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

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
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(It) matt paagM likt aieil STILL TIME to Have That CHRISTMAS PHOTO TAKEN Three Camera Rooms for Your Convenience Ask About Our Budget Plan ESQUIRE PHOTOGRAPHERS Oppoall Woolworthl tlt 81. R. Phnna SM FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1949 IN STANDING COMMITTEE Khvanis 9 Vice-President pew vif Loan Repayments Prosperity of Agriculture Council Postpones Action On License Rate Changes City Councils standing committee Thursday night (temporarily) pigeon-holed recommendations proposing numerous increases and other changes in the citys business and general licensing schedules. ses not specified individually should be raised from $10 to $15 annually. Nature of the discussion at Thursdays meeting indicated that the proposed revisions would bea subject of debate for several council sessions to come.

Confronted with the money borrowed was 'used to pay accumulated debts. The board makes loans up ti $5,000 at 454 per cent repayable $300 in Damages As Cars Collide Damage estimated at close to $300 wa? caused to two cars early this 'morning w'hen thev collided at the intersection of Victoria Avenue and Tenth Street, and one of them turned over on its side. No one was injured. William B. Eighth Street, east, the driver of the car which overturned, estimated the damage to his car at $250, while Frank Dowding, driver of the second car, estimated damage to his car at $41.

Mr. Bullis said he was proceeding north on Victoria Avenue and had just reached the intersection at Tenth Street when he observed another car proceeding -west on Te nth -Street Neither operator could stop his car in time and they collided with the result that Builis car turned over. lengthy recommendations In the commissioners report, the aldermen voiced sentiments like the fdllowing: I dont un derstand it whose idea was thit Im not in a position to discuss it" Where are we at, anyway? and so on. Mr. Balfour was barraged with queries relating to the basis of the rates and the maintenance of equitable between different businesses.

The commissioner stressed that the recommendations were being made so that Saskatoons licensing structure could be brought up to date, pie pointed out that both the existing rates and those proposed were considerably below those in effect in other Saskatchewan cities. As an example, he took the case of a large department store here. Under present rates, the the store paid $8,500 annually in business license feesp based on floor space. It was proposed COUNCIL Continued on Page 6 Column 0 TWO WEEKS HOIST The committee postponed consideration of the proposed amendments for two weeks and instructed Commissioner Harold Balfour to prepare comparative charts showing old and proposed rates, and the business and general license schedules in effect in other Saskatchewart cities. Concerning general licenses the administration recommended that fees be increased for many commercial enterprises, such as movie theatres, barber shops and beauticians' establishments, junk and second-hand dealers and foot peddlers and hawkers.

Regarding business licenses, increased assessment rates were proposed for concerns like public eating places, butcher shops, service stations and auto-suppliers, retail drug stores, implement agencies, many types of stores and business and professional offices. It was recommended, for example, that the minimum license fee for all busines 66 Canary Mrs. R. Knatchbull Passes Away Here Resident in Saskatoon since 1911 when1 she came here from Scotland, Mrs. Isobel Knatchbull, 61, of 11 Belmae Apartments, diet) in a local hospital on Thursday.

The funeral will be held at 3 oclock Saturday afternoon from Park Funeral Chapel where the Rev. G. D. Wilkie will officiate. Mrs.

Knatchbull had been in poor health for many years. She survived by her widower and one. brother, Jim Grant, Saskatoon. -of Winnipeg international vice-president, Kiwanis, who will be in Saskatoon over weekend to attend the organization conference and presi-dents-secretaries training with' representatives from all of the 28 clubs from Port Arthur to the Rockies. He will speak at the regular weekly luncheon, Monday noon.

The two-day conference will be under the leadership of Harry A. Irving, district governor, Fort William. All sessions will be held in The commencing with a luncheon at 12.15 noon, Sunday, at which Don Pells, Regina, will preside. This meeting will be General economic condition of the agricultural industry was reflected in the fact that approximately 96 per cent of all first mortgage borrowers from the Canadian Farm Loan Board had no interest arrears r.t the end of March this year, the annual report of the board disclosed. And today in Regina.

R. S. Rideout, Saskatchewan manager, said that farmers in this province were right in line with the general picture. We have very few arrears and have had only four closures in the last 12 he said. Collections this fail, he told the Star-Phoenix by tele phone, were very satisfactory, even from the drouth area.

