Lethbridge Herald

March 26, 1946

Issue date: Tuesday, March 26, 1946
Pages available: 11
Previous edition: Monday, March 25, 1946
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  • Location: Lethbridge, Alberta
  • Pages available: 11
  • Years available: 1904 - 2016
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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 26, 1946, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD TUESDAY, MARCH Lethbridge Ration Office Area To Be Brought Under Calgary Jurisdiction Effective March 31, the area now served by Lethbridge ration office of ne Wartime Prices and Trade Board will be consolidated under jurisdiction of the Calgary office of the board, according to an an- nouncement by Walter S. Camp- bell, prices and supply representa- tive of the board in Alberta. This is in line with policy adopted by the board which has completed similar consolidations in various parts of Canada, Mr. Campbell stated. He pointed out that Grande Prairie area had been consolidated under administration of Edmonton, some time ago. Closing of the ration department does not affect the work of Leth- bridge office of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board, nor of local ration boards throughout the territory, Mr. CampbeU emphasized. Prices Board offices in Lethbridge con- tinue in oneratlon, and local ration boards will continue to function throughout southern Alberta, as elsewhere, in order to handle com- munity needs as usual. Rex Bunn, ration officer at Cal- gary, now will have of the Lethbridge territory. Quota users of rationed foods have been noti- fied, Mr. CampbeU said. New Farmer-Income Tax Plan Expected Bring Heavy Wheat Deliveries Expectations that southern Al- berta farmers would make heavy wheat deliveries during the next three months were expressd in local agricultural circles Tuesday morn- ing as officials commented on the federal government's new arrange- ment for farmer-income tax .pay- ments. According to Canadian Pacific Railway estimates, farmers on the Lethbridge railway division held about of wheat at the middle of March and market- ings have since reduced this to about bushels, or nearly 30 per cent of the 1945 wheat har- vest. Less than bushels of this is required for seed and feed- ing purposes. Delay Deliveries Agriculturists explain that many farmers have been delaying wheat deliveries because of income tax regulations which obliged them to include in the year's income, re- ceipts for all wheat sold that year. Farmers have been urging the fed- eral government to adopt a policy under which income tax payments would be spread over three to five years, with a long-time averaging of net farm income to take care of the hazards of farming, and farm depreciation. Under the arrangement which goes into effect at the beginning of April, farmers may defer cash settlement for any time in 1946, 1947 or 1948 on the wheat they market during the next three months. While majority of small farmers have marketed their wneat, agri- culturists explain that many are holding between one thousand and ten thousand bushels of wheat on their farms. The bulk of the wheat on the land is held by large-scale operators, including some Hutterite colonies. "Many farmers were reluctant about marketing all their wheat from a big crop in one year and having a big slice of the receipts go away in income tax, and then face the dangers of a crop failure and no income the next one agriculturist explained. "Under the new plan a farmer will not have to hold wheat on his iarm as insurance for an income and will likely market it." Bracken Commends Plan In 'the house of commons Mon- day when the plan was announced >y Hon. J. A. MacKinnon. John Bracken, Progressive Conservative eader, said he wished to commend ;he government for the action taken ;o get a considerable amount of wheat now on farms to markets. M. J. Coldwell, C C.F. leader, ask- ed if the farmer would have to elect when he wanted to collect for Dayment of the wheat delivered to iie elevators. Mr. MacKinnon said his under- standing was that the farmer could take payment In any one of the years electing any partic- ular year on delivery. Replying to J. W. Burton (C.C.F., Humboldt) Mr. MacKinnon said ef- 'orts were being made to obtain Canadian boxcars in the United States for use in the movement of wheat. Saskatchewan Oninion Saskatchewan Agriculture Minis- ter I. C. said last night he was "pleased to see" income tax considerations for the western farm- er announced at Ottawa, but added he would like to see a plan of av- eraging farm incomes over a five- year period as a permanent policy. Regarding the Dominion's 1946-47 program for oats, barley and oil seeds Mr. Nollet said he had more or less expected the price of coarse Tains would remain unchanged from last year, excepting flax "where a raise-was more than justified. He added he was still much con- cerned about the prices of poultry, hogs, dairy products and beef. Announcements Commencing April 1st, 1948, the offices of Drs. Roy, Swancesky and Schmaltz will be closed on Saturday Afternoons, Sundays and Holidays. 