Saskatoon Daily Star from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on January 21, 1928 · 21
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Saskatoon Daily Star from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 21

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 21, 1928
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TITE SASKATOON DATLY STAU, SATURDAY, JANUA1JY 21, 1923. TAf.E TWEVl V-OMe. LIVE POPULAR MEMBER J. D. Anderson Elected by Unity Vets; Annual Report Shows Progress Made UNITY. The Unity branch of the Canadian Legion held their annual meeting on Wednesday night when the officers for 3928 were elected. The secretary'! report, which was adopted, showed satlxfaQlory progress in every way. The canli balance at the end of the year was JIM and the membership 46, a net increase of five. During the evening several new members were elected. It was decided to hold a social evening in February. The new president is one of the most enthusiastic members of the organization and a hard worker in the interests of the boys. His appointment is deservedly popular and the Legion under his guidance may look forward to a strenuous year. "Johnny," as he Is popularly called, made a name for himself In France, and is making one today In civil life. Officers were elected as follows: President, J. D. Anderson, MM.; first vice-president, J. T. Simmons; second vice-president, T. R. Nutt; secretary-treasurer. K. F. Cleall; executive. W. S. Lelth, P. Cain. T.l Oauley; committees were struck follows: memorial, A. Prltchard, T. j (Jaulev, J. Macdonald; house, T. R. ! Nutt, C. Baker, D.C.M., D. J. Flans-1 Kn; plot, T. R. Nutt, C. Baker, T. . Oauley; entertainment, s. ojavies, N. Bernard Jee, L, Fairbalrn; chaplain, J. C Knowlcs. A vote of thanks to the retiring president and officers was adopUd cn the motion of Jas. Macdonald, who spoke of the great work done by the president during his term of office and expressed his regret that he bad not allowed hi? name to go i before the meeting again. i SECOND ANNUAL CO-OP. AGRO SCHOOL HEARS POOL OFFICIALS SPEAK AT NORTH BA1TLEF0RD I NORTH BATTLEFORD. The J second annual co-operative school, J conducted by the various co-oper-t s.tive organizations of the province, the extension department of the uni-: versity, and the United Farmers of ; Canada (Saskatchewan section), was 1 held in this city on Wednesday and . Thursday, between 60 and 70 farmers being present, the attendance : being affected by the fact that farm ; tractor schools were being held In the city at the same time. On Wednesday morning, H. N. : Reburn, district field supervisor of he Wheat Pool, presided, when there was a discussion on questions re-' garding the grading of grain. Dif-;, ferences in samples of grain at i various points, such as at Winnipeg, I samples on Canadian final certificate I at Liverpool, and comparisons of the j wheat from the different portions of 3 the province were explained. Mrs. J. H. Holmes, president of the ' Saskatchewan Poultry and Egg Pool, spoke on co-operative handling of eggs, comparing the Saskatchewan pool with pools operating in other provinces, and showing that the Saskatchewan pool had In the past year been able to make a considerable saving in the handling of eggs by the reduction of the cost of overhead charges. , ON HANDLING POULTRY Later in the afternoon, Mrs. Holmes spoke on the handling of i poultry, advising the producers to -finish, kill, and dress poultry on the .farm, claiming that It Is far more profitable to do this work at home ? than to send the poultry to a central itation. Mrs. Holmes also stated it ivas noticeable that birds from this part of the province were uniformly f better quality than those handled t other stations in the province, j sulling work organized by the local ? igricultural society three and four l years ago. j J. A. Simmons, general organizer ! of the United Farmers of Canada (Saskatchewan section), spoke on the necessity of an organized effort on behalf of the farmers, with a , view to bringing about better eco-i nomic conditions, claiming that by i co-operative organization the farmers could materially raise the ; : standard of living in the rural districts. i A. J. MacAuley of Waseca, district f Jirector of the United Farmers of i panada, introduced the question of 1 1 irganizing . a perishable products I ' jool, which