Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on April 20, 1923 · 3
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 3

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Friday, April 20, 1923
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THS PHQENiX BY CARRIER $1.00 a Month THE PHOENIX BY f.UlL I Tear kMUi iui , OttaU of luUUknu. KulUbt u4 Alberta LH ,THE: SASEMO.ON PHCENO -T 7 AU th.3 Local lleri SASKATOON.. SASKATCHEWAN. FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1923. All the Local Kews Declares Ilclntosh Told Him o Write' Signature , rrister on Trial for Forgery Claims Every Dollar Received Went to Client; Evidence ' Of His Wife Shows Money Turned Over That Hugh McIntosh had patted him on the shoulder and told him that it would be all right to sign a check and cash it, eyen jlough he had explained to McIntosh that he had no power of attorney, waa the evidence given Thursday by Charles IL Ferguson, who pleaded not guilty to a charge of forgery in the court of kings bench. Ferguson, a local barrister, was charged with endorsing a cheek for 200.25 in the name of Hugh McIntosh, without lawful authority and with intent to defrail and dealing with it as if it was t jeenuine by depositing it to his own account in the Imperial Canadian Trust Co. FERGUSON ON STAND Chief svldence during the after- Boon sitting was given by Mr. Fer- gusdiT who wss on ths stand for sbout SB hour. Ferguin declared he told MIstoih he had a check for him, but McIntosh told him to bring cash. II took the check to the Imperial Canadian True! Co. and signed McIntoshs name. The clerk handed him a pen and he endorsed the check on thp ft I tie ledge 'in front of the wicket. The clerk would not caah it, but took It on "deposit. Ferguson alii he had some cash of hla own. end by borrowing some had been able to take 1200 to Mr. McIntosh, and Mr. McIntosh had been very glad to get It as he needed the caah badly.. Did he give you a receipt V asked E. Bence, counsel for the accused. - "No, he never gave me one, was fhe reply. In regard to signing the Check nt the bank, Mr. Justice Bigelow asked. Did the clerk take your word that you had authority to sign McIntoshs name? Yes, was the reply. "It must be a very unusual hanking business," was the remark of his lordship. "I ,'on't think a clerk who 1 eid thatwould very long In Ills 1 position." ' DOESNT THINK an J.v,,.. , V f rtLw n ro,e . . 7 J he remembered any t liV'ICVisn nt. ,he ' llm th witness said he didnt think . , - Whv wouul they not cash the check?" naked Mr. Entry. "I do not know,1' replied the wit- I lies. . "Was the Imperial Trust Co. the ( rly bank you were dealing with?" I "I think so. Weitness admitted to Air. listey thnf at the time hb deposited the Check he only had 91 cents to his account. i "Did Mr. McIntosh ever keen a I niurnndum? asked Mr. Ertey ini regard to the money collected by the Reused. Yes, but he has lost It now. He told me he lost it. "Did vou ask McIntosh no? to go to law? , HOT BATTLE STAGED When women clash tip, if n . YOU DiaU t Do It, You,, Y.ould Have if Yon Thought ; . Of It, Says BatUcr board members but ha had not been In favor of any raise exet-pMn the case of a library employe aliowas receiving $i per month. , , - i Mr. Dickson remarked that much di.g-ftcht smu.m!) - fascinating, a dissatisfaction was being expresed 1 i .fc,i i ,-U l' ini ! among other city employes who did when think it fair that the library two women start to tight, then you H'e a bit of all three. When women fight, sometimes its fur a reason, either Imaginary or real. In this case It was for a clothes line, the proierty of one who remained out of the battle and tmeonselou of Its progress, that the battle , Wa s waged. The time was ' meeting to be held Monday evening. Hiursdny morning, and the ring was 1 set up in a well-known down- J ' loin apartment block. , Mrs, A. has a clothesline. Her netghbors, Mrs. B. and Mrs. C.. are 1 generous In their use of it. Whenever the line is unoccupied, one or the other washes up a few things! and hangs them out. I t On Wednesday morning Mrs. B. ! got her washing done and rushed out to find the line empty. With I Joy In- Fer heart the bung up each ' article of clothing, and west cheerily hack Into her kitchen. Mra. A. 1 the owner of the line, also had been ' td shin a few things, and out she i cams with them, only to find her c-thesllne encumbered with Mrs.' Ji.s washin. Observing little ceremony, she took them all down, wrapped them up In a sheet end left tbvm on the ground, and hung up ijr owa. T ALLOW THE GROUND Shortly after, Mrs. B. cards out to see how everything was, and lol tiif-rs was her whole washing on the g-nund! Mad! Bay, aha was mad ... .,vsh to fight a wild cet.