340h Meetings The Loyal Order of Moose No. 792, will hold their regular meeting Tuesday, March 26th In the Cana- dian Legion Hall at 8 p.m. sharp. Initiation and nomination. All brothers are asked to be present. To Hold Dance The Amalgamated Civil Servants of Canada will hold a dance and Eocial in the I.O.OJ1. hall on Wed- nesday, March 27. Tickets may be obtained from any member. Births Mr. and Mrs. G. Genest. Leth- bridge, announce the birth of a daughter, Ellen Rose Marie, at St. Michael's Hospital on March 17th. 775 Deaths away March 24, Priscilla, aged 38 years, beloved daughter of Mrs. Myrtle Pierson, of 702-18th St. North. Funeral ser- vices will be conducted by Bishop C. F. Steele from Christensen Bros. Funeral Home, Wednesday, March 27th at 3 pjtn. Christensen Bros, in charge. 798 away In the city on Monday, March 25th, Joey aged 63 years, beloved wife of Mr. Harry Palfrey of Taber. Particulars pertaining to the f uneral will be an- nounced when arrangements are completed. Martin, Bros, directors of funeral service. 800 away on March 26th, Jung-Foo, aged 62 years, brother of Jung Pong of 310- 4th St. South. Services will be iield In Martin Bros. Chapel on Friday at 2 pni. Interment in the local- Chinese cemetery. Martin Bros, directors of funeral sarvice. 801 GffifSTENSENBROS. PHONE 28O2 CHAPEL Ltthbridot, Alta Getting Ready Once a task is well begun, You should always find it fun. the Beaver. There Is fun in most work. You can find it if you look for it. Work wherein there is no fun is work indeed. Nowhere among the Green Forest and the Green Meadow people will you find harder work- ers than the Beaver folk, yet no where will you find folk who get more pleasure and happiness out of living. Nearly all winter Paddy and Mrs. Paddy had had almost nothing to do but sleep and eat. At first they had enjoyed this, for they had worked very hard through the fall But enough is enough, no matter how good a thing may be, and the two Beavers had had enough. So now when the water beneath' the Ice of their pond began running Just a wee bit faster in the deepest part, the bed of Laughing Brook before they had made a pond there, they were reminded by it that it was time to look ahead and made ready for whatever the end of winter and the beginning of spring should bring to them. "We must look the dam over carefully from. end to said Paddy. "Of replied Mrs. Paddy. "A little work now may save a great deal of work later. There may not be a real flood but there is bound to be high water and the dam must be ready for it. A break then would be just too bad." "We can't do much until the ioe goes, but we can look it over and find out if there are any weak said Paddy. "Then as soon as the ice goes we will get really to work." "And It will be fun. Yes, sir, it will be declared Mrs. Paddy "I'm. glad there is something we can do she added. So they made many trips under the ice to the dam. There were air bubbles and pockets beneath the ice so that-they could get fresh air when it was needed. Here and there they added a stick or little mud to the dam where they thought it was needed. Of sticks there were plenty, the bare food sticks from which they had eaten the bark during the winter. Of course from under the ice they could look the dam over only from the inside. They would have to wait for open water, to be able to climb out on the dam and look i all over. "It is good to work said Paddy. "Your replied Mrs Paddy. "How asked Paddy. "We most look the dam over care folly from end to said Paddy "This Isn't work: it is re- plied Mrt. Paddy. "We are not do ing much, but it is better than do ing nothing at all after such a loni rest as we have had. Sometimes I think we Beavers are the only folks in the Green Forest who really know how to live." "And probably all the other folks think the same way about them selves and pity chuckled Paddy. cried Mrs. Paddy. "Pity! Why should any one pity us Wha to there to pity us having to replied Lethbridge Men Homeward Bound Army Photo; Lethbridge Herald Engraving. More than 200 happy veterans arrived March 22 aboard the hospital ship Lady Nelson. In the above picture are shown, left to right. Pte. W. J. Golia and L.