would combine the mar-.' tetine of products of the poultry producers, livestock pool, and the proposed dairy pool. At the evening session Mayor J. A. 7,rnrv gave an address of welcome, Home-made Remedy Stops Cough Quickly Fmart aoust. Family supply waily made. Sana abo (2. I You might be surprised to know that the best thing jrou can use for a severe cough, is a remedy which is easily pre- Fared at borne in just a few moments, t's cheap, but for prompt results it beats anything else yon ever tried. Usually stops the ordinary cough or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes pleasant children like it, and it is pure and good. t Pour 2 ounces of Pinei in a Ifl-oz. bottle; then fill it up with plain grsnn-: Isted sugar syrup. Or use clarified honey, instead of sugar syrup. Thus yon make 16 ounces a family supply but costing no more than a small Lottie of ready-made cough syrnp. And as a cough medicine, there is really nothing better to be bad at any price. It goes right to the spot and gives quick, lasting relief. It promptly teals the inflamed membranes that line the throat and air passages, stops the annoying throat tickle, loosens the phlegm, and soon your cough stops entirely. Splendid, too, for bronchitis, hoarseness and bronchial asthma. Pines is a highly concentrated compound of Norway pine extract and palatable guaiacol, famous for healing the membranes. '. To avoid disappointment ask yonr druggist for "4 onnrfs of Pinex" with .'irections. Guaranteed to ,x give absolute iwtisfaetion or jA Pinei Co- Toronto. Ont. J 'C J u for Coughs-Ju; NEWS OPENING UP OF TISDALE-WADENA HIGHWAY IS URGED BY NORTH TISDALE. A a result of an Invitation extended by N. E. Mahoni-y, president of the Tlsdale board of trade, an Interesting and largely attended meeting was held here on Monday evening, when delegates from Nlpawln, Sylvania, McKague, Archervllle, Rose Valley and Wadena met this board for the purpose of discussing way and means of getting the road between Tlsdale and Wadena opened up. This highway is marked on the provincial road map but, to date, has not been constructed. The present trail Is Impossible for automobile traffic' Ln-caiiHC of the Increased number of settlers in this portion of the province; because of the speclal'actlvllles which will bo the outcome of the building of the Nlpawln bridge, ar.d because . of the park development north of Prince Albert, It was lelt that this road Is now more Imperative than ever, not only for the sot-tiers and tradesmen but also as the natural route for American and other tourists, Interested in wis sec- Catholic Women Hold Whist Drive ROSETOWN. The wh!t drive of January, 18, under the auspices of the Catholic women s league wus a success. Conveners were Mrs. A. Hewser and Mrs. O. Schmidt. Prizes were won bv Mrs. Frank Cassldy, Miss e. Klitlke and Miss E. Davis. Men's prizes -were won by Zenc .lerome. I. Montrieul and C. L. Hinchclifle. Tb league held a home cooking sale in Assaly Bros, store on Saturday and were well pleased with the financial result of $2T.40. and briefly reviewed the advance ment in recent years or larmers movements in western Canada, his remarks being greatly appreciated. J. A. Simmons explained in detail the proposed plans for the formation of councils within the United Farmers' organization. He enlarged on the functions that such councils would have, and showed how they would be instrumental in giving expression to the wishes of the members throughout the province. REVIEWS RESULTS R. B. Buckley, representing the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool, reviewed conditions that led up to the formation of the Wheat Pool, and the results derived from Its operation. He also enumerated the work of the central selling agency in securing markets for the various types of wheat in Italy and other countries, showing that organized buying was being met by organized selling. On Thursdav morning thprp wm a I round-table discussion on grain ' grading, conducted by R. J. Steele of j Winnipeg, who is in charge of the aasKatcnewan wneat i-"ool grade checking department, and is a member of the board of appeal. Mr. Steele described in detail the grading as carried on by the Winnipeg inspection, showing that the government inspectors were, as far as the human element would allow, working in the interests of the farmer, and showing that every precaution