mrs. T. McNair opened the devotional services, Mrs. Caldcr gave a reading. At the close of the meeting lunch was served by Mrs, Buchanan. Members of the Junior Young People's Society of the Baptist Church went by car to the farm of A. Wheeler where they spent an enjoyable evening at a wiener roast The Rev. J. M. Baxter was in charge 01 tne young people, Deer Insufficient For Open Season Humboldt Fish, Game League Asks Amendment to Game Act; Officers Chosen HUMBOLDT. The Humboldt branch of the Saskatchewan Fish and Game League held Its annual j meeting on Thursday when the year's activities were reviewed and the report of the secretary-treasurer showed the financial position of the branch to be good. In the election of officers Henry Maney wan re-elected for his third successive year as president. Joe Kurtenacher and Joe Kopp were elected vice- presidents and Les Bence was ap pointed secretary-treasurer. C. Grlco, A. Poelzer, R. Hanbldge and F. H. Bence will compose the new executive. Les Bence was appointed del egate to attend the provincial con vention June 23 and 24 at Saska toon. The following resolution was passed unanimously by the meeting and will be placed before the provincial convention: Resolved that we request the Government to amend the regulations under the Game Act to provide that the open season for deer shall be restricted to that portion of the Province ly ing north of Township 44. At the present time the open season covers that portion of the Province lyintr north of township 33 and the meeting was of the opinion that the small number of deer In the Hum boldt district did not warrant an open season at the present time. The branch had 80 members last year and has exceeded that num ber already this year. Last year's activities included a fish competi tion at Stoney Lake, a fish ban quet, a campaign against the snowy owl and the great horned owl In company with other branches of the league arto 100 Chukar partridge were released in the district At present the members are busy or ganizing the crow campaign. The loss of the fish In Stoney Lake during the winter months was discussed and the secretary was in structed to request the Department of Natural Resources to send one ot the men to inspect the lake. Students Receive Class Rings McGEE. Several presentations were made by Principal M. Camp bell on behalf of the Students' As sociation and class rings were pre sented to Grade XII graduates Irene Fullerton, Doris Waddell, Ruth Bolton and Norma Saby Graduates of 1940 were also recipi ents of similar rings, presented in absentia. They went to Marguerite Allen, Edith Sim, Eleanor Bolton and Marie Allan. Awards also went to two pupils who received honors in the province-wide essay contest, sponsored by the Saskatche wan Teachers' Federation. Doris Bolton placed first In the Grade VIII group, while Norma Saby placed fifth in the Grade XII class. Red Cross Activities MAKE SHIPMENT ABERDEEN. Aberdeen branch of the Canadian Red Cross shipped the following articles to headquar ters In the April parcel: 35 pairs women 8 stockings, 30 pairs socks, r4 pairs mittens, 12 girls gowns, 12 pairs girls pyjamas and one quilt. DONATIONS LISTED BEATTY. On Tuesday the Red Cross met at the home of Mrs. A Wilson and ouilted durinir the reeu- lar MaV meeting, Plans wore made for a fra to be held May 27. The school nurse planned to be at the church class room on Friday for a baby and pre-school clinic. Sixty pounds of woollen articles have been collected and sent away, which is sufficient for making eight blankets, also a donation from Mrs Blezzard collected by Pathlow C.G.I.T. for two blankets; knitting Mrs. Paul one pair mitts, Mrs. J. R Bonn one pair mitts, Mrs. Mcintosh two pairs mitts, one pair socks, Mardie Mcintosh two pairs mitls, one pair socks, Mrs. Cruickghank, one pair mitts, Mrs. Gentleman two pairs socks, Mrs. J. Mann two sweaters; sewing, Mrs. Flett one nightgown, Mrs. R. Lobb one nightgown; Mrs. Gentleman one nightgown, Mrs. M. O. Clarke one nightgown, Mrs. Maestri three nightgowns, Mis. Spearing three night gowns; one quilt top, R. A. and S. N. Mann; wool blocks for one quilt, Mrs. R, G. Mann; lining and patches, Mrs. 3. Fritz. 120 TO H.Q. MEOTA. The regular May meeting of the Meota Red Cross Society wss held in the Red Cross rooms and was well attended, encourag ing reports being presented. The Saturday afternoon teas are prov ing popular. By common consent on days that either of the churches decide to hold these teas the Red Cross will not have one, but If the Red Cross rooms are used $2 Is turned over to society funds as a rental for the rooms which are well equipped for that purpose. Mrs W. J. Mahoney was elected parcel ling convener. On learning that the village authorities wero pre pared to organize as an effective salvage committee it was decided to turn over that work to the vil lage council. The meeting voted to send $20 to Rrgina headquarters as a contribution from local funds. The arrangement to hold a sewing meeting on Friday afternoon was very worthwhile and considerable