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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 3
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 3

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
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1 ilpi! hlvh McGOWANS LTD. CHILDEN'S STURDILY MADE SNOW SUITS In sizes 3 to 10, and shades of Brown Sand, Red, Navy. Qr and Cl QC Pruned 40.39 $4.39 Bring Us Your Old Gold We ray the Highest Prices. BIRKS Tl lnwmt temperature one yenr ago today wm The Star-Phcenix Goes Home. SASKATOON.

SASKATCHEWAN. MONDAY. DECEMBER 14, 193 6. The Star-Phoenix Goes Home. Generous Gifts Come From East To Aid Teachers Cheques for $1,827 and $700 Acknowledged By Saskatchewan Federation; Christmas Cheer From Ontario Associations Tuesday Speaker Legion Man Hits Back At Critics Veterans' Leaders Have Worked Hard to Make Their Lot Easier Time Marches On the Double Sees Substantial Revenue if Rink Constructed Here Alex Hosie Gives Interesting Data About CALLS FOR UNITY Old Downtown Sheet; Draws Upon His Experience to Provide Figures PHILPOTT BAYS RESENTMENT Convinced Saskatoon's proposed new Arena will be a paying proposition for those who contribute to its construction, Alex C.

Ilosie gave voice to his experience as a veteran rink operator in the city to assure investors the artificial ice rink would bring them profits as well as benefit Saskatoon in many ways. An estimated yearly revenue in excess of $30,000 was seen with expenses, including capital charges, depreciation and the like not exceeding $25,000. Mr. Ilosie, for many years a leading sportsman and hotelman of Saskatoon, was actively connected with the old Arena rink which was taken down in 1931 to make way for the approach to Broadway Pirldge. He drew from his experience as a rink operator this morning to answer some questions for the Star-Phoenix.

OLD ARENA OPERATED AT PROFIT Christmas gifts from the Ontario teachers, two handsome cheques which will bring a note of cheer into the drab lives of many poverty-stricken Saskatchewan teachers, were acknowledged today by J. II. Sturdy, secretary of the Saskatchewan Teachers' Federation. On behalf of the teachers of this Province, Mr. Sturdy expressed deep gratitude for a cheque for $1,827.30 from the Ontario Secondary School Teachers' Federation, received a few days ago.

This morning's mail brought a second surprise, a cheque for $700.88, with a letter promising more, from the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario. These generous donations were entirely voluntary, Mr. Sturdy told the Star-Phoenix. No request for help had been made and for this reason the generosity of the Ontario teachers was the more appreciated. AIDS THOSE IN ABJECT POVERTY PROF.

GEORGE BRITNELL of the economics department at the University of Saskatchewan, who will address a meeting of the Co-operative Commonwealth Youth Movement in Bowerman Hull at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening on "China's Reconstruction Problem." our fellow workers have been, and are now, laboring under such very great difficulties. "We feci that at this Christmas season we should like to show in some tangible manner that we are thinking of them and their welfare, and bo are enclosing a cheque for $700, plus exchange, which is a $50,000 campaign this week as a sound business venture?" "I certainly do. The new rink should pay for itself In a very Bhort time and it should not be long before there are profits for distribution. But I think the community advantages must not be overlooked. This rink will provide a necessary community centre for Summer as well as Winter activities and it's going to bring people to Saskatoon.

And don't forget that it will be for the general good of all residents In the northern part of the Province. "Support the campaign as a community enterprise and as a sound business venture," Mr. Hosie TURN TO PAGE 9. COLUMN 8. In the News Robert McKay, 82, of Saskatoon, manager of the Saskatchewan Co-operative Wholesale Society Limited, was born In County Antrim, North Ireland, where sis parents oi ocumsn an- I i I 1 ii tl cestrv farmed one was reponea irom -it 01 il Toledo, December 3-was he cam to North Amertel worked America, woraea as a carpenter in Vancouver, an oil field worker In the Maracopa hoom of can fnmia.

and that Fall settled in baby was born, weighing about Saskatchewan three pounds and two and a half possibly because premature. The baby is he liked sti11 allve and wel1-climate here. "It was obvious that there was While on his! another child due also living. I homestead 19! lay down on a couch to wait. I am R.

