Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on May 28, 1949 · 13
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 13

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
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Saturday, May 28, 1949
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13
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SARK TOOX STAR-mOEAIX. S I TOSHA T. M ST 1. t4t M01 THIRTEKg Countryside News l .MTY GIRLS I1 SPLAY WORK Homecraft Students Receive High Scores UNITY. All members received high scores at a recent achievement day of Unity homecraft club, sponsored by the local homemakers club, with Miss Cook of the University of Saskatchewan adjudi eating. Those taking part had as a project for their year, Eticues" and decorated tables displayed record books, canapes, sandwiches and table favors. Marks awarded were: for record books, Grace Jenson, 95: Beverley Broley, 94; Gwenyth Brathen, 93; Betty Brathen, first 90; Phyllis McLean, 89; Patsy i Yeast, 89. Guest Cadet Corps Wins Praise WADENA. Cadets of the Wadena School Corps turned out in full uniform recently for inspection when Lieutenant ' W. E. Harrington, M.C. took the salute in a march past. Lieut. Harrington spoke highly of the work done by the boys and said the training through out had been gratifying. Last year this corps stood ninth among 30 corps and In third position in groups of school corps with enrolment of 25 or less. Lieut. Harrington spoke to each cadet and congratulated him, urging all to attend cadet training camp in Riding Moun tains National Park this sum mer. Second Lieutenant Ken. Riddell of Cadet Service of Canada who trained the corps will be in charge of 12 boys at the camp. Cadets Dixon Cox and Walter Schappert were selected to attend a six-weeks signal course at Dundurn camp. At the end of two consecutive summei courses they will qualify as tradesmen signallers. A bonus of $60 is given at the end of! had been disappointing, each six-weeks course. Acting Cadet Lieutenant Gerald Shasko and Acting Cadet Sgt. David Rusnel each took charge of parts of the inspection. A demonstration of fiist aid, rifle calisthenics and physical training was given. Tests in Morse -were conducted by Sgt. H. C. Fraser, assistant instructor of cadet training. Cadets taking part were cadet CpL Bob Hobson, Cadet CpI. Bill Bockund, Charles Carlson, Bob. Washington, Roger Hoi-teen, Garnet Holteen, Rex Cox, Austin Creswell, Henry Teich-reb, Donald Leitch, Edward Brooks, George Haskey, Leslie Campbell, James Peace, Milo Petergon, and Ronald Claxton. Gwenyth Brathen, 95; Beverley Broley, 94; Grace Jenson, 93: Betty Brathen, 91; Phyllis McLean, 90; Patsy, Yeast, 87. Serviettes: Grace Jenson, 83; Patsy Yeast, 92; Beverley Broley. 91 Vi; Gwenyth Brathen, 90. Betty Brathen, 87. Grace Jenson was awarded 280 points of a poa sible 300; Beverley Broley, 279; Gwenyth Brathen, 279 and Phyllis McLean, 270; Betty Brathen and Patsy Yeast 268. 22irPound Pike Takes Fish Prize YORKTON. Norman Rom-ming caught at 22 -pound pike to capture first prize at the Yorkton sportsmen's fish derby, May 22 at Round Lake. Thirty-five fishermen took part and reported they shivered and shook in the icy wind, rain and snow which was experienced throughout most of the day, Other prizes went to Wallie Markham for a two-pound, nine-ounce pickerel, Emil Yaholnlt-sky writh a three-pound Ling, Jerry Glauser with a 17-pound pike and Art Gellert with a two-pound, eight-ounce pickerel. Fishermen reported the catch Wilbert Group Names Delegates CUT KNIFE. At the May meeting of Wilbert Homemakers Club the following delegates were nominated to attend district and provincial conventions: Mrs, Donald Ferguson, provincial delegate, and Mrs. Howard McLellan, district convention at Unitv. Mrs. Wilbert tvas named in charge of program items at the district convention. Mrs. C. Wicks donated material