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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada • 3

Publication:
Star-Phoenixi
Location:
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

See the New 1938 R.C A. VICTOR RADIO More entertainment for your COC 7K All models In stock JOOil up HEINTZMAN CO. LTD. 1M 8KCOND AVEME, HOITH PHONIC 44M 12 Lovely Christmas Cards Ilfir (OMri.KTK WITH KNVhUH'M AN OUTSTANDING OFFER Regular 60c a box. Special, per box 25c DIRKS SASKATOON The Star-Phoenix Goes Home.

SASKATOON, SASKATCHEWAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3 0, 1 9 3 7. The Star-Phoenix Goes Home. Fatal Wreck Secrets of Building Brick Chimney Revealed in Youth Training Course Highways To Be Kept Open, Plan Children Dance as Fire Rages Quarrels Are Basis Of Killings Such Is Police Belief As Inquiry Started in Reserve Tragedy SLAYER ALSO DEAD DOMESTIC STRIFE THOUGHT TO BE ROOT OF TRIPLE vMURDER AND SUICIDE TYPHOID ACAIN AT MOOSE JAW Canadian Press MOOSE JAW, Nov. 29. A second outbreak of typhoid fever with three cases, all directly trace- able to another milk source," has resulted in one death, according to Dr.

M. Bayly, medical health officer. The new cases have no connection with the previous epi- demic which resulted in nine deaths out of cases. "Now lay the base of a flve-brick chimney." That was different. It didn't take them long to catch on to It, or the reason for the Vi-lnch "over-set" between the ceiling and the roof that takes care of the "downdraft" Some of their creosote theories got a jolt when straightened out by a craftsman.

"What will the class teach them?" "Students will know whether they the trade enough to go on with it. Plasterers will be needed when times Improve. If they dually choose building or electrical trades, a knowledge of plastics will help. "Every farm boy should have this course. It will help him In chimney building, cementing floors In barns and pig pens, fencing, building milkhouses, not to mention the money he could make helping neighbors with such jobs," said Instructor Bunce.

Mrs. Burd Succumbs Injuries Wife of Anglican Bishop Fails to Rally After Auto Accident BLIZZARD VICTIM HUSBAND IN NEARBY WARD; SASKATOON TRAVELLER I STILL IN HOSPITAL Canadian Press PRINCE ALBERT, Nov. 30. Without regaining consciousness, Mrs. Walter Burd died this morning from head injuries received in an automobile accident Friday after-Boon.

Mrs. Burd, wife of the bishop of the Anglican Diocese of Saskatchewan, lay in a coma for 90 hours In a hospital here. WAS KNITTING Bishop Burd was In a nearby ward when his wife died. He, too, was injured In the accident but Sot critically. His condition was onstdered too grave, however, to permit moving him to the side of his wife.

While travelling north from Saskatoon the bishop's car collided with one driven by Earl Hardisty, Saskatoon traveller, about a mile north of Duck Lake. The cars crashed head-on as each driver was following a single track in the snow-covered highway during the Winter's first blizzard. Visibility Is said to have been poor. Mrs. Burd was knitting as her husband drove the car.

Her head was forward. When the crash 'came, the bishop said yesterday, the force of the Impact threw her forward and upward against the By a Staff Correspondent NORTH BATTLE FORD, Nov. 30. Practical training the keynote of the Federal-Provincial vocational school here, there was plenty of action in Connaught School today as youths, supervised by Alderman VV. Bunce, set about their tasks.

Some, perched on trestles, lathed a repair job In the basement celling. On Wednesday the class will planter it. Others were taking de livery of materials for a chimney building job that looms. Materials cost money, and their care Is of prime importance In a course where. of it is to continue, dollars count.

Others gathered round a bench for theoretical rudiments in chimney building. The layout for the six-brick chim ney was easy. "Remember, 'frog Tax Prepayment Scheme to Stand Saskatoon's tax prepayment nlan which has been made available to taxpayers during the past four years, will again be in force in 1938, D. S. Gemmell, city assessor, said today.