It was evident, he believed, that farmers had some reserves or payments could not have been made in many sections from this years crop. The board in its report noted that there was a definite trend to larger farms an'd'that more than one-third of money being loaned was for the purchase of more land- A substantial portions of loans was also being utilized to purchase livestock and implements and to make farm improvements. This was in direct contra A to a few years ago when much of the r. 99 Sets World Record Here Hf L'' Js tl -8Bk PREMIER DOUGLAS SEES Deliberate Place 9 i For Three Types Of-Ownership up to 25 years. In the last fiscal year, 664 loans were made in Saskatchewan, bringing the total number of loans made since the board started business here to 8,000 and representing $12,282,000.

Less than $50,000 was outstanding in Saskatchewan on principal and interest and $20,000 of this amount was less than six months in arrears. Throughout Canada, interest arrears at March 31 this year equalled only 0.217 per cent of principal outstanding, the lowest percentage of interest arrears to principal in the boards history. We received a large part of our payments this fall by November Mr, Rideout said, and this certainly seems an indication of the general agricultural prosperity of the province." APPROVE AGREEMENT An agreement for' supply of electricity to the projected $100,. 000 artificial Ice plant being constructed here by the Arctic Ice Company was approved by the City Councils standing coinmit-ee Thursday night. Similar to arrangements between the city and other large firms, the agreement will run for five Sutherland Tags Along On Holiday After a minor verbal war, reminiscent of the one which shook the Saskatoon City Council some weeks ago, the Sutherland Town Council decided Thursday -night at its biweekly meeting to have Town Clerk A.

C. Hayden draft a bylaw proclaiming Dec. 27 a holiday in Sutherland. The bylaw was scheduled for final approval at the Dec. 15 meeting of the council.

The pros and cons of such a move were discussed by members of the council especially Mayor J. Spark, with the effect on the townspeople and merchants debated fully before Mr. Hayden was authorized to draft the bylaw. The 12 oclock bus, for which the Sutherland council has been campaigning so strenuously in the past months, once again came into the spotlight. A letter from the Saskatoon Transit System informed the council that as soon as the winter schedule was put into operation a bus would be leaving Saskatoon at 12.10 oclock midnight It also said that for the first month of operation a passenger count would be held to see if the Sutherland traffic warranted the additional service.

All of this brought violent outbursts from the councillors as they had considered the matter closed, when a few week-s ago they were informed that this service iad already been scheduled to proceed almost immediately: However, the councillors decided to leave th? matter in the hands. of the Saskatoon Transit System for the time being -a nil see what came of the traffic count. Saskatoon Sftar-Phoenix. THIS PIGEON waited for hours Thursd ay alongside the lifeless body of its mate, which was killed in a downtown lane by poison. The picture of gloom, the bird moved away whenever traffic passed and then resumed its fruitless vigil.

The Vigil cently developed feud between the men of the east and west banks of the South Saskatchewan River, pinpointed on a farm house that lies on the high east bank and a block of concrete structures not far from the stockyards. And so on -Sunday these men will set out, armed with shotguns and pledged to death. East-West Cory Feud Will-End in Weekend Gupi-Play -1 en to all delegates and local club members. At 6.15 Sunday night there will be a dinner in the banquet room for all Kiwanians and their wives. Monty Blue will be chairman and R.

J. Prittie, past-governdr, Winnipeg, will conduct a memorial service. The Rev. A. B.

B. Moore, principal of St. Andrews College, will give an address entitled, Why Kiwanians Should Go to Church. At 8.30 Sunday evering, the will meet the club presidents for 1950, and the secretaries will meet In conference. Meetings continue Monday morning, the conference closing with the noon luncheon.

who believed in co-operatives and those who believed in public ownership. When one fails, the other fails, he declared They are dependent upon one Douglas declared that there was no inevitability about progress. Noting that history was the story of mans continual adaptation, he said: If we do not adapt ourselves to our changing environment we will perish. He reviewed the capitalistic system, culminating in the In dustrial Revolution and evolving out of the matriarchal, patriarchal, agrarian and fuedai societies. Before the revolution and the advent of the present capitalistic system, there could riot be enough produced to fill the needs of all men, he said.