for quilt blocks. Sewing work was handed in towels: for the October sale. Mrs. W. 57 Years Wed (First Field Day Attracts K- Wismer spoke on Sex. There will be no June meeting. Mrs. A. Beaudry was hostess. High School Pupils Stage Drama Nights . BLAINE LAKE. Students of Blaine Lake high school recently presented two evenings of entertainment. Room four pupils enacted a four-act play entitled. You Cant Keep a Good Man Down, and the following night grade nine puplla presented Michael, a drama based on the works of Leo Tolstoy. Junior and senior students entertained with an hour of spring-board gymnastics and human pyramid building, complete wdth a clown act. Both evenings were under direction of Mr. Elliott, high school vice-president. Prizes Awarded In Beef Show V Report Injuries Are Not Serious BIRCH HILLS. Condition of Martin Kwinlaug, 34 year-old Klnistino lumber yard manager, injured when an auto turned scribed as the first field sports day ever held in Tessier, 150 "fYewrted at ' Birch pupils from nine schools took ,taI ubiev Dixon IS IP a meet May 20. Donald in nri-i.Wit nf ,h acci(ent and a brother, Box public .chool and Fesldcnt of Dixon atxmt was treated for 1 lh?rth fthana?lnfliaChTKir cuts and shock- but released I? ' from hospital. A fourth passen- Watrous Anniversary Program Completed high school won, with the juni- ger, H. Danielson, 35, was not MK. ANI MIlS. MOKES RF.GMER tesldents of Edam and district since 1908, who have been married more than 57 years. Mrs. Regnler was 81 years old May 26, while her husband is 8 1. The couple came to Edam district irom Minnesota, farming until they moved into the village in 1944. Mr. Regnler was a director of Edam Western Rural Telephone Company for 27 years and for many years was a livestock shipper for the Saskatchewan Pool. The couple have four sons, six daughters, t-G grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren. or event going to pupils under fnureci' Shirley Johnson and the Inter- slerlla lntermediat pUyerS TV Klnistino from Prince Albert the car Ieft lh road near a Cl,lvert- turned over and donated11 by Mr.6 Forsyth. Man ! pLaiT Aubrey DUon Under garet Jensen was in charge of 2 the winning team. Two hundred spectators attended. Schools taking part were: Harris, Silvercloud, Cher-ryhlll, Hlllview, Ailsa Craig, Glenhurst and Tessier. I of the celebration will be avail- I able. While this event was organ-iked to give old timers an opportunity to renew acquaintances, it is also expected that , the general public over a wide area will take advantage of the program. IHA.MO.VI WEBBING JUNIATA. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Beirnes, who homesteaded here In 1903, recently celebrated their diamond wed ding anniversary in Victoria, where they moved on retirement four years ago, from here. They have 11 children, including Mrs, E. IV. McFadyen, Loverna; Mrs. Sigurd Hultman, Arlee; Wilfred, at Asquith and 23 grandchildren. Hunting Trip Ends in Tragedy ROSTHERN. Pete Garden pay, 29-year-old Indian of Bear dys Reserve near Rosthem, died in hospital the night of May 24 following a shooting accident. Mr. Gardeppay and Leo Cam-eron, a friend, were on a duck-hunting trip. While the pair were crawling through brush a gun discharged the bullet striking Mr. Gardeppay beneath the right armpit The injured man was taken to Rosthem Community Hospital, where he later died An Inquest was ordered. Survlv Ing are his widow and three sons. 23 Boys, 10 Girls Qualify At Sturgis for Zone Trials STURGIS At the Sturgis unit field meet held at Sturgis Friday, May 20, 23 boys and 10 girls qualified to. compete at the Yorkton zone meet Seventy-two schools held field meets seven local points for the preliminary eliminations. Winners at Yorkton will proceed to Saskatoon. Those qualifying at the Sturgis field meet wrere Daisy Semen- Gerrigle, Lawrence Btyk, Peter Bromwell, Trent Ketcheson, Percy