was taken to insure the proper sampling and grading of grain by the inspectors. W. A. Ward, representative of the Saskatchewan Livestock Co-operative Marketing Association, gave a detailed report on organization work up to date in connection with the livestock pool. Darticularlv the effect of the pool on prices, showing that farmers for the first time have-something to say regarding ihe prices paid at the Moose Jaw yards. F. W. Townley-Smith of Lashburn; a director of the Saskatchewan Seed Growers' Association, and a representative of the Extension Department of the University, spoke on the development of registered seed, explaining the adaptability of different varieties of grain to the different districts. TELLS OF BENEFITS In the evening, Mr. Townley-Smith spoke on the benefits the farmers can obtain from field days, plowing matches, and other activities of agricultural societies, claiming that the3e activities led to better farming, and the raising of better qualities of grains and livestock, which in turn resulted in better rural homes. J. K. Flnlayson, a representative of the co-operative and markets branch of the provincial department of agriculture, gave a brief history regarding tne world production generally of wool, following an outline of the local association through Canada before the Co-operative Wool Growers' Association was formed, and referred particularly to the free marketing service given by the department of agriculture at Regina until the year 1920, at which time the Canadian Co-operative Wool Growers, which had then been in operation two years, established its western branch. Mr. Finlayson stated there were two main methods of marketing wool, namely, the consignment method, and direct selling to dealers, the bulk of the world's supply being sold through consignment agents at auction saies in Ixn-don (England), Australia, Mew Zealand, and at Boston (Mass.) fiales are also made direct to mills in several countries. The consignment method, however, although extensively in use formerly in the United States, has been superseded by the method of selling directly to dealers, and the bulk of the United States clip is now handled through co-operative wool marketing associations owned and controlled by the producers. ' In the year 1914 the producers In all the Canadian provinces formed local wool associations. It was found, liuweier, that these associations competed"' one with another, ?-nd eventually the Canadian Cooperative Wool Growers, Limited, was brought Into being through the influence of the local associations. ( COARSE GRAINS POOL H. N. Reburn spoke regarding 'he j coarse grains pool, its effect on the marketing of such grains, and im-i provements that have been affected j through the organization of thej pool. H. P. fruikshank of Balcarres. j representing the Saskatchewan Wheat Pnnl. gave an outline of fhei i"f!i nf ihm wheat iooi at the 1 FROM THE PRAIRIE'S tion of the country or tn northern sport D. J. Munroe, representing the Wadena board of trado, stressed the im-puc twice of the trunk road. He explained that Wadena, was not particular whether it went east or west of a certain point, and that to try to locate road was not advisuble, as this matter should be left In the hands of the department of highways. W. C. Buckle, M.L.A., was glad that the opinion of the meeting was so unanimous as to the necessity of the road, and felt sure that a representative delegation would be given a sympathetic hearing by the department. A nominated committee consisting of 11. C. Pierce, of Archervllle; D. J. Munro of Wadena; A. K. Thorn of I,oi Ing. and W. C. Buckle of Tlsdale, presented the flowing resolution which was carried unanimously by the meeting; "Whcieas we heartily endorse the policy of the government In its construction of provincial highways, believing that it has nut only been of great benefit In opening the channels of traffic, but also in the policy of construction and maintenance has set an example to our municipalities which has been of great public benefit. "And whereas recent developments In the north point to increased through traffic and the construction of a traffic bridge at Nlpawln will bnlng the proposed Tisdale-Wadena highway into still more urgent demand "And whereas the nature of the roads and trails between Hose Valley and Tisdale are almost Impassible and even local traffic