Prepayments will be accept ed from January 1, the city allowing rour per cent deduction, up to July 22, in addition to the regular three per cent discount. Last year a total of $311,000 was contributed as prepayments. 500 Plan to Be at Dinner Testimonial to Doctor Murray And Wife Will Draw Provincial Leaders More than 600 persons are ex pected to attend the public dinner to be tendered Dr. Walter C. Murray and Mrs.

Murray at The Bess-borough Thursday evening. Repre sentatives of many phases of pub lic and university life will be called upon to speak. The dinner will start promptly at 7.30 o'clock. Mr. Justice P.

E. Mackenzie, chairman of the University Board of Governors will preside. The Hon. W. J.

Patterson, Premier of the Province, will present an official address on behalf of the Government. His Honor A. P. McNab, Lieuten ant-Governor, and Chief Justice Sir Frederick G. W.

Haultaln, chancellor of the university, will be heard. J. S. Woodward will represent the city at the dinner and Professor E. L.

Harrington, president of the University Faculty Club, will voice remarks on behalf of the faculty. E. C. Leslie of Regina, will bring greet ings from that city. Doctor Murray, founder of the university, will deliver the chief address.

Old Country Mail Sailings Are Set Last full mail to Great Britain which Is sure of reaching the Old Country in time for Christmas delivery will leave Saskatoon at 11 o'clock Monday, December 6, C. W. Hcisler, postmaster, announced this morning. This mail will be sent by way of Halifax on the Ausonla. Other ships leaving New York at a later date may be able to carry letters in time for Christmas delivery, but It is doubtful If thev will take parcels for delivery before Christmas.

Other British mail leaving Saskatoon early next month will be: Letters, December 3 and parcels, December 6, and airmail letters De cember 0. Many at Dinner Of Local Church Large numbers of adherents and friends of Third Avenue United Church congregation met Monday evening in the church parlors for the anniversary dinner and a brief program of addresses and music. The Rev. Cosby Morris, new minister at the church, acted as chairman and spoke briefly concerning the anniversary. The Rev.

John L. Nicol, D.D., Mayor Pinder, J. H. Holmes, secretary of the church management board, and the Rev. Nelson Chappel also spoke.

Musical numbers were supplied by Mrs. Sidney Alrd Hogarth, Miss Evelyn Ma-guire and Kenneth M. King. Stop Sign Placed On Clarence Ave. In the Interests of safety it is now compulsory for persons operating cars south on Clarence Avenue to stop before entering Eighth Street This was made known this morning by Police Chief Donald.

The chief said that a stop sign had been placed on the right hand side of the road near the intersection of Clarence Avenue and Eighth Street. He added that It had not been the desire of the authorities to erect such a sign at the place, but it had been felt Imperative owing to the number of serious accidents which had occurred. Failure to observe the stop sign would result In the usual charge under. the traffic bylaws Scheme of Government Depends on Cities Sharing Expense MAIN ROADS ONLY CENTRES AFFECTED WOULD HAVE TO PAY OIL, GAS AND SUPPLY ONE MAN A plan has been approved by the Saskatchewan Government by which main highways between important trading centres in the Province will be kept open and free of snow, providing the towns and cities affected will contribute part of the cost. NO NOTICE HERE An agreement already has been entered between the Government and Weyburn and Estevan to keep the highway between these two points open.

Mayor Pinder said this morning that he had received no notification of the plan from the Government, but that It would be considered here immediately the city had word from the provincial authorities. Under the plan, the Government supplies the equipment and one man who will be in charge of the outfit. The towns or cities served will be required to pay the cost of fuel and oil and the wages of a second man for the outfit. Such agreements can be entered either by the municipal units themselves, or by boards of trade or other responsible organizations. The Hon.

C. M. Dunn, highways minister, explained Monday that due to economic conditions prevailing in Saskatchewan, the Government did not feel justified In expending large sums of money In keeping the roads open, and had therefore devised the present plan as a means of keeping the cost down. BROTHER KILLED F. J.

Carter, 623 Fourth Avenue, north, hits received word that his brother, Lieut. F. M. Carter, connected with an aviation company, was killed, and his wife Injured, Monday afternoon In an automobile accident near Orillla, Ont. Lieutenant Carter was stationed at Klg River for a couple of years.