Farebrother, Donnla Robinson, Kenneth GuBtafson, Nick Parasiuk, and David Cote. Contestants picked were those who qualified for first and second places in each event in divisions four, five, and six for the boys and in divisions five and six for the girls. In the softball event the iuk, Violet Kachman' Daisy I Sturgis composite high school Strelic, Dorothy Rapchuk, Hazel' team won bs section LENEY. Alvin Feather-stone was awarded first prize in the best baby beef class at the recent achievement day of Perdue Baby Beef Club in Leney stockyards. Other winners in this class were, In order: Jim Stewart, Shirley Featherstone, Eddy Davidson, Garfield Reid er, Vernon Reider, Lloyd Miller, Douglas Davidson, Angus Weir, Herbert Young and Jim Weir. Alvin Featherstone won the Saskatchewan Hereford Association medal and Jim Stewart won In showmanship. Other winners were: Eddie Davidson, grooming and Angus Weir, Judging. A weight-guessing contest was conducted, resulting in a tie between Allan Miller and George Weir, both guessing the correct weight at 670 pounds. Nearly all the calves were sold,-prices ranging from 20 to 25 cents a pound. A dance followed in Leney auditorium. Seventy-five visitors attended and Herb Clarke of the extension department, University of Saskatchewan, was Judge. R. O. Mooney, district ag. rep., was guest speaker. Grant Miller directed. Long, Florence Stevens, Josie Dreveny, Marie Parasiuk, Rosie Falwork, and Doris Scharfen-berger; David Anaka, James Hagenmeister, Mike Huska, Peter Sawchuk, Bob Taylor, Orest Parsey, Eugene Fedor-chuk, Joe Huska, Allan Berez-owskl, Edward Deduke, Allan Marshall, Douglas Best, Horwald Holm, John Dmytriew, Jim Me- C.G.I.T. Group Host at Banquet UNITY. Members of Unity C.G.I.T. group entertained mothers and friends at a banquet in the basement of the United Church recently. Joy Culham was mistress of ceremonies and toasts were proposed by Eiva McCarthy, Gwenyth Brathen and the Rev. Mr. Nelson. Mrs. F. Burdock responded to a toast to mothers. The Rev. Joseph Needham, guest speaker, chose as his topic, Why Was I Born Here? How Can I Leave a Lasting Influence for Good? and Sturgis composite high school girls team won In its section. In the rural school event the Okla aggregation was tops and Preeceville took the grade eight and under trophy. Stenen midgets beat Sturgis In the 12 and under class in the final. The Preeceville relay team won first and second went to the Sturgis composite high school team. The highest scorers In each division were: Division 1: Boys Ernie Ochit-wa, Stenen; girls Alice Karpuk, Endeavour. Division 2: Edward Andrusiak, Hyas; Mary Letwenluk, Stenen. Division 3: Nick Fediuk, Hyas; Victoria Melnychuk, Sturgis. Division 4: David Anaka, Stenan, and James Hagenmeister, Preeceville, tied; Susan Thiesen, Swan Plain. Division 5: Eugene Fedorchuk, Stenen and Joe Huska, Hyas, tied; Daisy Semeniuk, Endeavour. Division 6: Peter Bromwell, Stenen; Josie Dreveny, Sturgis composite high school. Sunday School Elects Officers KENASTON. Annual election of officers of the Evangelical Sunday School was held, at the church recently following the morning session. The pastor, the Rev. J. B. Kehler, was chairman and extended a vote of thanks to the officials for their servlcea during the past year. S. C. Collins was elected superintendent by acclamation; G. S. Ogle, vice-superintendent; secretary-treasurer, Wilma Glauser; assistant, Joyce Karst; organist, Betty Burbridge; assistant, Audrey Lafave; librarian, Joan Little; assistant, Eldon Slnnamon. Lilac Tea' Held By Altar Society Curator Has Mammoth Job Seeking 1,000 Lost Books By II. E. HIVES BATTLEFORD. Library of the North West Police Memorial at Battleford which contains many interesting and valuable books relating to the history of the west and the development of the force officially opened for the season May 25. A recent acquisition is