is delayed and made very expensive "And whereas this road has been routed on the provincial highway maps for years, and its importance has been increasing for years "Therefore this meeting comprising representatives of the boards of trude of Wadena, Rose Valley, Arth-erville, McKague. Sylvania and Tisdale with other intermediary points together with representatives from Municipalities Nos. 397, 427 and 437, and farmers' organizations effected, humbly pray that this important highway be given precedence and the work completed at the earliest possible date." On the motion of Dr. D. G. Mac-Queen, of Tisdale, and Frank Silver of Sylvania, it was decided to ask the rural municipal councils, the agricultural societies, the United Farmers and other organizations that win and Wadena to adopt the foregoing resolution at their earliest convenience and forward these reso-might be interested between Nipa-lutions to a committee who will present them to the department of highways at Regina, The committee chosen for this purpose is to consist of representatives from the boards of trade of Wadena, Tisdale and Nipawin, Alex Thom, together with representatives from the villages, rural municipalities and agricultural societies within the districts affected. Each organization shall be responsible for the expenses of its own delegate. HOSTS AT SOCIAL Pleasant Evening; Given by Odd Fellows of Brock; Entertainment Is Varied BROCK. The members of the local branch of the I.O.O.F. proved themselves good fellows as well as Odd Fellows on Monday night when they entertained their friends at a social evening in the village hall. The fun started with the grand march, which when finished left the guests In groups of eight in which they remained to take part In vari ous contests and stunts for the first part of the evening s entertainment Between the items of amusement, solos and instrumental numbers were given by local talent. A lunch followed, served Dy tne ladies aid of the United church, after which an old time dance was enjoyed for whion the music was provided bv W. L. Keil accompanied by Mrs. Rob ert Arnold, the first part or the entertainment was arranged by a committee consisting of Mrs. W. L. Keil and Rev. P. Smith. Progressive Year For Presbyterians NORTH BATTLEFORD. The annual meeting of St. Andrew's Presbyterian church was held on Tues day night ,at which there was a large and repreentative gathering, i T A CI..... nV.l 1 . . 1 ... .in w , ....a.. ..Jin, ui liic ijuump;- ing board, occupied the chair. Reports were read concerning the activities of the Mission Band, Sunday school, Women's League, W.M.S., senior girls' club, and junior girls' organization showing all departments increasing in financial strength and purpose. Particularly gratifying was the report of the Sunday school secretary. With a membership roll of approximately 150 this branch of the church activities has undergone phenomenal growth. The following members of session were elected, M. H. Mcridith, Battle-ford; R. J. McClinton, J. Voll, J. A. Shaw, W. A. Campbell, Rev. D. Munro. J. Innes, Battleford, and C. K. Mcintosh. present time with regard to acreage, and pointed out the necessity of every wheat producer joining the organization. He also pointed out that competition has no place in an organization of this kind, and followed by showing what has been accomplished through the co-operative movement In this country. At the commencement of the Wednesday evening session A. Hamilton, president of the board of trade, addressed the meeting, extending the greetings of the board of trade, and offering to co-operate in any way possible for the advancement of the district ar a whole. F. Wright manager af the North Battleford exhibition, also conveyed greetings from the local agricultural society. He thanked those present for their support and co-operation at the annual exhibition and in other activities of toe society and asked for even greater support in the future. IS ELK EXALTED RULER New Chief Official of Unity Lodge Holds Many Other Prominent Positions UNITY. Unity Uiks elected ihe officers for the ensuing year at their meeting Wednesday night At this meeting the committee on Christmas I cheer reported that five needy i families had been looked after dur-' ing the late festive season. It is likely that in the near future the Elks will have tneir club rooms, and with this