-Cpl. H. D. Woodcock, both of Lethbridge. Highlights In The News French in Saigon, French Indo-China, said that the first of Japanese pris- oners of war and internees would be shipped home this month. The rest will leave "in a matter of months." Oslo newspapers published a statement signed by 50 prominent Norwegian women of the Labor and Communist parties protesting the action of Oslo housewives who last week unloaded a cargo of Spanish omatoes from the Canary Islands. Dockers had refused to handle the Spanish tomato crop. A small fleet of United States, French and 'Soviet vessels is con- verging on Odessa and other Rus- sian oorts to load and deliver the quintals tons) of wheat which the Soviet government las sold to France to help tide her over until next summer's harvest. The former pride of the German maritime service, the Europa, may end her career as an 'apartment house." The United States Navy rejected the great liner, third largest in the world, be- cause ils fire safety standards were below minimum. The ship is being considered for use as a dwelling for Germans. i Florian Gravel, 30, of Magog, near Sherbrooke, Que., is in hospital suf- lering from a bullet wound in the shoulder received when he was shot by a soldier when he failed to stop as ordered during the search for Gehard Knoeptel, escaped German jrisoner of war. His condition was described as satisfactory. Canada's government-owned syn- detic rubber plant at Sarnla, Ont., faces a bright outlook in export jusiness, E. R. Rowzee, a director of ;he company, Polymer Corp., said in London, Ont. He said synthetic rubber was no longer a substitute, aut was able to stand on its own feet as a valuable raw material. The British liner Atenor is ex- pected to leave Durban, Soutii Af- rica, about the middle of April with 300 South Africans who will take part in London's victory celebra- tions June 8. Queen Elizabeth and Princess Margaret Rose shared the royal box at an Albert Hall concert in London with six repatriated prisoners of war, invited by the Queen. A report Issued by the variety committee of the Nova Scotia Fruit Growers' Association has -listed only 11 varieties of apples as the best for future markets. At present 250 varieties are grown. Tpr, Donald Dundas, 26, of St. Mary's, Ont.. pleaded guilty in Whftney, Surrey, England, to being absent without leave from the Ca- nadian army from June 11, 1945, to Feb. 27 last, and was sentenced to 205 days' detention. Delegates from 14 locals of the Canadian Chemical Workers' Union of District 50, United Mine Work- ers of America, are expected to as- semble in Toronto March 30 for their first national convention. Hours of sale of beer In licensed premises throughout Saskatchewan would be reduced two hour? daily under a bill amending the Liquor Act gjven second reading in the legislature in Regina. Ontario police at Rainy River said a man is being held hi con- nection with the death of 'John Handorgan, Morgan Reserve Treaty Indian, found dead in a ditch. No charges have been laid. Ella Boyle of Point Edward, near Sarnla, Ont., was taken to hospital with a bullet wound in the heart following what police of Point Ed- ward described as a lovers' quarrel. A man by the name of Newstead, about 25, was booked on a charge of wounding with intent to do bodily harm. Mayor Harry Ainlay of Edmon- ton said city-owned vacant lots total fewer than at any time hi the city's history and far below the listed about 10 years ago. Demand for metals and chemical fertilizers from the Trail, B.C., smelter is extremely active at the present time, D. C. Coleman, presi- dent of the C.P.R. and chairman of the board of Consolidated Min- ing and Smelting Co., said hi a statement to newspapermen in Van- couver. J. W. Proctor, district trator, department of veterans' af- fairs in Edmonton, said extension of priorities for veterans to purchase cars is likely in the nextxmonth. Peter Howard Scripp, 33, sacrific- ed his life at Kemptown, W.Va., to save ten other coal miners. He darted to the switches to send a runaway string of mine cars into an empty chamber. The cars piled up against several other cars and Paddy. There was a twinkle hi his eyes. Mrs. Paddy didn't see it. "For having to she cried. "Pity us for that? Why folks who don't work don't really live .They don't know how to. The only way in which to enjoy doing nothing is to work for for the privilege of doing nothing. One must work to really rest. Doing nothing isn't resting unless you have been busy about something. Doing things is fun." "Ycu mean work is said Paddy. "Well, maybe hard work Isn't exactly fun, but there is fun in it, no matter how hard It is, if you just look for it. The trouble with a lot of people is that they don't look for it. In a waY I'm sorry for those folks. They don't know how to live. You can't get the most out of a good time without having earned it by working for it." Paddy was very serious. "Just the same I am glad there is no big hole In the dam that we must mend declared Paddy. "Work is wonderful when it isn't the wrong kind or there isn't too much of it." "I believe you are getting said Mrs. Paddy. (Copyright, 1946, by T. W. Burgess) The next story: "A Little Hole." i ..