the photographic record of the visit of the Governor-General on May 24, 1948. This album was presented to the museum by the Spencer Studio of North Battleford. Campbell Innes, assisted by J. D. Herbert and A. R. Turner, classified the collection. u-i-nv i fuwi pies of arithmetic this book " , ,7JUU , also has the various rules given Originally the library of the Jor determining correct mathe-Battleford police post consisted matical pr0Cesses. A ' of over 1,000 volumes. At the qjary of one of Ferrie Lauds St. Laurent L1NTLAW. A Libera! meeting was held in the town hall on Friday evening, May 20, when G. M. Ferrie, Invertnuy, and Wilfred Gardiner, Lemberg, spoke to an Interested audience. Joe Marshall was in the chair. WATROl'S. The Watrous 40th anniverr-ary celebration, billet! for Friday, Saturday and Sunday, June 24 25-26, ha. alteady aroused widespread interest in many provinces In Canada. A a result citizens of early homestead days, and hundreds of others who have lived in Watrous and district until recent years, have plans under way to return and renew acquaintances, A full three-day program has been drafted by a central committee. headed by Mayor I- B. Rands. This program will feature a WUIU, lllc imui tup .or baseball tournament compris-' , . Ing the famous Delisle team ,,J k ,an 1 event3,ln and three other outstanding ng-;0111 DclMe-Don.i von local field gregations Hill Dunbar has meet In Donavon. Delisle had been engaged ss umpire. An- total of 73 per cent of Its pos- other main attraction will ( .tDle score, with Ardath second th Casey Shows, hooked to ap- ,,, , , . .. ., . pear in Watrous on the Fridav"tb a I11 cUt and Lauia thud and Saturday, The rare track with 19 per cent. Other schools has already been put in shape taking part were: Donavon, 1 by a municipal cat and road Swanson, Frontenac, WoodlHwn grader and Indian pony race' . , (will hold the of many I)on,nun wu ttie softball com- .during the anniversary event. A!, j string of ponies will lie here; Del isle Wins Track Cap DONAVON. Delisle school was awarded the annual cup for beginning of the century it was known to be the best library in the police posts of the west. When the post closed in 1924 the books became scattered and it is now the task of the curator and the librarian to trace them. All books bear the stamp of the North West Mounted Police and are signed by the commanding officers. Twenty books have been re covered, including a book on Russia published in 1876 and bearing the signature of Superintendent A. R. Macdonell. Also recovered is a copy of Diction-naire de la Langue des Cris, par Rev. A. Lacombe and dated 1874. All books published about the Mounted Police will be placed in the museum library, Steeles 40 Years In The N.W.-M.P. Force is among the books already available. Mr. Innes called attention to the newspaper section which at present contains copies of two volumes of newspapers pub lished In Canada. The Essex Record was among the first newspaper to be published in Ontario and its editor, P. G. Laune became the editor of the Sask atchewan Herald published at Battleford in August 1878. The Essex Record copy in the Memorial Library is dated from Augubt 19 1861. Much in the way of historical record can tic gleaned from a perusal of these papers. Of interest to military men is a book donated to the Llbraiy by H. C. Adams of Battleford. It is the record used by the French army for each individual soldier. In this case it was the personal record of Charles Floren-tin Edme Lavigne who at the age of 20 enlisted in the 5th Regiment of Infantry in 1891 and subsequent to his emigration to Canada made his home at Battleford until his death. Many books of western history are finding their way to the memorial library reported hand-writ-diary of one of the Barr Colonists contains an Interesting account of the adventures of that company as they Journeyed from England