- Imme- j d itrly she Jumped to x conclusion, v m. in wise, end by that same tok n she Jumped to the wrong one. 1 day before the had argued with C. end thinking that worthy i pvble of anything, even such a l. n.iue deed as this, sought her vt and Boon the Iwt without dia-v-sng the matter or hearing ex-I rtvt uona, began to fight. it began as a tongue-fest, and e- ted up in a pullling ot hair, r.ihi,1 and punching. By nooa t 1 had reached its heat, and ?1 K D. wuh a wild lunge stemmed 1 k a hot one which put Mra C. eat cf ) it own door. "I t"'l you, 1 didnt da !L said V - C, whtn at Last she learned v .it t' n row was at, about. i ; i j 'u did. you know you c , 1 IL i' I tt i you I d.J.a't said Mra "A . ' i 1? you didnt, ycurs - it - i t ' 1 i s a dons U If you it- il - t if it." 1 - . v - C. taVd a policeman, s ' he 1 ur the bt, ,ger ; . r : . ; t : r. ( t Lst rht ell was ; -. 1 i j "a t t A at the block. "I certainly Old. "You still owe Mr. McIntosh some money?" j "Not one cent. Mr. Sparrow owes h,m' I"00- Mr. Ferguson declared when the question had come up as to the payments he had made McIntosh, he had said he would rather pay him the money all over again than have any trouble. BEGAN DEALINGS IN 1918 At the beginning of his evidence Mr. Ferguson said he had dealings with Mr. MclntoxhVIn 118 when he was a law student. He had collected some money orders for Mr. McIntosh. pMclntosh did not want to go to lawyers as he declared all lawyers were crooked. Ferguson s remark caused a general sndle In court and Mr. Bence remarked. "yet he gave It to a law student " "Did you pay Mrv McIntosh any cash? asked Mr. Bence, "Yes." replied Ferguson. When?" I "1 think it was the time he gave f me a 15 bill. I think I gave him be-J tween 8300 and $350. 1 Witness said on another occasion I McIntosh had offered him 25 cents to buy a cigar. He had taken It as ho did not wish to offetpF the old gentlcmun. "The old gentleman said that he never got $H0. said Mr. Bence. "At first he said lie didnt get any- thing." was the reply of the accused. Asked If there had been any con- vernation d, to how much he had - , CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE - DICKSON KICKS ON LIBRARY INCREASES Salary B&isei Approved Bocid Don't Meet His Favor; Question Is Laid Over Wage Increases recommended by the library board fof the city librarian and members of his staff resulted In g protest being raised at last night's meeting of the city council by Alderman F. a. Dickson who considered the action did not fall in line w 1th the citys policy of retrenchment. Mayor Hoeard McConnell explain Cd that the Increase had been passed by a majority of the library staff should be given salary boosts while they were forced to suffer reductions. Alderman G. W. Norman declared the action would cause trouble If permitted to go through. Council accepted his advice to give the question more . consideration at. Its regular MW and, Jeff TRADE GAINS FASTI The opening of spring bag brought an expansion of trade throughout Canada far in advance of the spring quickening last year, taking the bank clearings in all citiea of the Dominion for the neek ending yesterday aa an indication. OnJjr three citiea in Canada show declines Brandon, Jl-monton and Victoria wkiie Montreals total jumps from $71,874,027 for the week in 1922 to $110,876,021 during last week, or qver 55 per cent, up. In Saskatoon the comparative figures are $1,497 ,201 aa against 1, 403389 for last year, an increase of $93,902. BYNG GIVES 29 MEDALS Saskatchewan Pupils Will Be Awarded Prizes from Governor-General Twenty-nine bronze medals have been donated by Lord Hyng of Vi my, governor-general of Canada, for competition in Sask-atchewon scbools for the year ending June 'JO. 1923, it was on- nounced by Hon. S. J. Latta, jwhom have their homes fairly minister of education, Thursday, jwell up the side of the hills. ( FAMILIES FORCED OUT At Tantallon, six families were driven out of their homes between four and five o colck Thursday morning. when one ot the citizens who had been watching the swoUen .river reported the water rising above the danger point. During the day the water lowered a little, but at night It started to climb and was reported one tjpt above .the highest level TERMS OF AWARD Lord Byng has approved of the suggestions- made by the minister