work was accomplished as well as a very pleasant social time enjoyed. The sewing and knitting commit tees gave an encouraging report It was decided to hold teas on Sat urday evenings as well as in tbs afternoon, Victory Loan COLON'S AY ORGANIZES COLONSAY. A meeting was held at Coionsay by Messrs. Olson and Newell of Saskatoon for the purpose of organizing the 1941 Vic tory Loan committee. The speak ers explainer ine general plan of the campaign and outlined the ter ritory covered by the Coionsay unit which is part of the Saskatoon division. Municipalities 342 and 343, extending from four miles east of Coionsay to four miles west - of Clavet was named as Coionsay area Officers appointed at this meeting were: Chairman, A. H. Leigh; vice-chairman, W. L. Kemp; secretary, A. R. Board; local committee, W, S- Bpenccr, G. M, Robinson, J. E, Morgan, C. Hellyer, D. McVlcar, J, Cheasley. Coionsay unit includes the following towns, Elstow, Biucner. Cheviot, Clavet and Brad- well. The following have now been added to the committee, R. Hogg, lustow; W, Zurif, Blucher: Geome Brown, Cheviot; Lester Ertxon of Clavet; Brock Carlton. Bradwell, These men have power to add to tneir personnel In the sub-districts allotted to them. The quota set ror tms coionsay unit Is around 120,000. Farming Depends On Success of War Industry Must Make Bie-frest 00 Contribution Possible, Says Hon. J. G. Taggart WATROUS.-The agricultural in dustry owes its very existence to the success of the present conflict in Europe, and we must iiihko every coniriDutlon pos sible to ensure this success," said Hon. J. G. Taggart, provincial minister ot agriculture, guest speaker at the farmers' rally, sponsored by the Watrous Board of Trade, held In the Atlas Hall Fri day night. President H. McCreadle presided. Mr. Taggart spoke for o minutes on the subject, "War time Policies for Agriculture." and his remarks were both Interesting aim iiiBirucuve. Entertainment numbers on the evening's program included the following: Chorus by Watrous pub- iiu ana men scnoal students. A . rected by H. A. Pluym, with Violet Strom at the nlano: vocal sola Thomas Trunks, Venn; violin selec tion, w. c. Wilson; vocal solo, Mrs, E. L. Garrett; vocal solo, D. B. Mus- Hotinan, Lock wood; piano duet, Miss v. strom ana h. A. Pluym; vocal solo, Mrs. N. H. BJorndahli read. ings, W. M. Claffy; vocal solo, Walter Goertz; malo quartet, Georae ''rung, waiter uoertz, H. A. Pluym ana Herman Janzen; community singing, led by SupU D. L. Hicks; high school play, "Rosalie," directed by W. C. Wilson. Artists In this feature were Hazel Austin. Mar guerite Urfluhart and Bruce Con-chle. The entertainment concluded wun tne singing of "There'll Al ways Be An England" and the National Anthem. Afterwards El stow orchestra supplied music for aancmg, which lasted for two and a half hours. Allan C. Leslie was noor manager. Sponsor Dance to Sell Stamps PLENTY. The hard-working war savings committee, Messrs fassmore, Goodwin and Tooley, were responsible for another high ly successful dance on Friday night. Rutherford's Orchestra from Big-gar played for a big crowd which included many visitors from sur rounding towns. After lunch. R. S. Goodwin spoke on the subject of war savings as the duly of the Individual, and $C6 In war savings stamps, net proceeds of the dance, was distributed to the following winners: Georgo Bhlprnan, Wally McKenzle. Frank Feelcv. Mrs. W. J. tsurton, Bicco Campbell and Mrs G. Wettcstad. Winners in the War Savings Club were: Frank Rush, Joe Caldcr, Lloyd Burton, Rao Mo-Crlmmon, R. S. Goodwin, Bob Cog- n i ii ana s. carscadden. The next dance Is scheduled for June 27, The local Red Cross executive Is sponsoring a series of Saturday nignt ounces, tne first to be held May 81, with Goodwin's Orchestra. An automobile rug which Is being rattled in aid of the Queen's Cana dian Fund for Air Raid Victims will be drawn for at this dance. A sports day and dance under the auspices of the Plenty branch of the Canadian Lfgion is sched uled for June 9, and Goodwin's Or chestra has been engaged for the evening. Cando CANDO. The weather has provided the usual variety, wind from several northerly points, with and without dust, cold, heat, heavy smoke, and frost which damaged early wheat and gardens. Dr. J. L. Nlchol, superintendent of missions, visited the Cando- Nase- by field last week, He was accompanied by Rebert Lacey, Monarch studnnt, who called on his college friend, Gerald too at Cando manse James Cull, war veteran, who last year sold out and moved to the Coast, has returned to his farm in Lizard Lake district for the summer. Several enterprising lads, from 10 to li years ot ago, are improving their spare time by gathering large quantities of scrap metal and bones diligently combing over every possible source of supplies, thus helping Canada and themselves. About 25 young people attended tho meeting called by the minister, G. Fee, in the manse. Various programs for summer activities were discussed and tentative plans maae. An organiaztion was formed with Gerald Fee, president; Polly Balfour, vice-president; Sophie Ku-lesh. secretary-treasurer; program committee, Olive Nam, Lila Dallas, Cecil Corrigan and Stanley Emary. A sing-song, games and lunch rounded out a pleasant evening. 