-..ii.. r, CJOC Programs KCS. TUESDAY, MARCH 26 O'clock Favorites.. in Scarlet. and Local News. Town. Telequiz. and Judy. McGee and Molly. News. Round-Up. Square to Broad- way. Forum. We Waltz. Art Van Damme Quln tet. Report and CJOC World News. Curling Competition. Orchestra. News. Watt Sings. Pianoforte. OFF. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 27 Upper Club. Club. Moments. News. Report and Morning Melodies. News. of Life. in the Wlldwood. Wife. From Life. Crystal Calendar. Sister. Neighbor. Mood. Happy Gang. Tell Me. Horlick's Orchestra. A L C Show. World News. Time Novelties. Woman of America. Perkins. Young's Family. in the News. Minstrels. In Office. for Miiadi. Program. Islanders. Round-Up. Steer Comes Back The day of the steer is back. This week some choice long-fed steers were sold by Lethbridge feeders at per hundred. Some of them weighed 1600 pounds and over which, at per hundred made them worth During the First Great War choice fat cattle sold at per hundred. Ilie Chicago market was open then, and 1250-pound steers sold at for several months. Jett and Purman, Taber ranchers, sold a whole carload to the Chicago market at the price. Thirteen-cent beef was recorded here during the May and June market last spring. This year the top figure has been reached about a month earlier. HORSE SALE TURNOVER AGGREGATES MORE WAR BRIDES Three British war of airmen from Southern Al- berta and southeastern Brit- Ish Columbia will shortly be at their Canadian homes, be- ing' expected to dock at Hall- fax on the S.S. Letitia on April 3. They are the wives of: LAC. G. W. M. Blades'of Medicine Hat, LAC. J. D. 7a- noon of Leavitt, and Cpl. R. E. Dale of Cranbrook, B.C. Accompanying Mrs. Gaboon on the trio to join her hus- band Is their flve-months-old son, Michael James. he was crushed to death beneath them. Otherwise ten workers at the bottom of the pit would have been killed or injured. m f Doris Man-, 18, and Ernest Chow, 21, have been sentenced in Toronto to nine months' imprisonment for having a quantity of narcotics. In addition each was fined or an additional three months' detention. Police said the couple moved to To- ronto from Vancouver Jan. 25. About German prisoners-of- war bound for home from intern- ment camps in western Canada, rolled into Halifax aboard special- ly-guarded trams and boarded the liner. Aquitania. Fiorello H. LaGuardia, chairman of the American section of the United States-Canada permanent joint board of defence, probably can retain that" post as well as the director generalship of the United Nations Relief and Rehabiltation Administration, an official of the States section of the board said in Washington. Brig. W. H. S. Macklin, C.B.E., 46, has been appointed vice-adjutant general to succeed Brig. Marcel Noel, whose retirement was an- nounced earlier, defence headquart- ers announced in Ottawa. GALES DELAY SCYTHIA HALIFAX, March gales ha the Atlantic were given as the reason for 24 hours delay hi the arrival of the liner Scythia at Halifax, with 800 de- pendents of Canadian servicemen. The liner Is -due to arrive today. PLAY WELL RECEIVED The play, "A Stranger has been successfully presented by the L.D.S. Players at Taber and Calgary. At both of these perform- ances the play, previously staged in the city, was enthusiastically re- ceived. Maydell C. Palmer is Lhe director. Montreal 48 38 Toronto 55 31 Vhite River 54 25 Eenora............... 45 32 .03 Winnipeg ;.............45 33 Brandon 42 30 The Pas 35 27 .09 Minnedosa............ 39 28 Rcgina 51 30 (loose Jaw 55 38 rrince Albert 48 29 Swift Current 54 38 Medicine Hat.......... 57 40 Lethbrifige............ 51 32 Calgary............... 55 32 Edmonton 57 25 Jasper.............. 42 34 .02 ?rince George 47 32 fCamloops............. 