for the distribution of the medals as follows: Four models to be awarded on the results ot the written Grade VIII. examinations this year throughout the province as follows: One medal to the boy and one to the girl obtaining the highest standing , from rural school districts. One medal to Ihe boy anti one to the girl obtaining the highest' standing from village and town school districts. Four medals to be awarded oir the results of the first and second class examinations In schools other 'than high schools and collegiate Institutes, as follows: One medal to the boy and one to the girl securing the highest standing at the first-class examination In schools other than thigh schools and collegiate institutes. 1 One medal-to the boy and one to the girl securing the highest standing j at the second-class examinations i from Schools other than high schools I and collegiate institutes. j FOR HIGH SCHOOLS 4 One medal to be awarded in eacn Djof the collegiate institutes at Ban-katoon, Kegtna, Moose Jaw, Mooso-min, Prince Albert, Weyburn, York-ton. North Battleford, Estevnn, Swift Current, and in each of tho high schools at QuAppelle, Areola, Battleford. Indian Head, Humboldt, Wilkie, Strasbourg, Melfort, Maple Creek, Lloydmlnster and Kamsack, on the recommendation of the teaching staff to pupils who have at least two years attendance to their credit. Among the factors to be taken Into consideration when making the recommendation are the following. Regularity of .attendance, conduct and deportment, excellent In sports or athletics, qualities for leadership, attitude to Work, general progress. 5,361 HAVE S.S.B. FARMS IN PROVINCE Hqn. Charles Stewart Says Work of Settlement Small, Bat Outlays Yet Needed Canadian Press OTTAWA. April 19. Hon. Charles Stewart, Minister of the Interior, stated In the House tontght that the actual work of soldiers land settlement had been reduced to a minimum, but a considerable expenditure was still required for supervisory work and taking care of salvage. I Mr. Stewart gavrf by provinces ths total number of soldier settlers and the number of . salvage cases. For 1 Ontario the total number of soldier 1 settlers Is 1 759 and of salvage 294; . Alberta 4.42$ end 944; Saskatchewan, 5441 and 549; Manitoba. 1.508 and ! (7i; British Columbia. 3.211 apd 490. , During the last year, 1.139 ex-ser-, vice men had gone on the land and there were 1.274 either in training or who had completed training but who had not yet taken up land. By Bud Fisher PF0PI F A T AliDFLli n 1 TANTALLON FLEE FLOOD - . , , . . waters Are Believed to be s BUT FOLK IN VALLE TAKE TO THE HI REPORT CONDITIONS IN EAST OP PROVINCE WORST IN DISTRICTS HISTORY" Canadian Press REGINA, April 19. Flood conditions, in the southern tions of the province are reported tonight aa being ou J'ue tub, while in the east end of Sask- atchewau, particularly at Tan- Jitice J. R Embury on Thurs-tallon, they were said .to be the dy "fused lo allow the jury to V AAtlM.IsS IL. - worst in the history of the valley jtown, and people are fleeing to ! bills, Along the tJuAppelle I valley, from a point about ten miles east and south of Js'eu-dorf, the water v. as reported rising, but then appeared no immediate danger to -the residents along the valley, most of which was experienced last year, the worst year in the flood history of the town. Twenty families In the danger sons' had everything ready to move out should the water rise much higher. ' Train service on the Kirkella Line, C.I.R., Is disorganised from Neu- dorf east, owing to the washing away of a bridge over the Scissors Creek two miles west of Rocanville, which Is Just beyond the valley from Tan-tallon. The C.P.U. track two miles east of Rocanville Is covered by water foe a distance of 2u0 feet, and railway officials fear tho road has been undV-mtned. - HOTEL PATRICIA H. G. Gomrie, Winnipeg; .urs. Oliver, city; Miss Oliver, city; A. Wenger, Guernsey: Mrs. A. L. DaVies, Dunblane; C. S. Ramsay, Winnipeg; Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Nansen, Laura; Miss Cordery, Laura; Mr. and r.Mrs. C. H. Casler, city; H. V. Camp-. ibell, Winnipeg; Red Newman, V. . , Temrent, Allen Murray, F. A. Bray- N&tional Line! General rassen- ford, J. W, McLaren, Old Dumbells; i Mrs. Lindsay, Viscount; Miss Jan6 i Dellon, Viscount; Mr. and Mrs. J. j Barclay, Jansen; Mr. and Mrs. Wigg-Slanley, Wisconsin: Mr. and Mrs. Couch, Grandora: Mrs. S. D. Gilliam, Los Angeles, Calif. There will be twice aa much tourist traffic passing through Saskatoon this year as last. said