McKay miles south of Melfort. he found ed in 1919 the Melfort which Is functioning today. One of the originators of the Saskatchewan Co-operative Wholesale. in 1929, he moved to headquarters) in sasKatoon, as manager. 1931.

ai iuieao, ur. men Mnce then he has minded his ownjMathes reported that twins would At Tnlerln ntjss euecuveiy inai lew zens of Saskatoon have known A LIFETIME 'separates these two, but one has lived under three '1V Kings in 11 months and the other under five Sovereigns In 93 years. History was In the making when Elaine Marie Farrell, top, was born in Regina on January 4, 1936, under the reign of King George V. About two weeks later, the British Empire mourned the dealh of King George, and his son, Edward VIII, became King. On Thursday, Edward abdicated and his brother, the Duke of York, assumed the Throne.

Elfline Marie is the reigning queen in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent C. Farrell, suite one Belmont Apartments. Reglna.

But time and history were more staid, moved more slowly In the girlhood of Mrs. Anna Hutton, below. Mrs. Hutton was born in Simcoe county, Ontario, on November 5, 1843, under the reign of Queen Victoria. She saw most of the reign of that "Good Qufen," the reign of King Edward VII, the reign of King George the short time of Edward and now she enters the reign of his brother, with the feeling the Duke of York will make a "good King." "And there's a bit of Scotch in the Queen," laughingly remarked Mrs.

Hutton, who resides with her daughter, Mrs. Sam MvMnster, 2345 Retallack Street, Rcgina. a wufciau.t in mo tuy. Doy, was Dorn prematurely Novem-On one occasion he spoke at a ber 23. It lived by a few hours.

The public meeting, and in the quiet second is expected to be born late of his office he will tell you, if in February, you insist, that steady expansion of BEING WRONGLY DIRECTED AGAINST OLD OFFICERS Resentment and bitterness caused by the apparent indifference of the authorities toward suffering among Cana da former fighting men Is being directed in some meas ure against the leaders of the old established veterans' organizations, unjustly and unfairly, Captain P. J. Philpott said here today. Captain Philpott, secretary of the Canadian Legion here and Identified with the organization for many years, issued a statement answering criticisms which have been made. TEXT OF STATEMENT "If there had been failure to alle viate distress among the most deserving class, the war veterans, the responsibility is not on these untiring workers, nor the organizations they represent," Captain Philpott declared.

His statement was: "Speeches and discussions at meetings of ex-service men In Saskatoon recently undoubtedly has re- awaaenea puDiic interest, and rightly so, in the problem of the 'Unemployed Ex-Servlce The 'War Veterans' Allowance Act' has been referred to and various opinions expressed: 'That it is a generous piece of legislation'; 'that administration does not conform to the spirit of the act'; 'That former officers entrusted with administration of soldier legislation mav be the cause of difficulties experienced by ex-service men in getting 'That class distinction is perhaps being practiced and breeding bitterness and "It is a fact that throughout Canada there is a growing feeling oi Diuer resenimeni, amongst sut-fering ex-service men, caused by the apparent Indifference of the proper authorities toward the problem, "NO OFFICERS" "This resentment, unfortunately, Is also being directed by some elements against leaders of the old established veterans' organizations, on grounds that these leaders have not succeeded In getting governmental action, small groups are be ing formed on the basis of "no officers" allowed. "It is only fair to state that many, In fact most, of the men who have been popularly elected to high positions in the Canadian Legion and other established veterans' bodies, served under fire as officers and in many cases were promoted from the ranks for exceptional service In the line. Displaying the same qualities of leadership these men nave devoted years to the work of assisting their ex-service men comrades, without seeking pensions or soft jobs for themselves. "Continuously these leaders have made proper constitutional representations, as decided by their conventions and comrades, to the responsible Governments, setting out in detail the exact condition of unemployment and unemployability due to war service, and urging remedial measures. "At no time have unreasonable requests been advanced, nor demands made that would not be supported by the whole citizenry.

NOT THEIR FAULT "If there has been failure to alleviate distress among a most deserving class, the war veterans, the responsibility is not on these untiring workers nor the organizations they represent. "What is required now, if action Is to be gained, Is the constructive support of all veterans, officers and other ranks, employed and unemployed, working together to see to it that the suffering veteran is assisted fairly, as desired by the public of Canada. "In 1930 the Parliament of Can-i ada, following representations made by the chartered veterans' organizations, enacted the War Veterans' Allowance Act, designed to provide for men who having served In an actual theatre of war have reached the age of 60 years, or are. In the opinion of the administering board, permanently unemployed by TURN TO PAGE COLUMN 4. RLI'EItT WENTZ Radio 7 iVK L2W 1 Arrest Pair At Bradwell Quance to Head Summer Classes Dean F.

