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The WeatHer Forecast: Becoming cooler. Temperature at 7 a m. S. and at noon. 82.
Maximum on Sunday 84, minimum 59. Bun above horiion 16 hotira, 16 mint Run rinrt. 4.26 a.m.: aala. 39 p.m. MKn rlfs.
1.04 a.m.; aeta, 5.06 m. (Standard time. HOME EDITION 48th Year Price I cents; With Comics, 10 cents. WINNIPEG, MONDAY, JULY 5, 1937 22 PAGES No. 159 By Carrier In Winnipeg 2Se per Week.
pttmmcQ fettiwj ffitibvaxt GOLFERS CUT PAR TO QUALIFY FOR BRITISH TOURNEY Carnoustie and Burnside Records Are Smashed as "Open" Starts SMITH AND BOOMER TAKE LEAD WITH 69 Veterans and Newcomers Share Honors Over Two Stiff Courses (ly Tht Aitocl'Ud Praw OARNOUSTIE, Scotland, July 5 Blond Horton Smith, a demon vlth a putter when he's right, and all, thin Aubrey Boomer, 40 year Id Briton who has been a profes onal in France (or a number of ears, posted joint 69's over the hampionship Carnoustie course to ay to gain at least a temporary 'pad in the first qualifying round the British Open golf cham lonshlp. Their scores were two under par nd lowered Hector Thomson's ourse record by one stroke. Smith, out of last week' united tales Ryder Cup victory with a ime back, was definitely In put ing form on the first nine, where scored five birdies with putts Arising from nine to 24 feet. did his best work on the ck nine, the 40 year old veteran icking up two birdies on the home ard journey while playing the ther holes in par. Britons Doing Well Behind Boomer and Smith came hree players with course record 0 scored over the shorter neigh boring Burnside links, being used nly for the qualifying rounds.
)ne was Gene Sarazen, the vet ran who won the British title In 932. The others were young Ernest Whitcombe, of Great Britain, nd Pat Mahon, of Ireland. Two Britons turned In sparkling l's over Carnoustie, rtanley Sten ouse toured the course In 34 37 1. and W. H.
Green turned in an lentical count with 35 36. Among the other Invader well in the running with part of the eld slill to be heard from were Valter Hagen, with a fine 71 at iurnslde; Ed Dudley and Tony tanero, with 72 on the same ourse; Henry Plcard, with a 73 Carnoustie, and U.S. open chain Ion Ralph Guldahl with a 74 at Carnoustie. Cotton "Come Back" Denny Shute, United States champion this year and ist, toured Carnoustie In even ar, 71, on the strength of a ast nine 34. Meanwhile, Brl ain's defending champion, Alf 'adgham, had left himself In a ad spot with a 78 over Burnside.
Henry Cotton, champion In 1934, iritaln's best all around shot taker and leading home bred holce for the crown, hit a mls rable putting streak on the first ine, three putting four of the frst five greens. He finished wo under par on the last seven olestat Burnside for a 73, while vlf Perry, 1935 titled winner, join 1 the leaders with a 73 at Car oustie. Byron Nelson, slim ex Texan, lost stroke to par on Burnside's out oing nine and gained one on the ome half for a par 71. A similar card on the same course as posted by Bobby Locke, bril Vant young South African, who aised the total of par equallers to IX. Five had bettered par.
Boomer nd Smith at Carnoustie. Sarazen. tahon and Whitcombe at Burn ide. Sam Snead. the White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., rookie who made is international debut In the iyder cup matches, took a 72 on he latter course, losing three irokes on the seventh hole, where re scrambled to a 7.
WSSIANS AT POLE GET ICED SHRIMPS FEET DOWN fOSCOW, July 5. (CP Havas) Members of the Soviet Union's polar expedition can dine on Iced shrimp. According to Information radioed here from the polar station, the expedition's scientists have discovered a layer of warm water with a high salt concentration at a depth of about 1,968 feet. This was believed to be the same current discovered by Fridtjof Nansen, the Norwegian explorer, In more southerly latitudes, the warmth of which he did not believe was carried northward. However, his the3ls that submarine life In the polar seas would be extremely sparse and of a low order waa disproved hy mulluscs, larvae.