R. Creel-n.nn, passenger traffic manager of the Canadian Natiopa. Railways, Winnipeg, who was a visitor Jn the city Thursday. Mr. Creelman stateljhat the rail-,-ays are making extensive preparations for the tourist traffic," which will come largely from the United States. The increased sccommoda-1 tlon at Jasper National Park, Alta., will assist very much, he said, In developing the tourist business. Saskatoon Is always one of the points where a great tfiany tourists stop over, so that this city will benefit by the increased traffic. We already have six special trains lined up to go through here this summer, to carry parties from New York, Cincinnati, Des Moines, Milwaukee, Montreal and Toronto. MANY SEEDING Mr. Creelman Informed The Phoenix that on a trip from Moose Jaw to Gravelhourg. Bask, with Gefieral Superintendent B. T. Chappell and W. M. Stapleton, district passenger agent. Saskatoon, he had s MOOSE JAW, April, 19 C. X. Allcock, a well known ' and highly respected farmer of the Eastvtew district, 15 mllea east of here, was found dead In his home on WedVs-day afternoon by his son. Mr. Allrock had a bullet wound fim a .22 calibre rifle through hla temple. He was dressed to go out and the opinion Is held that he waa going to 'shoot gophers and when taking the rifle down the trigger caught on something and fired the gun. The deceased la a brother of Thomas E, Allcock, well known In 8askatchewart Grain Grow-noticed quite a number of farmers ' er circles. A widow and fhre children already seeding, while he had reports that seeding had also commenced at Battleford. The activity of the farmers has a'ready Improved business In many wholesale llnea, and has caused a more optimistic feeling gll over the western country," Mr. Creelman eald. Av Vest Pocket Edition of a Truck Garden iHremen Put Out I ' Two Small Blazes j that with the strong breeie Mowing the fire ahould be put out. The repond was a chimney fire '; at the Home of John Passmore 1331 avenue . north at five oclock. The firemen succeeded In putting out the flames in both cases before any loss was sustained. TAKES CASE FROM JURY Judge Calls Semko Murder Evidence Capable of Explanation Special to The Phoenix MOOSE JAW, April 20. Mr. consider evidence in the prosecution of Andrew .Semko, charged with the murder of Constable Anthony J. Tierney in the C.I.R. yards litre on the morning of April 8, 1922.- ONLY SUSPICION lie declared ' that evidence which had been presented by the crown could only arouse suspicion in the mind of the Jury that Kemko might have been concerned in the murder Reviewing Bemkos statements In conversations In a sleeping car, the finding of th hammer which had been traced to Bemkos house, and unexJ plained movements of the accused on the night of the murder, Mr Justice Embury pointed out that dozens of legitimate explanations might be given of all these facts. He declared that there was absolutely no proof that Semko had been concerned In the crime, and said that he must. In the perfornunce of his duty, take upon himself the responsibility of dismissing Semko. He pointed out that, even if the case was allowed to go to the jury and Semko should be convicted on the murder count, an appeal court would quash the verdict. He con-sequently freed Semko, and dismissed the jury. At conclusion of the trial Thursday-morning Semico was re-arralgned on a charge of making a false statement I in his effort to Implicate Mike Lopa- tocsky, and John L. LItven In the murder. He elected speedy trial, upon advice of his counsel. At The Hotels ARM VIEADER GOES ON NORTHERN TOUR Lt.-CoL J. 8. McLean Passes Through City; Will Speak lAt Self Denial Appeal - . T Lieut.-Colonel U. 8. McLean, head C. H. Allcock Dead at Eastviewlf' T,"' 0,'lal ' the Salvation Army In Canada west, With XL Bullet in Temple; aa a via Per in Saskatoon for a few Was Going Shooting survive. SUGAR ADVANCES VANCOUVER, April. 