He was an aviator In France during the war. BOARD OF TRADE A meeting of the council of the Saskatoon Board of Trade will be held in the board office at 4.30 o'clock this afternoon. MRS. MARY E. SHAW Mrs.

Mary E. Shaw, aged 61 years, resident of Davidson, died in a Saskatoon hospital this morning following a long Illness. Mrs. Shaw had resided In Davidson district for 26 years. Her husband, Albert Shaw, died two years ago.

Surviving are two daughters, Lyla of Davidson; Georglna of Toronto; one son, Edwin of Davidson; two brothers, Gideon Dance of Dunblane and Jack Ijhiich ol Vancouver. The body will be taken to Dav idson this evening. Burial will be made In Davidson Cemetery Thursday afternoon following a service in the United Church. Campbell's Funeral Home has charge of the arrangements. ALLEN KNUTSON Funeral service for Allen, Infant son of Mr.

and Mrs. Donald Knut-son, 332 Third Avenue, north, was held in the chapel of the Saskatoon Funeral Home on Monday afternoon. The Rev, O. Brown conducted the service. Burial was made In Woodlawn Cemetery.

MRS. ANNIE MONTGOMERY Mrs. Annie Montgometie, formerly of Saskatoon, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George H. Rutledgc, of Delisle, on Monday.

Mrs. Montgomerle was born In Scotland. She was a resident in Saskatoon for 28 years and a member of St Andrew's Presbyterian Church. Surviving are Mrs. Rut- ledge; a brother, John Stevenson of Chicago; a sister, living In Glasgow and a nephew, Thomas Mont gomerle, of Medicine Hat.

Funeral service will be held In the chapel of the Saskatoon Funeral Home at 2 o'clock on Wednesday. The Kev. W. G. Brown will officiate.

Burial will be made In Woodlawn Cemetery. GEORGE ALLAN KOMAMHt'K Funeral service for George Allan Romanchuk, who died at the home of his parents at 2117 Herman Avenue last Friday, was held in the chapel of McKague's Funeral Home, Monday afternoon. The service was conducted by the Rev. W. G.

Brown. Pallbearers were J. Greer, T. Grimes, 8. Cousins and T.

Johnson. Burial was made In Woodlawn Cemetery. ALEXANDER McINTYRE LYNN Funeral service for Alexander Mclntyre Lynn, 722 Eighth Street who died last Friday, was held In the chapel of the Saskatoon Funeral Home, Monday afternoon. The Rev. W.

G. Brown officiated. Pallbearers were A. Cowley, A. McDonald, C.

Pcrrey, R. Hunter, Cutts and J. B. Fraser. Burial took place In Woodlawn Cemetery.

Obituary Clothing Relief Bureau Is Damaged; Youngsters Escape Safely LOSS NOT KNOWN SPECTACULAR BLAZE VIEWED BY LARGE CROWD; BROKE OUT IN BASEMENT Fire, which started in the basement, did heavy damage yesterday afternoon to the building at the south end of Second Avenue on Nineteenth Street which houses the Clothing Relief Bureau and Nellie Small's School of Dancing. Kxtent of the loss could not be determined today. FIRE SPREADS QUICKLY Crowds watched the firefighters at work and there were spectacular moments early in the fight as the flames spread quickly to the first floor and leaped to the ceiling. Damage could not be estimated Immediately. Most of the Winter clothing had already been given out, E.

H. Capindale, manager of the bureau, said last night. He could not tell the amount of material on hand until he checked the rec ords. All files were saved, being taken out through a side window. Possible tragedy was averted when Charles Wall, an employee of the bureau, warned a dancing class upstairs of the danger.

The young sters were only five and six years old and had to go through thick smoke to reach safety. There is only one entrance to the socond storey and that from the front where the flames were worst Later the fire broke Into the entrance hall and burned part of the stairs. The building Is owned by the high school board, having been acquired in 193a It was built In 1910 CHILDREN DANCE Continued on Page 4, Column 6 3 Divorces Given Here Women Successful Applicants For Decrees in Court of King's Bench Three divorce decrees were grant ed by Mr. Justice H. V.