M. Quance, head of the College of Education at the University of Saskatchewan, will be director of the Summer school at the university in the coming year, President C. Murray announces. Rare Case Reported Woman Who Had Child in November Expecting Another Baby ALSASK, "Dec. 13.

The stork, which visited an Alsask district home, near the Alberta border, November 15, is due to return late in January. PREMATURE BIRTH The unusual case thouEh a 'commented on today by Dr. Aleo Lerner' of in a report to the Ht p. j. The doctor declined to reveal the Identity of the mother.

"On the night of November 15," 3ald Doctor Lerner, "I was called to la maternity case. On mv arrival a still waiting." The mother is quite recovered and Is up and around, the doctor added. Nature was evidently preparing the way for the second birth. He believed it would be about the end of January. born three months apart to Mrs.

I Earl Wakefield. The first twin, aj Relief Needs Are Lowered City List Down 149 Families or 694 Individuals, Compared With Year Ago Reduction in the city relief list by 149 families or 694 individuals as compared to one year ago was recorded in the November report of the City Relief Department issued today by City Commissioner Leslie. During the month 1,202 families were given assistance. The decline In the demand for unemployment relief here is Indicated by departmental records showing that 1.807 families received assistance in November, 1933. Total of 1.169 families received relief In October, which was a reduction of 113 families compared to the total for the corresponding month of 1935.

To Erect Plaques To Sir H. Thornton Employees Remember Former Chieftain; Saskatoon to See Ceremony In commemoration of the high regard In which the late Sir Henry W. Thornton was held by the employees of the Canadian National Railways, bronze memorial plaques erected at certain places across Canada will be unveiled Thursday evening. The ceremony will originate at Ottawa and will be broadcast at 7 o'clock. It has been arranged that a receiving set will be installed at each point at which plaques are to be erected ana tne ceremonies ar- ranged In accordance with the 1" fu uue 'S'" u.iic.c.n-e in time at each point.

a. i. u. Moncton Montreal, Londorli Port Ar-j thur, Ont.j Winnipeg, Edmon ton, Vancouver, u.v.; frince Rupert, B.C.; Jasper, Alta, The unveiling will take place at Saskatoon Canadian National Station at 7 p.m. C.S.T.A.

MEETING C. D. Matthews, superintendent of Scott Experimental station, win speak at a meeting of the Canadian Society of Technical Agriculturists, North Saskatchewan branch, at Room 104, College Building, on" Tuesday at 8 p.m. His subject will be "Success or Failure with Crested Wheat Grass." 1 "What was the seating capacity of the old Arena?" he was asked. "Two thousand, eight hundred.

But the new Arena will seat 5,100" Mr. Hosie replied. "Do you think having a rink downtown will increase attendance at hockey matches and Interest In skating over the present arrangements?" "Yes, by three times." "What "was your average hockey attendance at the old Arena?" "Fifteen hundred at a price of $1 each, and," Mr. Hosie observed, "our average yearly takings from hockey were $30,000." "What wns your average dally patronage for skating?" "About 200. Our revenue from that source was about $5,000 a year." "On the basis of a five-month operation, what generally was your yearly revenue?" The lowest yearly takings were $30,000 and the highest $64 000." At this point Mr.

Hosie produced a statement of estimated revenue and expenditure In the operation of the new Arena. The revenues included receipts from senior league games, junior games, league play offs, skating receipts and sundry Winter revenues amounting to some $25,000. Another $5,000 mleht be antici pated he considered, from C.A.H.A. flaynrfs, exhibitions of National lockey League teams, hockey prac tices and rentals. Still another $5,000 might be expected from Summer use of the rink for boxing, lacrosse dancing, auto and flower shows, conventions, carnivals, concerts, po litical rallies and otners.

Operating expenses, Mr. Hosie was certain, could not exceed $20,500 while mortgage Interest and depreciation might reach another Surplus of revenue over expenditure could be applied to repayment of mortgage principal. "Did the old Arena operate at a profit?" Mr. Hosie was asked. "Yes.