"These days 'people are saying harsh things about the capitalistic system, he continued. Let me say something good about it. It has solved a far greater problem than any we face today DOUGLAS Reported to be, gravely ill, Paul Prince, M.L.A. of North Battleford, was being brought to a local hospital today by air ambulance. It is understood he may have to undergo a serious operation.

Oddest garment, designed to comply with the law to wear white or red when hunting deer, season for which closes Saturday, is that worn by a local doctor. It consists of 'a white linen qperating suit, a sort of refined set of overalls. Provincial highway signs have phosphorescent or luminous paint onthem, but youve go to be a owl to see a stop sign at night in Saskatoon, a reporter heard a traific-con-scious citizen say this morning. Its no good putting city signs up just for people who know where they are. Music at the Andrews Day celebration was supplied By the Andrew Society chorus and not by St.

An-' drews Church choir. Finance Minister Abbotts statement at Ottawa Thursday that wages are 90 per cent higher than prewar caused a few eyebrow liftings here today. Maybe Abbott is getting 90 per cent more, but its -sure thing office workers in Saskatoon are nowhere near that figure, a Coffee Row cynic observed hay and oat hay. She received no special attention. Canary was purchased from 'the Colony Farm, Essondale British Columbia together with RECOGNIZED AUTHORITY There is a very deliberate place for public, co-operative and private ownership in the capitalistic system.

Premier T. C. Douglas said in Saskatoon, Thursday, At a banquet given by the government of Saskatchewan for the Co-operative Farming Conference now in progress, Mr. Douglas made his maiden speech as minister of co-operation. He 'outlined the relative spheres of public ownership, cooperatives and private ownership, and insisted that all three could exist were existing in a democracy.

It is a question of where the emphasis should be placed, he said. To me the answer is quite simple. Any large economic activity any industry where there is a chance that many people might be exploited by a few, should be owned by the people or operated as a co-operative, he declared. The three main functions of any government should be to give opportunity to all three forms of ownership, he said. No one should be allowed to It will be war to the death this weekend.

Grim-faced men will meet secretly wiiMIrawn blinds and locked doors to discuss their campaign, while tense but dryeyed women will oil guns, sort shell, and make mountains of sandwiches. Its the culmination of a re Angus McMillan Dead 9 Aged 71 -At the University of Saskatchewan a 1,500 pound Holstein cow called Canary" has broken the world record for milk and fat production. She is seen here with Herdsman Jack 'Hill, who handled her throughout the time on which the record is based. Two-year-old heifer, Tranquil-le Canary Vale Fleta, recenely established a record in the junior two-year-old milk class with a production of 18,084 pounds of milk and 692 pounds of fat. The test was made on a 305-day basis with milkings twice a day.

On the same basis the previous record for milk production was made in 1940 by an Ontario Holstein produced pounds. The fat record was established by an American Guernsey at 652 pounds. Canary also holds the world championship for the Holstein breed, previously belonging to a second Ontario Holstein with a milk production of 14,836 pounds and a fat record of 623 pounds. The Saskatchewan heifer received the same feed and treatment as the rest of the university herd, with roughage composed mainly of lowland marsh drive a wedge between thoseContinued on Page Column 4 I SEE Angus McMillan, who in 1904 and following years drove thousands of miles by horse and buggy locating settlers 'in Goose Lake and Kinder-sley district and who, in 1908 took an 850-mile drive setting up the finst polling subdivision in northwest part of the province, died in a local hospital Thursday. The funeral will be held from St.

Andrews Presbyterian church at 2.30 'oclock Saturday afternoon. Born in Glengarry in 1878, he came west from Ontario to Neepawa in 1897, and to Saskatoon, where he has lived ever since, in 1903. On his arrival, he built a small house and a barn just north of the site of the Birks building, on Third Avenue, next door to the home of Fred Engen of the Saskatoon Land Company, who in early days was the first' man to conduct mechanized farming on a large In these early years he took eleven others, and made her record under conditions that were "fairly typical of Saskat chewan management methods, an official report said. ON LAND ANGl'S McMILLAN up the business of Jocaing cet tiers, and even in the last years of his life recalled their name; by association with their township locations. His journeys were' of necessity made by dem- McMILL4N Continued on Page 6, Column 4 Request Authority For Lighted Signs City Council's standing commit tee Thursday night asked authorization from the Board of Transport Commissioners for erection of illuminated stop signs at the Lome Avenue and Ruth Street railway crossings.