in view they have purchased from W. V. Magee of Domremy. It was announced that Leading Knight O'Brien, who has been an active member of the organization since Its inception, would be unable to carry on owing to pressure of business this year. Much regret was expressed at the loss of an active member. M. O. Goodmanson also asked to be relieved from office. He was appointed secretary when the lodge was organized and has held office since that time. He explained that his spare time from business was fully occupied with other kinds of community work and that he could best be spared in this office. Officers elected were: Exalted Ruler, A M. Hubbard; Leading Knight, A G. Jones; Loyal Knight, Dr. I. W. Dunbar; secretary, V. D. Sibbald; P.E.R., Treasurer O. J. Wilson; I.G., H. Jaynes; Tyler, B. D. Noble; trustee (5 years), W. J. Reid; auditors, S. Humphry and L. A Riches. It is expected that the installation ceremony will take place next month when it Is proposed to have a social evening afterwards. The new Exalted Ruler, while a man of affairs, Is active In many ether enterprises. He is a prominent Mason, president of the board of trade, chairman of one or two inv nnrt.nt rnmmitt of the eurlinir club, and in his spare time sells machinery and cars. $56 RAISED FROM SOCIAL BY I.O.D.E. Large Turnout Expected at Annual Meeting of Eagle Creek Phone Co. on Thursday . " . ... . Atyun i ne i.u.u... wnist drive and dance held in the Asquith town hall Wednesday evening was the outstanding social event of the winter season. Mrs. E. T. Maxfield, the regent, was -delighted with the success of the affair which netted the order $56.75. There were 15 tables of whist and the crowd was considerably augmented for the dance. Prize winners at whist were Mrs. H. J. Baldwin, W. G. Mitchell, Mrs. H. J. Nodwell and Alex. Clark. Daughters of the Empire. The monthly meeting of the W.M.S. was held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. B. Warren. The study book was commenced, Mrs. E. Crossley taking the first chapter. Mrs. R. W. Ego, Christian stewardship secretary, tooK a conse cration service from the missionary monthly in which the members responded. Mrs. H. J. Baldwin sang a solo, accompanied on the piano by Mrs. C. J. Allbon. The annual meeting of the Eagle Creek rural telephone company will be held in the Asquitn town nail on Thursday, January 26. At this meeting the financial statement will be presented, election of officers will be held and otner important business discussed. The officers are expecting a big turnout as the company has over 250 shareholders. The C.G.I.T. entertained in the basement of the United Church on Tuesday evening. The social was well patronized and a pleasant even ing was spent in games and music. Those taking part in the program were Mrs. J. H. Jenkins, A. P-olph, Miss Murray, Miss Mary Dingwall. Miss Marjory Mather and Mrs. C. J. Allbon played the accompaniments. Prizes in the progressive games were won by Mrs. C. J. Allbon and Morris McVey. 15TII ANNIVERSARY GIVEN BHOUPtE Mr. and Mrs. Fred Summach of Avondale Receive Gifts From 75 Community Friends AVONDALE The community folk of Avondale held a surprise gathering at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Summach on Friday evening to celebrate the fifteenth anniversary of their wedding. Seventeen families were represented, making a total attendance of about 75 persons. The evening was spent in games. August Summach showed his conjuring ability. After the games Mr. and Mrs. Fred Summach were presented by Misses Jean Summach and Marguerite Junop with a basket containing a beautiful cut glass fruit bowl from the community, and a half dozen glass tumblers from the Sand-berg family. An address was delivered by Master Harvey Summach, speaking the high esteem of the neighborhood which Mr. and Mrs. Summach had gained. The pair were showered with rice from the hands of Jim Smith. A lunch was served. Event Staged By j Ladies Is Success; LASHBURN. The ladies of the congregation of Lashburn United church entertained the choir and orchestra at a chicken supper in the church basement hall on Monday. A program of contests, games and toasts, arranged by Mrs. R. Armstrong followed the supper. Rev. Robert Stevenson, as toast master, created an atmosphere in which quence flovirinhed. and the speakers. W. T. McMurdo. David Small, George Bowron. H. Ellis and A. S. Snyder did themselves proud. Much appreciation was expressed for the generosity of the hostesses, and the eve- nine was voted a huge success. 