We paid off a $35,000 capital debt In four years and paid dividends of $7,000 one year. The lowest amount distributed In dividends was $3,000." "Do you think, Mr. Hosie, the new rink can be recommended to those wijo are approached in the Two Men Escape Jail at Brandon Escape of two prisoners from Brandon Jail at 6 o'clock on Satur day evening was reported to Royal Canadian Mounted Police In Saskatoon. The prisoners are: Alex alias Cope, and John Dickie. Both were clad in prison garb, khaki smocks and pants and blue caps.

They are described as follows: Zakopec, aged 17, height 5 ifeet nine inches, 140 pounds, hazel leyes, fair hair and complexion; Dickie, aged 32, height 5 feet 8 inches, fair hair and complexion, a scar on tne leri tnumo, Arnason to Speak On Co-operation B. Arnason, commissioner of co-operation and markets for Saskatchewan, will be the speaker at a meeting of the Saskatoon Adult Education Association In Room lfi, Technical Collegiate at 8 o'clock this evening. All those Interested In the spread of the co-operative movement are invited. Mr. Arnason notes a marked revival of interest In consumer cooperation at the present time and societies are doing well In Regina and other cities.

He will speak on the history of the movement In Saskatchewan and the present situation. The regular huslneMS meeting of the Quota Club will be held at The Bessborough at 6.30 o'clock today. As It Is the last business meeting of the year every member Is requested to be present. The Itev. Clmrle Endlcolt, II associated secretary of missions and maintenance of the United Church, was guest speaker of the congregations of Red Peer Hill and Davis on Sunday.

The minister preached In the morning at Red Deer Hill, and at Davis In the evening. The Rev. G. I-ord of Davis was in charge of both services. Doctor Endicott returned to his office In Saskatoon this morning.

Through the generosity of the Kinsmen Club, a boy who has now sufficiently recovered to allow for discharge from the Pro The donation from the Ontario high school teachers became the foundation of the Saskatchewan Teachers' Federation Benevolent Fund, from which assistance will be given to teachers in this Province who are suffering actual physical hardship while carrying out their duties. Mr. Sturdy disclosed further that many Saskatchewan teachers, more especially those in the larger cities of the Province, had expressed a desire to help their less fortunate colleagues. Already, he said, several Saskatoon school teachers had made contributions to the new fund and one university professor had volunteered a gift. The magnanimous gifts of the Ontario teachers had provided a substantial foundation for a fund to assist some of the 4,853 teachers who are under contract to teach for $500 per year or less, he said.

The money would be distributed among the underpaid and unpaid, among men and women with appallingly low salaries, some of whom were suffering actual physical hardships. "There are plenty of these," Mr. Sturdy remarked. Some of them, he said, will receive help to buy Winter clothing, others help to get home for Christmas, some to buy such necessaries as eyeglasses, to get medical or dental care. "The teachers of Saskatchewan acknowledge with heartfelt gratitude the tangible assistance rendered by the school teachers of Ontario to our unfortunate colleagues," Mr.

Sturdy said. "Their action exemplifies the spirit of solidarity and benevolence to which our profession aspires." LETTERS WITH CHEQUES The letter from the Ontario ondary School Teachers' Federation, Room 406, 30 Bloor Street, west, Toronto. enclosing the cheque for $1,827, read as follows: "Dear Mr. Sturdy: "After some members of our executive had looked through your federation magazine, 'The Bulletin, a resolution was introduced in the meeting of the provincial council of our federation on Saturday, November 14, to the effect that the executive be instructed to lay before our members the unfortunate circumstances In which some of their confreres in Saskatchewan had been placed, and to ask those who would like to do so, to send us some token of Christmas cheer for our friends in the profession in Saskatchewan. I am enclosing a cheque from i our treasurer, Mr.

Hamsay, for $1,827.30, which is the amount that has been sent in up to date. "Our executive, at their meeting last Saturday, asked us to rorwaru this sum to you at once, with best wishes of the Ontario Secondary School Teachers' Federation, and to ask also (1) that your executive use this money according to the best Judgment of your officers, for relieving the distress of those members of the Saskatchewan Federation who are known to be in greatest need of the money; (2) that your executive should later give us some details concerning the disposition of the fund, so that this information can be passed on to our members. It was felt that if such details were available, It would make much easier the raising of any fund of this nature at a future time. "What we really mean here Is not that we want an exact financial statement concerning this fund, but that It would be valuable fpr us to get some memoranda of individual cases that have been really helped, and if their letters of appreciation could be Included, it would help (names and places, cf course, to be deleted). "Yours very truly, (Signed) H.