The transport board was also requested to decide apportionment of the erti-mated cost of $1,100 between the ciiy and the C.N.R., as well as annual maintenance expense of $100. Teen-Agers Given Suspended Term Four teen-agers, 15 to 17 years, were given one years suspended sentence by Magistrate B. M. Wakeling Thursdp-' afternoon in city police court They were charged with breaking and entering. Between these four young men there were ten charges.

Two of them were charged jointly in four cases and the other two each had charges against them. The boys fathers, or some other reliable persons had to sign a $100 bond assuring the boys good behavior before they could go free. Also, they were Battleford, who arrived there by reprfr A Sharp adult! trail from Swift Current late in probation officer, once every the last century, died a Saskatoon convalescent- home Monday, at the age of 94. Widow of the late Albert Champagne, M.P., she was an active Red Cross, worker in the First World War, living in Battleford until illness brought her to Saskatoon in 1947. The funeral was held Thursday from McKagueS, the service being conducted -by a longtime friend, the Rev.

Thomas Currant of Biggar United church, and formerly of Battleford. Mrs. Champagne is survived by an only daughter, Mrs. R. Latimer, Vancouver, and two sisters, Mrs.

Nellie Beckwith of Clio, Mich and Mrs. Sarah Patterson, of Grand Bend, MEETINGS' The Saskatoon Symphony Or-, will hold a rehearsal at day and a 54 hour week, with 2 15 oclock Sunday afternoon at time-and-a-haf pay for over-1 Knox Church. All members are tira 'urged to attend. Its the West Cory Coyote Hunt Club and the East Cory Coyote and Curling Club that are to engage in battle, not with each other, but with coyotes. On the left, pardon, west, you have Curly Weldon, leader of the determined fellows of the W.C.C.H.C., on the east Gib Schmidt, operator, in his big barn, of the.

Furdale Curling Club, now patiently awaiting COYOTE HUNT Continued on Page 6, Column 4 Oidtimcr in West Buried Thursday Mrs. Esther- Champagne, of Workmen were busy this morning cutting away old vines that cover the front outside wall of the city hall. There was some speculation by employees that the building might fall over as a result. Also overheard was the jibing remark of one city worker that it was high time to clear out some of the deadwood inside. Nil tuna Collegiate Drama Club presentations will start at 8 oclock tonight instead of at 8.30 o'clock as announced Thursday.

One of the Saskatchewan students now studying at the Lohdon School of Economics was asked by a fellow student how long he expected to be in England. "About two years, he replied. Oh, well, his friend observed with finality, by that time youll have lost your accent. Playgrounds Director George Ward announced that the Victoria, 1homton, City Park and North Fark rinks would be opened tonight for public skating. Avenue Street rink was opened earlier this week.

Members of the Saskatoon Old Timers Association tire asked to meet at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church at 2.15 o'clock Saturday afternoon to attend the funeral of the late Angus McMdlan. Counterfeit Turned in At City Hall Another counterfeit $10 bill turned up in Saskatoon today this time at the City Hall, the cashier spotted the bill when counting Thursdays cash taken. Local police authorities confirmed Mr. Fuse-dales suspicions and the administration Is out $10 as a result.

The fourth counterfeit to be reported here in the last two weeks, the bad bill discovered at the City Hall was almost a dead-ringer for the genuine article. Unlike the three counterfeits appearing in Saskatoon earlier this had been folded and crumpled. Town Council Will Pay Off $6 Debt Sutherlands Towrn Council decided Thursday night that it would wipe out a debt which had been on their books since 1938. The councillors voted un animously that the sum of $6.06 be paid to the provincial treasury department to wipe off said The money owed by Sutherland was the balance due on a 1938 seed grain account for some $44. Apparently only $38 had been paid to the treasury.

KU il One of the councillors re Roads throughout the prov- marked that if the government ince reported sis fair to kept their books that well they good by the Saskatchewan Mo-(deserved to be paid, with com-tor Club this morning. 1 pliments, SUICIDE INDICATED MOOSE JAW, Dec. 2 (CP). The body of Frank Ellis, 63, was found Wednesday with a bullet in the chest and a note nearby indicating suicide. A milkman found the body in side Ellis two-roorn shack.

Police said they believed his wife wofks for a Winnipeg firm..

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