1 L M. Obituary LLOYDMlNSTER.-k-One of Lloyd-minster's oldest citizens, Miss Amy Rowe, passed away a few days sko. Miss Rowe who was familiarly known to all as "Nurse" had lived in Lloydminster since 1909 when he came here from England. For several years she practised her profession of nursing, but in Inter yc-s had lived a retired life. "Nurse" was well known to all of the citizens of the town and district, but especially to the members of Grace church. From the hlrth of the Methodist church In Lloydminster Bhe had been a loyal faithful worker. She entered the .United church with the Methodist church and since that time has continued her share of the activities of the church up till the time of her death. The funeral service was held In the Grace United on Monday whun a large gathering turned out to pay their last respects to the popular lady. The services were conducted by Rev. Clarence Halllday. ORATORY CONTEST Canadian Club of Battlefords Provide Awards for Senior And Junior Winners NORTH BATTLEFORD. From the Canadian Club of the Battlefords comes the announcement that two medals will be donated by them to the winners of the oratorical contest among the pupils of public, separate and high schools. The competition will be divided into two classes. The first class will be open to pupils of lo oaiuciura ana iorin tsauieiora j Colleglates, and the second will be 0pen to children of the public and separate scliools or the two towns. In order to facilitate the arrangements for final decision, two contestants for the senior medal will be permitted from each of the two col-leglates. In the case of the junior medal, elimination will proceed tinder the supervision of the teachers In the various schools. Four winners from North Battlcford and two from Battleford will be permitted to enter the finals. It is expected that the contest will be staged early in April. Complaints having been made concerning the state of the Victoria road immediately north of the city, workmen under the supervision of i Supt. m. E. Cook, of the city sUf f, ! have opened the road for auto traf- tie. A diversion through a field makes it possible for uutoists to avoid a particularly bad spot which has been the cause of much trouble to cars passing along this route recently. Unity Jottings . UNITY. The provisional school of '"stct'on' wh"h opened here on Wednesday, is attracting a number of lv leading members or D Company B.L.I. Its purpose is to qualify nffi ccrs and N.C.O s in the theoretical part of the work a practical course being put on in Winnipeg at a later date. Prominent among those attending art- Lieutenants Baker and Nutt, C.S.M. Pritchsrd. The school, which is held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, each week, until February 18, Is under the command of Capt. Black, M.C., who served with the M.M.G brigade from the Yukon, with Q.M.S.-Instructor Agar as his assistant Those responsible for the school rspoit considerable keenness on the part of those attending, and consider that increased efficiency In the company will result A physical training class, under the direction of Lieut. Nutt and A.-Sergt. Britten, was commenced Saturday night, which bids fair to become popular. Arrangements have been made to hold it on Tuesdays and Saturdays at 7.30 p.m. An Invitation is extended to anyone interested to join with them irrespective of any intention to join the militia. Word has been received from herni office that F. Clift, who has been ledgerkeeper in the Royal Bank here, has been transferred to Tes-sler, as teller. Mr Clift will be missed hfrc where he has been active in many lines of community work. He was recently elected president of the young people's society, and was president of the athletic club, as a member of St. John's dramatic society, he will be hard to replace. During the 12 months he has been here he has mnde many friends. ? i Preparations by the Unity Bums' club for the celebration of the Burns' anniversary are practically complete. The feature of the evening will be tho reply to the toast "The Immortal Memory," by Rev. W. McPher-son, of Saskatoon. Arrangements are being made to accommodate 200 guests who will be waited upon by bonnie Scotch lassies in native costume. An orchestra of note has been engaged, as well as two pipers. A balanced program has been arranged of musical numbers, featured in the program will be sword dances and Highland flings. In an interview the president T. L. Malcolm, said he hoped they would have one of the best celebrations in the province. OFFICIAL AT BATTLEFORD BATTLEFORD. The local lodge Royal Arch Masons was favored Wednesday evening with an official visit from J. Orvllle Clarke, of Go-van, grand first vice-principal of the chapter. An interesting address was delivered by the distinguished visitor. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served. fir jr m ii JtJuM. Sim ft STRASBOURG PLANS 25TH CELEBRATION Prof. Lothian to Give Address On Life of Burns; McKillop R.M. Appointments STRASBOURG.- Preparations are complete for a celebration In Strasbourg on Burns' night There will be a "haggis" supper served In the Pioneer store, and this will be followed by a program in the town hall which consists of numbers by pipers, dancers and readers, and Professor Lothian, of Saskatchewan University, will give an address on the life of Robert Burns. The evening will conclude with a dance with old-time - flddleiis and new and old time dances. , Prizes will be given. The council of the rural municipality of McKillop, No. 220, with, Reeve W. J. Wallen, has made the! following appointments for 19.8: Assessor, C. H. Chapln ; auditors, Mowatt and MacTavish of Saskatoon; deputy reeve. A. Coles; health officer, Dr. A. Macintosh ; finance committee, Reeve Wallen and Councillors MacNab and Anderson; power committee, Reeve Wallen and Councillors Flavell ajnd Anderson. The secretary of the municipality, C. H. Chaplin, was re-engaged at a salary of $1,600. Harold Balmforth has arrived from England and Is spending a few days at his home in Strasbourg prior to going on to Japan on business for bis firm. NEW COVERED RINK OPENS FOR SKATING Hundreds Enjoy Winter Pastime At Lloydminster This Week; Best Rink for Miles ' LLOYDMINSTER. Lloydminster new covered In skating rink was opened to the public this week when some hundreds of children and adults had their first skate this season. There were also hundreds around the ice watching the antics of the youngsters in their tag games and the exhibitions of skating being displayed by the adults. The Lloydminster citizens' band supplied the music, which added greatly to the attraction. Lloydminster has the finest rink between Edmonton and Saskatoon and possibly without an equal for a town this size in either of the western provinces. The Lloydminster Eclectics, a strong organization of young men, are discussing joining forces wr.h the Kinsmen Club of Canada. Nothing definite has been planned so tar. The club is to have a visit by J. D. Diefcnbaker, president of the central committee of the F.clectlcs ana Ariel Sallows In the near future. Chance Spoken Words Made Rheumatic Sufferer Happy T-R-C' immediately stopped Montreal man's agonizing Rheumatism How often a word or two changes the entire course of a person's life! Tortured by Rheumatism, Mr. Zuercher, 1477 .Desjardins Avenue, Montreal, recollecting what a friend bad said, today enjoys perfect health. He writes: "Suffering from severe rheumatic pains, I happened to remember that a friend recommended T-R-C's. I was doubtful, but purchased a box. "Shooting pains were so severe in my joints that I could not even bear the bedclothes. Imagine my surprise on being able to walk around the house after taking only two dose. After taking them for a week I was able to work. Am now very well indeed." Are you s martyr to Rheumatism? Then try T-R-C's, as Mr. Zuercher did. You may be doubtful. So was he at first. But he persevered and T-R-C's made him well. T-R-C's go to the root of troublesome Rheumatism, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Neuritis, Lumbago enabling your system to get thoroughly rid ol poisons which cause these diseases. No habit-forming drugs. T-R-C' are harmless. A wonderful remedy. 