Bigelow in a brief session of the Court of King's Bench In Saskatoon today. Of the two ether cases on the docket, one was adjourned to next court and the other was struck from the list Mrs. James Mervyn Little was granted an order against her hus band, Helens Stobbie being cited as co-respondent. Mrs. Little was given custody of her three children and the husband was ordered to pay 30 a month toward their maintenance.

Mrs. John Herman Martin, Saskatoon, was granted the usual order. Lorna Johnson was named co-respondent, Mrs. Louis Dellapenta of Kenas-ton, was given a decree. Her husband and the co-respondent, MBry Purdy, live in Saskatoon.

H. C. Sullivan's suit against Canadian National Railways for alleged wrongful dismissal was adjourned to the next court The action of Marie Regier against Stanley Lark In, claiming damages for Injuries received in a highway nccldenl near RoRthern on August 11, 1938, was struck from the list when no one appeared to plead the rase. Holiday Unlikely On Boxing Day Special to the Star-Phoenix REGINA, Nov. 29.

It is unlikely that Saskatchewan civil servants will be given a holiday on Boxing Day. So far the matter has not been decided. The Public Service Com mission has referred the question to Premier Patterson who has not yet decided. Every Indication Is that no holiday will be given. and sister colleges.

All friends of F.mmnnuel College are being invited to attend. Waller B. McDonald and Stewart Teasdale were nominated for the office of president for 1938 at the weekly dinner of the Kinsmen Club Monday. Nominations were also accepted for the offices of vice-president, secretary, treasurer and four directors. Elections will be held next Monday evening.

The University Skating Club will hold its second gathering on Wednesday night at Rutherford Rink when the University Band will bo In attendance. All new and prospective members are Invited to be present 1 'THE cars Involved in the colli-x sion during the blizzard at Duck Lake last Friday, which proved fatal to Mrs. Walter Burd, are shown In this snapshot, taken during the storm. The mangled front of the car driven by Bishop Burd Is seen at the left. The car which almost fills the picture Is that of Earl Hardisty, Saskatoon traveller.

Grandora ManJCilled J. A. Gilmour Receives Fatal Injuries When Auto Hits Wagon mi- Injured Monday evening when the automobile he was driving crashed head-on into a team of horses and hayj wagon on Highway 14,1 about eight miles west of the city, James William Gilmour, Grandora farmer, died in St. Paul's Hospital this morning. At noon Coroner A.

II. Armi-tage, M.D., ordered an inquest A jury will be empanelled this afternoon and it will view the body at 5 o'clock. TONGUE THROUGH GLASS It was believed that the tongue of the wagon went through the windshield and struck the auto-driver on the head. When admitted to hospital, he was believed to be suffering from severe skull fracture and little hope was held for his re covery. The team was driven by James McNulty, young farmer of the district west of Saskatoon.

Mr. Gilmour was an oldtlme resident of the Grandora district and was believed to have been on his way to Saskatoon when the accident occurred. Royal Canadian Mounted Police are Investigating. Want Lower Dog License Representatives of Two Clubs to Appear Before City Coun-cil Shortly Representatives of the Northern Saskatchewan Gun Dog Club and the Saskatoon Kennel Club will appear before City Council either Mnn Hnv nf next week, or Thursday of this week, to present an appeal on behalf of these two organiza tions for a reduction in me oasKa-toon dog license fees. w.

Hair, a former Saskatoon mayor, and president of the North-am Gun Doe Club. will act as spokesman for the dele gation, It is unaersiooa. tvia anneal will be based on the claim that the Saskatoon scale is approximately twice as nlgn as in mnat pities in the English speaking section of the world. The Saskatoon rate Is the second highest In the world, Oslo. Norway, having the distinction of the highest rate.