29. The wholesale price of sugar ha been advanced 25 cents to $10.95 per 100 pounds. CATHOLICS TO PAY $14 SCHOOLING Public School Board Will vwv s-tvtssxs Admit Pupils of Roman Faith on Payment ARRANGEMENT .ONLY ,F0R PRESENT TERM a , CHILDRENS 'HEALTH SHOWS IMPROVEMENT AFTER EASTER RECESS' j J LdJioIic children Mill be allowed to attend Sutherland j school until the end of the pre-'ent term, upon advance payment of $14 for each child, but after the present term -the public school board tvill only deal directly with the separate school board, was the decision Wednesday of the public school board. NO WORD RECEIVED t A resolution to thie effect was passed after a great deal of discussion. It wax pointed out that no communication had been received from the separate school board, al i though IL had been communicated with. .Dr. T. W. Walkers report showed that the general health of the public school children was better than it had been before the Easter holdays. Many patients, suffering from measles and flu, had recovered during the holiday period. , Many requests from athletic organisations for use of school grounds Tor activities aroused a discussion as to the privileges of tje school children. It was finally decided that three evenings a week be given to outside sport organisations and the children would have the use of the grounds on the other three. Permission was granted to the Mayfair Intermediate Footballers to have use of thaMafair giouijds They can use the grounds three eyenings a week if no other organisation makes a request for the grounds, but a division will have to be made if the board gives favorable consideration to any other request. LEAGUE REQUEST GRANTED Permission was gi.Vted the Boy i Life Baseball League, backed by the 1 Rotary Club, to use the Victoria ,and Caswell school baseball dla-i nionds three evenings a week. It was pointed out that the Kotarians 1 handled the eports In a very fine Jway and improved the grounds. Franklin Irvine, of the Estevan Nurseries, was awarded aUender of $121 for shrubs, creepers, etc., for the beautifying of King George school. An offer from the I.O.D.E. to present prizes, as Is Its usual custom, for history to pupils In grades VIII., received the thanks of the board. hours oh Thursday. The colonel who from Rlggar! - arrived In the' city where he addressed a large gather Ing of townspeople In the Interests of the Army forthcoming annual Self Denial Appeal, left again the Same evening on a tour ot other points in the Northern 8askatrhewan division. He waa accompanied by Major Geo. Smith, divisional officer for this division. Their program Includes special gatherings at North HattleforiJ tonight, Frlnoo Albert. Saturday and Sunday and during the coming week they will visit Melfort, Humboldt, and Kamsack. The following week-end they Vill spend at Yorkton. At Prince Albert the colonel will address the Rotary and Klwanla Clubs and also a special gathering In the Methodlgt church, the subject for the occasion being hla lecture on "The Underworld and the Salvation Army Social Work." Thl same address will he given at the other atoite in this division. CdilE British, Belgian and Dutch immigrants, just arrived from Euroje,'were among the pAi-sengera on trains from the east which passed through Saskatoon Thursday. The party waa bound for points -west, all intending to take up farms on the prairice. One of the party, Frans Bouw-man, showed his surprise at the vastness of the prairies and the great development of the west. Mr. Bouwman stated his intention of joining liis brother-in-law, who is farming in Alberta and hoi been very successful in stock-raising. It TRACKMEN CARRYPOINT Trolley Employes Secure Change in Pay Cut from 4 to 2 1-2 CentsHdurly p I . X A . An adjustment in Uie emc wage schedule was made by the city council last night, when aldermen authorised the cut m street railway trackmens wages to be reduced from 4 cents per houV, as previously recommended, to 2V2 cents per hour, placing them in a similar wage classification to the employes of the street, sidewalk, and cleansing branches. TREATMENT UNFAIR, Btrest Railway Superintendent G. D. Archibald rt ported to council that Its previous treatment In respect to the trackmgn had obviously been un- fair, while Mr. Moore, representing the employes, made a strong verbal appeal for a reconsideration. He also urged that an adjustment be made In tegard to the wage scheitule of the barnuicn of the street railway department, but council refused to reopen negotiations. Mr. Moor explained that the barn-men felt that the entire wage question, so far as they were concerned, had been handled In a manner that militated against them. I dont think they have any kick at all, and I move that our previous declsiqn In respect to the bArnmen stand. Alderman A. F. Dickson said. Aldermap Anderson wanted council to authorise City Commissioner Andrew Leslie to prepare a stated case for presentation to council, to which Alderman Norman replied, "It Is impossible for us to obtain any more Information than has hitherto been presented." Alderman Dickson's motion met the approval of council. SETTI.ES3 Citys Policies For . ( $1,500,000 Renewed t -s Distribution of InsurancelBhowj Some Changes; Aid. i Dickson Refuse,? Business Offered His Firm as sm Office-Holder Authority we granted by the tity council lest night for renewals of insurano in respect to municipal properties end eeiAp-ment as covered by the annuel . end triennial schedule amounting t $1,278471 and 1259420 re-pectively. Other, insurance carried by the oity In individual a policies amounts to $189,188, miking a grand total of $1,727478. Dlvtolon of the 'entire Insurance policies Is made jtmong the various agencies operating with office In thl city, and council last night. In an endeavor to allocate It business on an equitable basis, discussed each Insuranc company Individually and made ita awards. Several concerns wer granted a aha re srtnilar to that of last year, while adjustments were made In respect to others. An award of two per cent, of the business waa made to J. Fr Black-stock and R. SlrBottomley and Co.; 1 per cent to the Buchanan Co.; 5 per cent, to the Federal Security Co.. Ltd.; I per cent to the Hanson Co., Ltd.; I per cent to the Hettle-Dren-nan Co.; I per cent, to Hill and Kemp; 1 per cent, to the Home Insurance Co.; 1 per cent, to the Jack-man Agencies; -4er cent, (a reduc- SOLE WOMAN IN ELECTIVE OFFICE GOES Mrs. II. E. Drummond Be-signs Membership in 8chool Board TO LIVE AT COAST; 6 YEAES A TRUSTEE ELECTION OR APPOINTMENT OP ( SUCCESSOR UNDECIDED YETj 'DOYLE PAYG TRIBUTE Mrs. II. E. Drummond, the only woman holding a public elective position in Saskatoon, resigned from the public school' board yesterday, after continuous service on the board since after her first election, in December, 1916. According to her letter of resignation, sent from Victoria, B.C., where she hns been' for several months, Mrs. Drummond has decided to follow her profession of nursing there The resignation was accepted at a meeting of the board on Wednesday. ELECTION OR APPOINTMENT? By Mrs. Drummond's resignation with over eight month of her term In office unexplred, the city has the choice of either of 'two procedure to call an election for public choice of a successor to fill her place for the rrest of the term, or for the public I school board end city council to agree in the eelectton of some one for the office, the appointment then to be confirmed by the provincial department of education. The final decision Hex with, the department of education according to law. A similar situation arose on the am board In 1914, when Dr. E. H. Oliver, principal of the Presbyterian Jheologlcal College, resigned from is public achool board to go on war service. Professor J. L. Hogg, then of the Physics department of the University, waa chosen to succeed him with the approval of the minister of education. V. B. Doyle, chairman, said last night that there has been no discussion of the procedure to be followed this time as yet, Mra. Drummond's resignation having only been accepted yesterday. He paid high tribute to Mra. Drummond aa one of. the most faithful, untiring member of the public school board, always deeply concerned with the welfare of pupils and the many educational problems that cam up In her years of service on the board. tlon) to the W. P.' Kirkpatrick Co., Ltd ; $ per cent, to Layeesk, Bailer A Co.; t per cent, to tho Leadoa-Saskatchewan Investment Co., and S per cent tojh McPkereoa Commission Co. BOMI CUT OFr The Perkin Agencies, Ltd., wer given per cent,; Bimoa and Co, S per cent.; Trotter and Co, 8 percent.; R. M. Pitts, 8 per cent. Half a dosen concerns wer eliminated from the lists In view of having caed to operate locally. The business previously riven them wee divided mainly among the above named companies ' Other firms carrying city Insuranc lest year were given similar award for 1928. A cut from 11. t to 10 per cent, woe made in the fir Insurance written l.y the Butler, Byera Co, this company carrying additional city busi-ness In public end employers liabtl- CONTINUED 'on PAGE FIVE Weather Report TORONTO, April 1$. A few I scattered shower hav occurred In the west, and the weather baa become cooler In Saskatchewan and ' Alberta. Mia. Mai. 4 II t It 11 14 12 f4' 19 44 It 44 II 14 71 14 ! 41 49 H 44 4 J FORECASTS Manitoba Partly cloudy, a local shower end cooler. daskatebswaa Fair and t what cooler. Alberta Fair, got rr.'i h c. la temperature. few TRY TO EkHl.atOJii v wer "-to re to f.,1 O e $ -mo in tb quit f t s r--f (1 w a.'.,..:. 1. f PLACE , Ji . 1 H- V t N It p 1 ,r,n

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