60 48 Vancouver 46 441.38 Victoria 47 431.13 Forecast Lethbridge Region: Variable sky and continuing mild. Highest tem- perature at Calgary today 50. South- west winds 20 m.p.h., gusty to 45 in south portion this afternoon; de- creasing to 15 this evening. Medicine Hat Region: Variable sky, continuing mild. Highest tem- perature at Medicine Hat today 55. Strong southwesterly winds 25 m.pJi., gusty to 45 in south portion this afternoon, decreasing to 15 this evening. DIES IN CITY For the past 30 years a cook In a local cafe, Jung-Foof passed away in the city today, Tuesday at the age of 62 years. He is survived by his brother, Jung-Pong of 310-4th St. S. Deceased was bom In Canton, China. Funeral services will be held In Martin Bros, chapel on Friday at 2 pjn. with Interment in the local Chinese cemetery. CITY VISITOR Well-known Lethbridge athlete and former R.C.AJP. physical train- ing instructor, "Buss" Murdock is back In Lethbridge for a few days. He is a student now at the Univer- sity of Toronto. FORMER EMPLOYEE LOCAL HOTEL BURIED Former friends and assocl- ates met to pay tribute to the late Mike Larry, formerly night clerk at the Arlington hotel here, at funeral ser- vices held in Martin Bros.' funeral home Monday after- noon. The Rev, F. R. James officiated and graveside rites were in charge of the Hotel and Restaurant Employees' Union, Local No. 198, with interment in the Mountain View cemetery, Lethbridge. Pallbearers were W. Gibbons. W. J. Clarke, J. B. McKer- row, J. Morris, A. E. Dupen, H. A. Dupen. r_. Weal SUCCEEDS BARNETT E. C. Ansley, principal of Connaught public school in Medicine Hat, has been ap- pointed secretary treasurer of the Alberta Teachers' as- sociation, succeeding John W. Barnetc, of Edmonton. _ Dangerous Driving Appeal Opens in Court Hearing opened in district court iiere Tuesday morning before Judge E. B. Feir of an appeal by the crown against a dismissal of Gordon Spackman of Lethbridge in city po- lice court several weeks- ago on a charge of dangerous driving. The young motorist was prosecut- ed following an accident at the in- ;ersection of 13th St. and 4th Ave. S. in the early hours of New Year's Day, when Spackman's auto struck a pedestrian, Stanley Jones of Leth- Dridge, as the latter stepped out be- ;ween motor vehicles, that had been halted at the "Stop" sign. Spackman was driving his auto eastward along 4th Ave. while the pedestrian was crossing the inter- section northward on the west side of 13th St. The case was dismissed in city police court by Magistrate Arthur Beaumont, K.C., and an appeal was instituted by the crown. In Police Court Helen Sti angling Well, locai j.n- dian, was fined after pleading guilty in Royal Canadian Mounted Police court Monday afternoon' to a charge of .unlawfully supplying an intoxicant to another Indian; Lucy Grey Horse of the Blood In dian Reserve pleaded guilty to a charge of being intoxicated and was fined In city police court, Mike Herbui of Diamond City admitted a charge of failing to keep his motor vehicle on the right side- of the highway and was fined and costs. Pleading guilty in city police court Tuesday morning to a charge of vagrancy. William Butosta of m fixed abode was sentenced to om month at hard labor In the Leth bridge provincial Jail. Stewart Crozier of Lethbridge ad mitted being intoxicated in a publi place and was fined and costs. Robert Kemmet Of Lethbridge pleaded guilty to a charge of driv ing a motor vehicle on 13th St. S at an unreasonable rate of spee< and was fined and costs. A fine of and costs was 1m posed against Ray Johnson of Ray raond after he admitted parking i motor vehicle in a lane. Obituary Priscllla Lloyd o 702 18th St. N., passed away hi city hospital Sunday at the age o 36. She was born in Taber on Oct 1, 1909, and had lived in Lethbridg for 20 years. Funeral services wil be held from Chrlstensen Bros Mortuary on Wednesday at 3 p.m with the LD.S. bishopric officiating Interment will be In the Mountain View cemetery, Lethbridge.] FROM INDIGESTION HEARTBURN? The noted British formula, Macleafl Brand Stomach Powder, has brought speedy and helpful relief to million! of sufferers from indigestion, heart- burn, dyspepsia and acid stomach discomfort. Buy Maclean Brand Stomach Powder'or Tablets todayl AIWA YS CARRY THE TAHET IN THE HANDY rOCKITSIZI ONLY GENUINE W SIGNATURE MIX. C MACLEAN APPEARS ON THE PACKAGE OPEN MEETING Adult Education Association OR PLAYGROUNDS" Introduced by a sound film "Children of Our City" Y.M.C.A., Tuesday, March 26, p.m. Parents, Welfare Workers and others interested In youth will be welcome. RESERVE THESE DATES For the Annual COLLEGIATE PLAYS WHICH WILL BE PRESENTED IN THE COLLEGIATE AT 8 O'CLOCK ON MONDAY AND TUESDAY, APRIL 1st and 2nd Adults SOc, Students 25c from any