When Saskatoon Was Younger From the Flies ef the Phoenix and the Star TWENTY YEARS AGO November 30, 1917 Germans began counter-attacks against the recent advances of the British troops. The Brltlsn were reported, however, td have Improved their positions. Revolts and uprisings continued to disturb the Russian scene. The United States was said to be developing a policy of tolerance toward the Russian regime. Political observ ers expectced a big majority of Union seats In Ontario to offset the anticipated Liberal majority in Quebec The Interprovlnclal Flour Mills purchased the mill at Factoria and said operations would start on January TEN YEARS AGO November 30, 1927 A sensation was caused at Geneva by the proposals of the Russian delegate, Lltvinoff, for disarm ament He formally suggested the complete abolition of all land, mar ine and air forces, and the destruc tion of all fortresses.

Herman Trelle was named the oat growing champion at the Chicago International. Suppression of a revolt In the Ukraine at a cost of 5,000 lives was described in a dispatch to the New York Times. The report was denied by Moscow. The mercury in Saskatoon dropped to 25 degrees below. The Public.

School Board forecast a surplus of more than $49,000 for the year. Cash wheat closed at Winnipeg at $L41. Canadian Press PELLY, Nov. -Royal Canadian Mounted Police tonight delved into what they described as a triple murder and suicide case which left George Severight, dead from a bullet wound and three others victims of an axe. It was the second triple murder and suicide in eastern Saskatchewan in 16 days.

KISSED PARENTS GOODBYE Detective-Corporal R. H. Walker of the R.C.M.P. began the Investigation after finding bodies of Seve-right's mother-in-law, Mis. George Caldwell, 40, his wife, Edith, 23, and Gerald, 18-months-old son, In the farmyard three-quarters of a mile north of here.

Severight, a resident of the Cote Indian Reserve, left his home, rode on horseback a short distance to his father-in-law's home. Mr. Caldwell, the father-in-law, said Severight swung an axe at him but that he was able to chase his attacker away. Then Severight is said to have dashed three miles to his father's home where he kissed his parents goodbye. He went to the yard where police said he shot himself with a gun borrowed from another neighbor to "kill a Police said the first shot wasn't fatal but Severight then walked around the house and fired a second shot from which he died almost instantly.

WAS HIS SECOND WIFE Only 16 days ago, Robert Pater- son, 41-year-old farmer near Sturgis in this district 200 miles east of Saskatoon, shot himself and his three children. An inquest jury which held him responsible for the killings heard evidence to the effect Paterson said before he died "the) (the children) are better off that way than to live under Fascism. Police said Severight divorced his first wife In Yorkton, two years ago. An inquest has been ordered by Dr. W.

E. Mallow, Kam-sack coroner, and a Jury viewed the bodies late today. Then it adjourned indefinitely. Dr. J.

C. Wallace and Dr. J. R. Rehill will conduct autopsies.

RELATIVE ESCAPES Special to the Star-Phoenix KAMSACK, Nov. are taking statements reconstructing the murders of Mrs. George Cald well, 45, Edith Severight, 20, and Gerald, 18 months, and the suicide of Louis Severight, 35-year-old treaty Indian, who took his own life with a rifle around noon today QUARRELS Continued on Page 4, Column 4 Richard C. Hives Passes at Burnaby Former Bank of Commerce Messenger Here Being Buried At New Westminster Recently in Saskatoon, Richard C. Hives, 73, former messenger for the Canadian Bank of Com merce here, died a few days ago while visiting friends in Burnaby, B.C.

A Canadian Press report from New Westminster said the funeral would be held there today. Mr. Hives, whose home here was on Taylor Street, leaves a widow and three sons, George, resident in Saskatchewan; the Rev. Harry Hives, Anglican missionary In the north, who was In Saskatoon a RICHARD C. HIVES short time ago, and Arthur W.

Hives of Winnipeg. The late Mr. Hives joined the Royal Horse Guards In 1885 and served In the South African war as staff corporal farrier. He came to Canada and on to Saskatoon In 1912 and served with the Bank of Commerce 22 years, until bis retirement two years ago. In earlier years Mr.

Hives had a striking like ness to the late Lord Kitchener. 4, 'iY Grant Not Big Enough Patterson Is Dissatisfied With New Relief Agreement The Saskatchewan Govern ment is not satisfied with the Federal Government's new agreement setting out the monthly grant-in-aid to the iTovince, and two members of the cabinet are leaving at once to negotiate for better terms with the Ottawa authorities. ESTEY GOES EAST The announcement was made at Regina Monday by Premier Patterson, who did not reveal the amounts set out in the new agreement Ottawa has offered. The amount under the present agreement Is $230,000 monthly. The Hon.