HENRY. "General Secretary O.S.S.T.F." TODAY'S LETTER With the cheque for $700 from the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario (30 Bloor Street, west, Toronto) there came the following letter today: "Dear Mr. Sturdy: "The teachers of Ontario realize the unfortunate financial position in which many of the rural teachers of Saskatchewan must find themselves at the present time, due to existing conditions over which they have no control. "The members of the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario wish the teachers of your Province to know that we regret very much to hear that some of The Weather At o'clock this afternoon the Star-Phoenix thermometer registered 28 degrees above zero. University of Saskatchewan readings at 8 o'clock this morning: Temperature, 16.1 above lero; barometer, 29.90; humidity, 82.

Summary of preceding 24 hours: Maximum temperature, 27.3 above zero; minimum temperature, 12.4 above cero; minimum temperature at ground level, 9.2 above; mean temperature 17.6 above; wind, average velocity, 8.3; maximum velocity, 16; direction, southwest; 1.2 hours of sunshine; no precipitation. Will Lecture Aboul Tibet Ontario Man, Home From Orient, to Speak at Y.M C.A. Meeting Tonight It is a far cry from Markham. Ontario, to Tibet, but Capt. A.

J. Brace, F.R.G.S., who is scheduled to speak at the Y.M.C.A. at 8 o'clock tonight, actually started his life of explorations from the Canadian hamlet. Captain Brace will speak on "Tibet, the Roof of the World." His lecture will be illustrated with lantern slides. Captain Brace worked his way through public and high schools tn Markham, and then through Victoria College, Toronto.

He broke his college course to enlist In the Second Canadian Mounted Rifles for service In the South African War. Although an enlisted trooper, he also served as chaplain. Thus began a career which took him exploring In far parts of the world. He has enjoyed a varied experience In travels in the Orient, and had been associated with life In Chengtu, West China, After the Boer War, Captain Brace was In Canada again for a time. He was sent by the Methodist Church to take charge of frontier posts in Northern Ontario.

He served at Blind River and Webb-wood. He travelled the canoe routes of northern Ontario. Captain Brace then moved West. He went to a church In Victoria, B.C., and later became a Y.M.C.A. secretary there.

His next step was to volunteer for service In China. He organized mission societies In China. Part of his duties were to teach Biblical history and comparative religion In the University of Chengtu. Britnell to Sneak Tuesday Evening Economics Professor Will Address C.C.Y.M. on China'g Reconstruction Professor George Britnell of the department of economics at the University of Saskatchewan here will be the guest speaker at a meeting of the Co-operative Commonwealth Youth Movement at the Bowerman Hall, Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.

Professor Biitnell's subject will be, "China's Reconstruction Problem." Last August he attended, as a member of the Canadian delegation, the sixth conference of the Institute of Pacific Affairs, held at Yosemite, California, and he will base his remarks upon his experiences and observations there. Professor Britnell Is well known for his research work on various economic problems. He was on the staff of the University of Toronto last year. The meeting will be opin to the public. vincial Sanatorium, has been enabled to return to his home in the country in time to spend Christmas with his family.

The boy who had been confined to the Sanatorium for the past three years, has entirely outgrown his clothes. The Kinsmen furnished him with a new wardrobe. In addition the Kinsmen Club recently voted $25 to the Sanatorium Patients' Assistance Fund. The King's birthday In not a holiday for students of the University of Saskatchewan. Almost all are writing examinations and postponement would have delayed jhp students another day in their departure for the Christmas holidays.

Examinations were proceeding this morning in the Chemistry. Physics, Field Husbandry, Engineering and College He wi I succeed Dean ii. Ling suspecl-d of an attempt to bur-of the College of Arts and Science Kifll.lze the general store of R. J. who haa been director of the school Bradwell late Sunday since its small beginning in 1914.

jnlKht, two mcn WP1.e The school has grown to in tn flPl hiypakinR tlon of about 800 students annually. They Bave th p.ker Many of the teachers In the Prov- amJ D(m(1d pppas. Ince holding university degrees re- The arrests were made by Rnval ceived part of their training at Canadian Mounted Police from Sas-classes taken at the Summer school, katoon who late at night were In- tne co-operative movement in Can-j ada is the safe, sane and permanent i way out of economic depression. An admirer of Sweden's "active middle course" and similar efforts in Scotland, Mr. McKay has believed Franklin Roosevelt "Is more than a politician," ever since the United i States President became interested in co-operation and sent a commis- there with a view toward assisting the movement In America.