to Lloyd-minster in 1903. Sports Days Following is a list of dates of from the Touch wood reserve. together with a group of In-Mr. Ferrie paid tribute to theldlans In full dress regalia, A Liberal leader, Mr. St. Laurent,! prize will also be offered for and stated that Liberalism had! the best Indian teepee made the Canadian people the! Other atti actions Include air-greatest race on earth. One of-plane rides, a monster parade the partys greatest achieve-jof old time homesteaders and menu had been enactment of oxen, a machinery exhibit, re-the family allowance scheme, I ception, together with band which had been -o! tremendous concerts, dances and other etv heneftt to countless mothers, tertainment In the evenings. Only two parties, the Liberals j While A. J. Gordon Is general and Progressives, had the ability secretary for the event. Mrs. to form a new government, end C. B. Braeewell has been en-he was firmly convinced that! gaged as corresponding seere-Mr. St. Laurent had the Inside 'tary and member of the pub-track in that respect. I llcity committee. An office has Referring to A. M. Nicholson,! been opened In down town petition, defeating Dellsle in the final game. Other teams entered were: Swanson, Ardath, Laura and Woodlawn. The first awards in each event were eligible to compete in the unit field meet June 3 in Asquith. C.C.F. candidate for Mackenzie, Mr. Ferris said he had voted against the family allowance act In 1944, and when speaking In the house had often mentioned the slums of eastern cities, but had said nothing about the log shacks of northeastern Saskatchewan. Mr. Gardiner said the large attendances at Liberal meetings across the province testified to the Interest shown in the Lib eral platform, and indicated an early return of Saskatchewan to the Liberal fold. With only 32 members at Ottawa, the C.C.F, had no chance to form a government, so why vote for a party who couldn't get into power. The C.C.F. talked great deal about Watrous where full particulars I instant Reief 8uf uffV'rinfl Th ImUnt ytm pnt Du 84wU .mo-iMiria eg hflf ! yours! boo frvimn prwmirt it In eluded for ejMeridy removing corn, Get i bni tfldijr. some of the sports days -and fairs ldl to be held in northern Saskatch PIei,sion- a condition of affairs ewan this summer: Aylsham, July 13. Baldwinton, June 29. Beechy, June 20. Bickleigh, June 3. Canora, July 6. Cut Knife, June 15. Delisle, June 1. Dlnsmore, June 2. Edam, June 1. Elfros, June 29. Elrose, June 9. Fielding, June 6. Foam Lake, July 5, 6. Forgan, June 29. Glamls, June 8. Glidden, June 1. Hafford, June 13 Hughton, June 6.' Invermay, July 8 and Aug, Jansen, June 8. Kerrobert Fair, July 20. Kyle, June 2. Lashburn, June 3. Leask, June 15. Lloydminster, June 7, 8. Loon Lake, July 1. Milden, July 4. Outlook, July 1. Paynton, June 8. Tlaymore, June 11 Rich lea, June 7. Bcmans, June 8. Splritwood, July 4. Watrous, June 1, 24, 25, 2G, Weekes, June 29. Wiseton, June Hi. Wynyard, June 27, Zelma, July 13. Choir Showers Brides-to-Be usually caused by a state of mind. Such a defeatist attitude should not be encouraged. The Family Allowanct Act, Unemployment Insurance, and the P.F.A.A., were all Liberal measures which had been of immense value In counteracting the effects of drouth in Saskatchewan during the past two years. SALE HELD BROCK. A sale of pie, ice cream and coffee sponsored by Brock United Church was held in St. Pauls parish hall. Pro ceeds, amounting to $37, will be donated to the anti-tuberculosis fund. O.E.S. Holds Spring Tea MELFORT. Ascension chap ter, No. 96, Order of the Easter Star Lodge, held a spring tea In the town hall May 21. Guests were received by Mrs. W. J. Bell, worthy matron, and a past matron, Mrs. R. Lyle, Ethelton The tea tables were derorated with flowers and candles depicting the colors of the Eastern Star lodge. Tea hynnors were performed by