60c and $1 st all druggists. Tn T-R-C 8 MHITODl HEUMATIC Could Not Do Any Work, Healed by Cuticura. "Eczema broke om over mj bands, arms, feet and limbs and on mj body. It appeared In pimples that Itched something awml, and when I scratched, It caused the trouble to spread. My arm and umb were covered with sore erup tions. Whenever my clothing rubbed It, it would burn like fire. I could not do any work. I read an advertisement for Curi am Soap and Ointment and sent tor free sample. I purchased one cake of Soap and one bos of Ointment and within a month I was healed." (Signed) F. W. Simmons. Tawatinaw. Alta., Oct. 4, 1S26. Rely on Cuticora Soap and Oint ment to keep your skin clear. Dmc 'tataKhLltotal' Prim, Pica t a uri toe TIM . rciwi sww fwk as. ECZEMA BROKE OUT 01 BODY H. V. Burt Elected .., - , I)V Waseca Lemon WASECA, The annual meeting of the Canadian Legion, Wasccu branch, was held In the hull on Wednesday. General business was discussed and tho following ulflren elected for the year 19'JM: II. V. Hurt, president (re-elnctadl; . M, Lucrum, 1st vice-president: E. Tusker, 2nd vice-president; H. W Wilson, secretary -treasurer (re-elected); G, M. Buchan, hall manager (re-elect-ed). Members of the executive arc; H. V. Burt, E. Tasker, 11. W. Wil.iun, G M. Buchan and C. Wilson. Mr. lllingwoith .traveling with the nffU'lHl war films In the Interest of the British Empire Service League, showed here In the hall Tuesday evening tn a good audience. The pictures dealt with the last battles of the world war, as well as the welfare homes and farms for the widow and orphans at Guelph, Ont, and other Mm Assurance Co. f Mutual Life endowment policies are a per feet protection for the home and at the same time a model investment for the assured. W. J. YOI TNO, District Manager CP. R. 'Building, Saikatooa, Suk. N. A. MscMURCITV, Dutrict Manager Unity .... Saskatchewan Are You Interested In Poultry? The One Sure Method to Get the Right Kind of Poultry. STAR -PHOENIX WANT ADS No difficulty, Mr. Ponltrynian, theso little "Want Ad fellows are hard workers, they dig right in and find the prospect for you. Why not put one on the job now simply state in the advertisement full particulars of what type of bird you require. Under this classification you may also advertise hatching eggs either for sale or required. Star - Phoenix Want Ads Work Wonders Cost Little Two cents per word each day. Six consecutive dally insertions for the price of five. Minimum number of words charged for Is ten. Minimum transaction Is 28 cents. Send or Phone Your Ad Now The Star Publishing Co., Ltd. .V.V.VAVAVMV.V.VV.V.V.V.V.SW.'.VAW.Wi1 FARMS FOR SALE A199 694 acres in Saskatoon district, all under cultivation. mill! from elevators. Complete set average farm buildings, (rood water. Price $28.50 an acre with $3,000 cash, or will m-11 equipped if desired. A-198 1C0 iii-res improved farm in the Asquith district. Chocolate loam soil. Uood buildings. Price $6,000. A200 .'J20 acres near Cheviot. 200 acres new breaking. N'o buildings except stable 16x24. Price $20.00 per acre. A207 1120 acres in llawimb'ii district, loam soil. (!ood set buildings and ply. This i.s an -1 proposition for of help. Price fi.3.50 an A216 480 acre improved farm in Evesham diotriet. Chocolate loam soil. Fair set buildings. Price $30.00 an acre with $4,000 cash, or will sell equipped. A217 (500 acre improved farm in Kerrobert district. Chc- i olate loam soil. (Jood H age outbuildings with Adjoin cash. small town. Price $42.IW) an a-re with $6,000 Sale Solicitor. Hudson's Bay (omouii.t. Agents, ('nnatfa Coloniyitioii AsMtriutiim Members, Saskatoon Ileal tNtate Hoard, l ire. Accident and I.luliility Insurant-. .Money to Loan at Current Kates. Phone 3366 I McMillan, needham & Sinclair t I LIMITED I WANTED Listings of Farm Land and City Property. I; V.V.V.V.V.V.VV.V.SV.VV.V.V.V.V.'.W.V.VASV.'J j IntorMtlng Dcenm itt the front, After the uliow lunrh wr nerved and ilMncf followed, rumpli-tlng the eva- !,"n', '"" 1KKV TO 1STII. FOAM LAKEUefylng all t' hooilnei connected with the 13th a birthday putty was held here Frldiiy, : 13th, ut the home of Mr, and Mis, W. i Merrick on the occusion of the l,"t'i Mrtlidiiy of their son. Thirteen guests were present and the party played bridgj for 13 hours. Ni casualties have been report d o date and the 13-year-old son Is doluj as well as can be expected. GOK.S TO ZEALAND! Mis. Percv Wood, formerly of the Hanley hotel for the past three years and well known to the traveling public, has taken over tho Zeulandin hotel. .VWaW 5: Heavy chocolate good water sup-a man with lots acre with $3,000 cash. roomed bouse niec shelter and fair avcr-bclt of trees. 5 Flanagan Hotel Bldg.

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