The Paris "La Revue Moderne" in a recent Issue carried reproduc tions of work by Krnie Lindner, landscape artist, and art teacher at the Saskatoon; Technical Collegiate. Mr. Lindner was born in Vienna, Austria, May 1, 1897. His studies were Interrupted when he enlisted in the "Kaiser Schuetzen" Kais er's Mnrkflmffn" fe at 17 years of age the Austrian counterpart of the German Iron Cross he left the army a confirmed pacifist, and emigrated to Canada in 1925. In Saskatchewan, he worked on farms while learning the English language.

While In Saskatoon, he painted houses for a living and studied art by Inclination. Mr. Lindner became attached to the Technical Collegiate staff when the institution was opened in 1931. His work has been hung a.t the Ontario Society of Artists' annual exhibition, Toronto. When Saskatoon Was Younger From tha Files of the Phoenix and the TWENTY YEARS AGO December 14, 1916 ceni.r I and advanced along the Verdun sec- i HnnAnHrou, Ronar-Ijiw channel.

lor oi ine exenequer, announced in Boy Badly Hurt While Skating i James Murray, aged 1" son lodged in R.C.M.P. cells. They A. R. Murray, 210 Lena Street, suf-1 likely will appear In court on Tues-fered concussion of the brain and day mornlna.

-I Jack Parker and Donald Pap-pas Suspected of Attempted Burglary of Store jiormea suspicious characters were seen hanging around the village. Detective-Corporal G. S. Nutt and Detective Constable V. Turner.

accompanied by Constables Adams Kobson. left Saskatoon and ar- ived In Bradwell in time to catch men allegedly entering the store. Thev WPfp tnUpn tn MRS. HKNKY MOIIK Otillle wife of Henry Mohr, of the Asquith district, dipd at the family home Saturday. Mrs.

Mohr had resided ,13 years in the Asquith district. Besides her husband, she Ib survived by five sons and two daughters. They are ('louse of Pad-dockwood, Henry of Markwell, and Carl, Ted and Ralph, at home, and Klnia of Hnmednle, Idaho, and Bertha at home. The funeral service will be held Tuesday at 2 o'clock from the family residence. The Rev.

Mr. Curzon of Asquith will officiate. The Saskatoon Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. WILLIAM FEU II Funeral service for William Fehr of 5, Congress Court, was held in the chapel of CampbeU'a Funeral Home, Saturday. The Rev, Thiessen officiated.

Pallbearers were James Hampson, N. Bird. Harvey Shirray and C. MacPherson. Burial was made in Woodlawn Cemetery.

ERNEST M. HOLIDAY Funeral service for Ernest M. Holiday, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.

M. Holiday, 870 Saskatchewan Crescent, was held Saturday In the chapel of Campbell's Funeral Home. The Rev. J. A.

MacKenzie, D.D., officiated. Pallbearers were Gerald Thoday. Hugh Kobson. Pud Morrison. Ivan Christopher, David Frank-ling and Douglas MacLean.

Burial was made In Woodlawn Cemetery, Obituary i Auctioneers SEE- a skull fracture when he met with an accident at the Thornton School rink, bunday night. It la believed the boy collided with another skater. He was taken to City Hospital by the Ambulance Service Company, RALPH STKEB the British House of Commons thenolnt at which the the dally expenditure of Great anque wTll be th3 points are as follows: Sydney, N.S.; per day." Great Britain 1 a i Lvvv and her allies had enough money to win the war, he i School, in Saskatoon, was closed while health authorities fumigated the building against scarlet fever. TEN YEARS AGO December 14, 1926 As a blizzard swept from the Canadian Prairie southeast toward Illinois and Michigan, the death toll rose to 10. Railway service on the Prairies was gradually resuming Pius, In Rome, declared "the modern trend in women's fashions as ugly, ruinous and catastrophic." Col.

James Mc-Ara was elected mayor of Regina. Windsor Hornets defeated Hamilton Tigers 3-2 in a Canadian Hockey League game in Windsor. Il I Assisting the many auctioneers at tonight's Community Radio Auction will be Rupert Wentz, former Y.M.B.T. president, and Ralph Streb, a Y.M.B.T. member and radio sporta announcer.

The radio broadcast starts tonight at 7 o'clock, with headquarters at The Bessborouyh..

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