Mrs. II. S. Campbell, Melfort; Mrs. J. Campbell. Pathlow; Mrs, R. Smith, Pathlow, and Mrs. J. W. Adams, Ethelton. all past matrons. The committee con vening the lea was: Mrs. L. 11 Fennell, Mrs. M. Campbell and Mrs. L. Rodgers. At the tea tables were Mrs. Earl Graham, Mrs. George Ed worthy, Mrs. Edward Wither, Mrs. Orville Armstrong, Mrs. G. Walden, Mrs. H. E. Keown, Mrs. W. Hurd, Mrs. I. Levitt, Mrs. C. H. Miner, Mrs. T. A. Johnson, Mrs. C. N. Morphy, Mrs. W. S. Britton, Mrs. L. Huyck, Mrs. M. Thompson, Mrs. F. Dean, Mrs B. Jones and Mrs. J. Graham. Phonograph music provided entertainment. Vanscoy Wins Trophy At District Field Meet VANSCOY. The annual field day of Vanscoy teachers' local was held recently with good weather conditions prevailing. Eliminations were first held among pupils In each school, and then representatives met for the unit. Eileen Ostr-rland led in girls up to eight years with her sls-j ter Beatrice In girls up to 11. Betty Chovin led In girls over 12 and In the public school while her brother Douglas gathered the crest for boys 11 and jounger. Gerald Shot-key won In bis group iMQmm-i Here's the perfect alxlom Inal Mipporter! Bo small . . . light In weight . . . Hontlel fully r-o-o-1 that you hardly know you re wearing It. Yet, this supporter gltrs you the lift you want, anil the security you need allows you to enjoy all your favorite outdoor noth Itlee In complete comfort. Its exrellrnt support. Ing qualities are the result of scientific design and skillful fitting. Mo this Hummer, keep trim look better . . . feel bettrr and have a brtter time! T. J. SMITH Ten schools nartlclnated- Pike of boyg up t0 clght- cliffor(i won ake, Moon Late, Merrill, Beyls- e8r VhiP thifp MsteJ Optometrist tn Minnesota Dioya. Peverll, P0VW 't . Mr. Innes. As the pioneers rea BATTLEFORD. A lilac 4ea , y1Ze the work of preservation w'as held at the rectory of St.Ln(j recording that is being Guestslm: at the museum valuable books are sent Into the curator. Vitals Church May 21. were greeted by the president of St. Vitals Ladies Altar Society, Mrs. W. O'Keefe. Miss E. Adams, Mrs. Rrthur Prince. Mrs. C. Parker, Mrs. W. Pritchard, Mrs. W. A. Edwards, Mrs. M. Carrlcre, Mrs. C. Bell, Mrs. H. May, Mrs. Paul Prince, Mrs. J. Kuffner, Mrs. C. King and Mrs. Alan Sayers assisted at the tea. Treasurer was Mrs. H. Beck who announced that the proceeds amounted to 863. Annual Turn-Out Poor Hospital Board Piqued HUDSON BAY. A spe-cial meeting of the Hudson Bay Hospital Board was held In the nurses residence May 23 to discuss the annual meeting, which had been called for the purpose of election of officers May 20. Not enough members had turned out to conduct a meeting. Board members expressed themselves as disappointed and unwilling to continue to act without an annual meeting and election of officers. There ia no doubt that people are interested in the hospital and what Is going on, said one member, i but because nothing unusual is happening, they just haven't j bothered to turn out The board made further plans for an annual meeting to be held June 3. Circulars will be sent every householder In town and the surrounding districts informing them of the meeting. S. Hawke, chairman, reported! the west and covered that the pump had gone out of Treaties two, four, six Mrs. Hemmon, daughter of Dr. John P. Pennefather, turned in a copy of her father's book, Thirteen Years on The Prairies. Dr. Pennefather was the coroner who investigated the Frog Lake Massacre and his book with numerous Ulus- HERSCHEL. Members the Mennonite church choir ga thered recently at the home of Louis Wetns at a shower In honor of two spring brides-to-be: Mary Penner and Helena Weins. The latter Is a graduate of the Saskatoon City Hospital school of nursing and has been working as night supervisor in that hospital the past winter. Recipe books including favorite recipes of those In attend tratlons contains a record of his