300 People Enjoy Amateur Program $91 Receipts From Dundurn Program Goes in Aid of Queen '1 Canadian Fund DUNDURN. Amateur night in the town hall Friday evening attracted a capacity audience of over 30O people, gate receipts totalling $91.60, The program, in aid of the Queen's Canadian Fund for Air Raid Victims was sponsored by the special committee consisting ot Mrs. D. MacKenzle, J. T. Shields, W. S. Summerfeldt, E. Haggis and F. J. N. Row. Mr. Row, chairman, aftaf a few songs ot community singing, with Miss Joan Edwards as pianist for the evening, introduced the following program: Instru mental trio, Viola Qualman, Dietrich Epp, and Isaac F.pp; song and dance by Joyce Hetherlngton; ten Whoosler School pupils under Miss Elias, singing three songs; monologue by Miss Ellas; song, Mildred Kraley; vocal duet, Dorothy and Margaret Kraley; piano duet, Viola and Geraldlne Qualman; monologue, Sara Neufeldt; song, Kenneth Olson; tap dance, Phyllis Butler and Phyllis Rankin ot Han-ley; vocal duet, Mary and Peter Klassen; United Church Choir un. dcr direction of Mrs. A. B. Code; play, "An Unpractical Joke," Katie Brown, Tony Willms, George Frle- n nd Henrv Giesbrecht; song, Clifford Elliott; Mennonlte Church Choir under direction of Peter Klassen; crayon sketching by Lt, Ivan Robson; song, Viola Qualman; duet, baritone and trumpet, by Bandsman V. Stannard and J. Moreau, accompanied at the piano by Bandsman G. McLean; trumpet solo by Bandsman J. Moreau, ac companied by Bandsman G. Mc Lean. Two Will Contest Council Seat VISCOUNT. T. J. Tallon and J. T. Kerr were named candidates for a seat on the Viscount Village Council at the nominations called for on Friday. The candidate elect ed will complete the term vacated by W. Stobart which will end in December, 1941. The Junior knitting club led by Miss Arlene Bergren held its last meeting at the home of Mrs. A. Daoust on Thursday. These young folk, ranging in age fsom nine on. have done splendid work during the winter and knit almost any garment needed in the service, Viscount VISCOUNT.-The town of Wat- son has purchased the Delsel en gine owned by Viscount village which was used to run the local electrlo plant. Tbe power commission took over last fall and the engine, a new one, had not been used a year. Delivery takes place Friday. Viscount will' again have a Wed nesday half holiday beginning May 28. It Is learned that Grace United Church, Saskatoon, will bring to Visoount on June 1 a male choir to lead In the muslo when Dr. J. S. Thomson will address a massed church service in the United Church. Miss Minnie Goodhew, R.N of Prince Albert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Goodhew of Viscount and recently of Davidson, has received a call to report for active service. Miss Goodhew enlisted soma months ago in the nursing services. Plana are being made to hold a monster sports day at Auckland on June 3 sponsored by the Auckland Athletic Society. A monster dance will be held in Peter Schlachter'i barn In the evening. Obituary WIUJAM FERGUSON SALTCOATS. Funeral services for William Ferguson, 71, pioneer of the Perley district since 1892, who died May 21, In the Home for Aged at Wolseley, after a lengthy illness, were held at Saltcoats cemetery where burial was made. The Rev. D. P. Morris, United Church, officiated. Pallbearers were George Henderson, James McQueen, Charles Air, .Arthur Thompson, Fred Talton and Dave Cooper. Mr. Ferguson was born at Old Klrkpatrick, Dumbartonshire, Scotland, and came to Canada with his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John Hay, in 1892, and had aince resided in Perley. He was a Presbyterian. One brother, John, and five nephews eurvive him. MRS. ANN GARRETT NIPAWIN.-Believed to have been seized with a sudden heart attack while working alone in the field at her home farm at Torch River, Mrs. Ann Garrett, 60, was found dead by other members of her family on Monday. Besides her husband, she leaves three daughters, Florence In Ontario: Mary, Mrs. H. Mason; Gladys, Mrs. W. Mason, both, ot Torch River; and two sons, Albert In B.C. and Floyd, Flln Flon, Man. Funeral services were held In Torch River School with the Rev. J. C. Dalsley in charge. Pallbearers were Jim Sylvester, A Clayton, E. Mason, K. Krieir, R. Krieg. The many beautiful floral tributes which banked the coffin bespoke the high esteem in which Mrs. Garrett was held in the district. Interment was in Rivers End cemetery. Nervous Restfessi A I. I Crankrf Restlesst III HO I Can't sleep? Tire U 1 1 1 U etsltff Because of Wll IW female functional "disorders'' causing monthly distress? Then try Lydta S, Plnkhamls Vegetable Compound. Plnkbam's Compound Is well known for help ing such weak, rundown, nervous conditions. Made In CanAda. WORTH TRYING I Any drugstore. w svoa araf aiorci

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