J. W. Estey, minister of education, left Saskatoon Monday night to join the Hon. R. J.

M. Parker, minister of municipal affairs, in the Journey to Ottawa. They will also seek a clarification of clauses in the youth rehabilitation scheme. The monthly grant-in-aid given to both Manitoba and Alberta has been reduced as previously announced. Saskatchewan Government officials were hopeful that in view of extreme crop failure conditions they might succeed in getting an Increase for this Province.

In the light of this Mr. Patterson's remarks may mean a reduction for this Province also, or possibly no change In the figure. Doctor MacKinnon Dies at Punnichy Former British Army Medical Officer Passes Suddenly at Age of 61 Years PUNNICHY, Nov. M. A.

MacKinnon, widely known throughout this' district, died suddenly late Sunday afternoon at the age of 61. He was born in Ontario. Doctor MacKinnon leaves his widow, a daughter, Mrs. J. Latta, Punnichy; a sister, Mrs.

J. Agnew, Sault Ste. Marie, Ont, and a brother, Dr. Robert MacKinnon, Philadelphia. Graduating from the University of Toronto In 1908, Doctor MacKinnon served overseas, enlisting with the Canadian army but transferring to the Imperials, with whom he saw service In Egypt, Mesopotamia and India, He was granted leave in 1917 after contracting malaria.

On his return to service, he went to France with an ambulance unit and transferred to the 47th heavy artillery He was later gassed and made several trips across the Atlantic as O. to the troops. On his return to Canada, Doctor MacKinnon settled In Balgonie. Iter he was municipal doctor at Chamberlain and five years ago moved to Punnichy. He was an honorary member of Walslngham Masonic Lodge No.

174, Port Rowan, Ont, and a member of the Canadian Legion. BANK CLEARINGS Saskatoon hank clearings for No vember totalled For November last year they were The decrease was 11,439,200.44. I The Figure Skating Club will hold its usual session at the Stadium Rink at 8.30 o'clock this evening. The monthly meeting of the Saskatoon Young People's Council will be held at 8 30 Wednesday evening In St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church.

The president and two representatives from each Y.P.S. In the city are requested to attend. Installation of the Rev. Canon Aldworth Ferguson, M.A., B.D., as principal of Emmanuel College will take place in Convocation Hall at the University of Suskat-chewan at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening. The program will include an address by the new principal and greetings from the university Cold Snap Fataljo 3 Two Aged Men Victims Of Exposure; Find Body of Woman Three deaths from exposure to the sub-zero weather were included in police reports from rural points today.

The victims included an aged man who perished at Lintlaw after his home was burned, another elderly man who died outside his shack at Crooked River, and a 30-year-old woman who was found frozen at Nipawin Monday. LEFT HOTEL The frozen body of Miss Consuella McMartln, aged about 30, was found three miles southeast of Nipawin Monday morning. She arrived here on Saturday night's train from Wadena and registered at a hotel. She was missed on Sunday. Royal Canadian Mounted Police and Coroner Kiteley went to view the body and removal to Nipawin was ordered.

The coroner empanelled a Jury for an Inquest but adjourned for one week to permit fur ther Investigation. No marks were seen on the body and it is believed that the woman died of exposure. Inquiries are being made in Wadena and Winnipeg. Death from exposure was the verdict of a coroner's jury inquiring into the death of 72-year-old Rudolph Haggblad, whose body was discovered outside his shack a week ago, at Crooked River, 100 miles northeast of Prince Albert. Robert Tait, 69-year-old bachelor, of the Lintlaw district, was found dead about 80 yards from the ruins of his home at 10 o'clock Sunday morning.