student Total sales at the 13th annual prlng horse sale held at the ex- Jibition grounds here on Friday and Saturday, March 1 and 2, amounted to according to figures released today by the Leth- iridge Board of Trade. The Board it Trade sponsored the auction sale. Altogether there were 453 entries or the sale. Of that number, 56 were scratched, leaving 397 to pass through the auction ring. The over-all average price paid for the animals was per head. Ap- proximately 100 of the animals were considered to be first class, and these animals, fetched an average price of per head. Top price paid at the sale was With respect to the next nine horses in the top price bracket, three fetched a price of each and one each sold for the follow- ing prices: Noted Artist Will Be Buried in Salt Lake City John P. O. Gunther, 53, artist and 'ormer professor of architecture at he Massachusetts Institute of Technology, died March 21 at Peter- borough, NJH. Burial will be in Salt Lake City, Utah. The lats Mr. Gunther, who was born in Ger- many, designed the cachet for the tfacDowell Memorial stamp, which wnored the American composer, Sdward MacDowell. He was a tal- ented etcher. The noted artist and educator moved to the United States in his father being a member of the Latter Day Saints' Church, and they settled in Salt Lake City. He attended school in Salt Lake and later studied in Paris and Rome. Among buildings he designed is the Carnegie library at Salt Lake. Mr. Gunther married in 1928 Elizabeth White Clark, a Boston landscape gardener and architect, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Upson Clark of Hew York. Her 'ather is an educator and t lec- ;urer. She and their triplet daugh- ters, Anne, Joan and Priscilla, four sisters in Salt Lake City, one in Kansas City and one in Alberta sur- vive. Notice To All Service Personnel And Their Wives You are Invited to meet repre- sentatives of our committee at ;he Y.M.C.A. any Thursday be- tween the hours of 8 and p.m. Our committee will be glad to help you in any way possible. Lethbridge Rehabilitation Committee Heavy Gale Whips District Lusty southwest gales Tuesday morning lifted soU from farmers' fields in Southern Alberta, sending black clouds of dust swirling across the countryside. Winds reached a maximum velocity of 62 miles per hour hi ,gusts Juring the morning, but by noon, it was blowing at an average velocity of 45 miles per hour. Strong west winds prevailed In most parts of the south country, ac- cording to reports received at the 'ocal offices of the C.P.R. Tempera- tures ranged from 35 to 55 degrees. In Lethbridge the temperature at was 64 degrees. The highest temperature recorded on Monday was 51 degrees and the overnight low was 32. CONDUCT FUNERAL A large group of friends attended funeral services for the late Joseph Stasiuk of Lethbridge which were held from Chrjstensen Bros.' fun- eral home Mcnday afternoon. The Rev. Gerald-Ward officiated, with members of the Ukrainian Associa- tion taking part in the graveside service at the Mountain View ceme- tery here. Pallbearers were William Romaniuck, M. Zowtiak, K. Notruk, F. Florshuk, S. Slemkc, A. Andria- chuk. ANGUS G. MILLAR OPTOMETRIST 104 McFARLAND BLDG. Phono 2566. Lethbridfe Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Arthritic Pain Quickly If yon suffer from arthritic, iheumttle, Of neuritic pain, tty this simple, inexpensive home recipe. Get a package of Ru-ex Prescription from your druggist. Mix it with of water, the juice of 4 lemons. easy and pleasant. You need only 2 tablespoonfulj two time! day. Often withm 48 over- results are obtained. If the pains :ue not quickly relieved and if you do riot feel better, Ru-ex Prescription will cost you nothing to try. Your money refunded if it does not help you. Ru-cx Prescription is sold at dnif, itores everywhere, gad rccommcaded by Jackson Draffin CEMENT PLASTER LIME Our stocks of Cement, Plaster and Lime, are always fresh. Order your requirements from The Atlas. The Quality Is Guaranteed WHITE WASH A scientifically prepared Lime White Wash that will not rub off. Suitable for warehouses, garages, basements, etc. 10-lb. Packages......75c ATLAS LUMBER CO. LTD. 1602 Third Avenue S. PHONE 2381 HOW do ijou rate as a hostess f The good hostess always deserves compli- ments at refreshment time. And you'll take a bow every time you serve Baumert Cream Cheese, because it's the perfect party cheese. Guests love Baumert's creamy, goodness on crackers, on celery, on open-faced sandwiches. Try all three Relish and Plain. They're all swellt Pasttwriitd for your protection 01 for Is d ;-j'i SPAPFRl ;