lance were presented after which 1,500-mile Journey from Wlnnl-I a series of contests were played, peg to Cold Lake. New books pertaining to the west are also included. These Miss Penners team having won the. majority of contests, was crowned Queen of the books are in each case auto-j Kitchen. the crown being a graphed by their authors.'chefs cap. Gifts were brought Among them are, Mrs. Jacoby s,i in pinned to a clothes line. A The Fortress of The North") buffet luncheon followed. The Griesbacha T Remember and table was decorated with red a Cree grammar by Canon 'roses and pink candles. Hives Lake ton, Shelby, Laurel and Vunscoy. Competitions were keenly contested and no one was able to make a perfect score, Eileen Os-terland being the closest with four firsts and a second to win the individual cup, as well as her group crest. Vanscoy won the highest percentage of possible points and was given the new trophy. The old cup, with all winners places filled, was given to Shelby school to keep as they have won it t, highest number of times In the past. When the results were tabulated, it was found that three families had succeeded In taking the eight crests. No student of any of the families had been omitted, with the exception of one who had Just recovered from Illness and did not take part Eleanor won the high school girls. Brother Verne duplicated among the high school boys. Presentations were made by the Hon. W. S. Lloyd, minister of education, who had seen the meet while parsing through and stayed as an interested spectator. 310 Canada Building Phone 22850 CONTACT LENSES S. II. Simpson latterly cf Balcarres, presented the library with a copy of a report prepared by the Dominion Lands Survey on surveys made of Indian reservations throughout by and order and he was authorized to seven. The book originally be- buy a new one and to dispose of the old pump, cistern pump, motor and pipe. After a discussion of ouP standing bills, the board decided to ask council for an advance of $250, from money set aside for hospital purposes. The matron suggested some work might be done on the ground In front of the hospital ..and the board decided to look into plans for this matter 1 longed to his father, George A Simpson of the Dominion Land Survey office. Besides the printed book there are several MSS in the clear handwriting of the 19th century. Mr. Innes, an ex-school teacher, shows with great Interest an exercise book of 1841 Belgian Horse Changes Hands VANSCOY. R. Thomas of Grandora sold one of his Bel glan horses recently to Reginald Chute of Kerrobert. The horse, "Paragon Pete, was the winner of Its class at the western Canada fair circuit and stood first at the Toronto Royal. The price, not disclosed, was well up In the three figures mark. Max Campbell Visits Baldwinton BALDWINTON. M'ax Campbell, local member in the la-4 parliament, and C.C.F. standard bearer of the present campaign, spoke In the Baldwinton hall May 18 to a gathering of about 40 farmers and townspeople. Jim Kortrlght was chairman. Preceding hl address Mr. Campbell showed a film on the opening of parliament. BJIV 41 2.6AI08E OH THE PACIFIC CPAS? c&stt&te fUH 06 GREYHOUND $l,p (board a Grtyhound Couritr Coach, Crulta lha tetnic highway) U Vancouvar via Banff lata Leuiaa Laid . Goldan Ravalatako Kamloopi. Chooit a diffarant reuta to raturn. wraafteasar1 BALL GAME LEROY'. Lockwood was do-brought to the West by an early feated 4-1 In a recent Junior settler which carries the formal, ball game with Leroy at the lat-title of James Roberts, Ulster point, In a second game at Book. Besides working exam- Leroy Lanlgan won 7-0 ( G. II. JONG CHfvmr. nr arixm.inr for tomtrh, btferiuer. vail. tnu, nrv ou, kln nd femalt troublt, Ilf A fti St, fct. JSESSSKtU 4 BSYHUUQD ftf Fill I for 1 ! kMuIi ImiI Aft vtfto t Travel a Vancouver ONLY 049.25 RETURN I

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