The house had been burned to the ground during the night. There was evidence to show Talt had escaped In his night clothes, dressed outside and again entered the house in an attempt to save furniture. It is believed that the smoke had weakened the aged man so much that when he attempted to reach the. home of a neighbor half a mile away, he sank down in exhaustion and died of exposure. Peace Delegates Speak Wednesday Chinese Scholar and Calgary Man to Report on Conference in Toronto A public meeting, sponsored by the local branch of the League for Peace and Democracy, has been arranged for 8 o'clock Wednesday evening In the Little Theatre Room of the Y.M.C.A.

Speakers will be Edward Wing and Arnold Robertson, delegates who attended the national congress of the league at Toronto November 19 and 20. Mr. Wing is a distinguished Chinese scholar from Edmonton, He is a graduate In architecture from the University of Alberta and Is pro minent In the work of the Chinese Nationalist League. Mr. Robertson, the son of Sir Hugh Robertson, is the president of the Calgary branch of the League for Peace and Democracy.

Both were dele gates from their respective branches to the national congress and are expected to give interesting reports. POSTPONE MEETING Owing to the Kopper Kapers being held at St. James' Hall this evening, the St. James' Cuba will meet on Friday at the regular time. SUCCEEDS WILLIAMS Clauds E.

Lewis, collegiate teacher, succeeded the Rev. Fred Williams as president of the Community Council. Mr. Williams left recently for Sherbrooke, Quebec. Militia Orders Annual muster parade of the Saskatoon Light Infantry (M.G.I will be In the Armouries at 7.43 o'clock this evening.

All ranks of the unit, including the band and men who attended the district Summer camp re Instructed to be present, as pay Ufbeets are to be signed. top of the windshield. Hardisty is still In a hospital at Rosthern. He may have suffered severe internal injuries, his physician said. COMPLICATION FATAL A pneumonic condition which developed yesterday was the Immediate cause of Mrs.

Burd's death. Royal Canadian Mounted Police today a definite decision on an 'inquest has not been reached yet. The funeral will be held Thursday at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Burd was 51 years of age.

She was born in Sheffield, England, and taught in Cheltenham College, Cheltenham, England, Immediately preceding her marriage to Bishop Burd, June 29, 1918. Bishop Burd served overseas with the Canadian Expeditionary Force and was wounded. Returned invalided to Canada, he Started his ecclesiastical studies in Wycliffe College, Toronto, Mrs. Burd at the same time teaching in ttavBiirol Cnlleee. Toronto Girls' School.

In 1922 Bishop Burd took charge of the Anglican parish In Tisdale, Sask. In 1928 the family moved to Prince Albert, Bishop Burd having been appointed canon reoMpntmrv of the cathedral here. When the original diocese of Saskatchewan was divided, he became the first bishop of the northern portion. Mrs. Burd Is survived by Bishop Burd ana two sons, rea, 10, unvei, 13, and a daughter, Helen 10.

Scout Repair Shop Needs Toys Badly Lads, and Girl Guides, Hop People Will Send More Used Playthings Faced with a shortage of toys, the Scouts and Guides of the city are beginning to wonder if they will be able to supply Christmas parcels to the hundreds of families who have written to them and are hoping to be remembered. Renorts at the meeting of the District Scout Council Monday night Indicated that the shop, with headquarters in the basement of the Central Chambers, was making good progress, but the urgent need was for more toys to repair and for men to offer to pick them up with their automobiles. An attempt Is being made to overcome the difficulty by manu facturing playthings, but there is not sufficient time to make them in quantities. Shipments will be received from Eastern Canada shops for reshlpment to Saskatchewan families, but the Scouts and Guides are hoping that Saskatoon people will make another effort to And used or broken toys and that they will telephone 5850, the shop num ber, to advise of the discovery, The Weather At o'clock this afternoon the Star-Phoenix thermometer registered 7 degree above sero. University of Saskatchewan read' Ings at 8 o'clock this morning: Tem perature, 8.3 below scro; barometer, 30.37; humidity, 80.

Summary of preceding 24 hours: temperature, 20.5 above; minimum temperature, 5.5 below; minimum temperature at ground level. 7.8 below: mean temperature, .2 below; wind, average velocity, 8.5; maximum velocity, 18; direc tion, northwest; 1.7 hours sunshine; no precipitation. SEE-.

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