Jelly fish and bright red shrimps dredged up from a depth of about 3.281 feet. As had been predicted, the Ice floe on which the expedition has Its base Is slowly drift ing, zig zagging over the polar sea at It is pushed by the w'lnd. FIRE IN MINING TOWN AMOS. July 3. Flames riginating In a bedroom swept hrough Mother's Inn, and destroy 'd two other frame buildings early oday In the heart of Val D'Or, 50 nlles south of this northern Que bec mining centre.
When a Boy Bites a Dog July 5 Two year old Douglas Roy Hannah hit his dog with a stick. The dog gave Douglas a tiny nip on the leg. Douglas looked at the nip didn't like It a bit so he grasped the dog's muzzle in both hands, and bit its nose hard. The dog yelped. "Doug" got a tanning when his aunt, Miss Eva Wardle, R.N., could stifle her laughter enough to administer it.
DEVALERA LOSES LEAD AS OTHERS PILE UP 60 SEATS Government and Opposition Have Same Number With 18 Still to Come I By Tht Canadian Prate) DUBLIN, July 5. President Eamon De Valera's Fianna Fail party appeared today to have lost the slender lead indicated In earlier returns. The government, with 18 constituencies to be heard from, had 60 seats, against an identic number for all others in the field. Labor, with 11 seats, appeared likely to hold the balance of power In the new parliament. The principal oppositoin party, William T.
Cosgrave's Fine Gael, had 41 seats, while Independents were elected in eight. Tor New Constitution The general election was held July 1 but the complicated system of balloting under proportional representation and the Inaccessibility of many districts have slowed up the returns. Latest figures in the plebiscite on the new constitution, held simultaneously with the election, showed a vote of 473,2,7 for its adopted and 373,676 against. Observers predicted De Valera would be unwilling to carry on for long with the aid of Labor, which has been increasingly critical of his administration of late, A new election within six months was predirted in some quarters. ROMANCE OF DUKE CALLED A LASTING SPIRITUAL MATCH NEW YORK, July 5.
The little vicar who stirred a church controversy by marrying the Duke of Windsor and Warfleld said today if he had it to do over again he would "do the same thing." The vicar, Rev. Robert Anderson Jardine, who arrived aboard the Queen Mary for a two month coast to coast lecture tour, said he thought It "unfair" for the Church of England not to look at the wedding from the spiritual standpoint. "The Archbishop of Canterbury took a political view of the subject rather than a spiritual view," he said. Mr. Jardine thought the romance of the Duke and Mrs.
Warfleld was "a real lasting love match. They are Intensely happy," he said. "Those who say it will not last are false prophets. It is really a spiritual match." NO SERIOUS MISHAPS IN CITY FOR THREE STRAIGHT WEEK ENDS FOR the third, consecutive weekend Winnipeg was free of fatal or serious traffic accidents. Several persons were slightly injured.
Jack Peters, lot 95, Rose Sit Vital, sustained an arm Injury at 9.30 p.m. Saturday when his motorcycle collided with a car, driven by W. H. McPherson, 944 Dorchester ave. He was kept In Victoria hospital overnight and allowed to go home Sunday.
Struck by a truck, Joseph Lenlus, aged 61, of 874 Magnus was taken to St. Joseph's hospital with Injuries to the head at 10 a.m. today. The arcident happened at Llnwood Crescent, and Hespeler Elmwood. VAN ZEELAND ASKS REICH, ITALY JOIN MONETARY ACCORD LONDON, July 3.
(CP Havas). Unconfirmed reports current here tonight said Premier Paul Van Zeeland of Belgium had returned from the United States with a recommendation for extending the British French American monetary accord to Include Germany and Italy. When the Belgian premier sees Foreign Secretary Eden tonight, he will communicate President Roosevelt's desire for a continuation of efforts to lower tariff barriers and re establish International trade. It was learned from Belgian sources here. Soon after he arrived here from Southampton, where he debarked earlier today, Van Zeeland went Into conference with Baron Emlle de Cartier de Marchienne, the Belgian ambassador.
Gleefully Learning to ft SHRIEKS of glee rang out this morning as the annual swimming classes, organized by The Tribune and Y.M.C.A., commenced. About 600 boys and girls had their lessons this morning and three times that many will have learned to swim before the course Is finished. In the upper picture the Hundreds of Eleven Year Olds Get Into Swim For Tribune Nearly 2,000 Boys and Swim Classes One of First Tasks Is to Eliminate Fear of Water! "OME on in, the water's fine," was the. cry from hundieda. of boys and girls this morning when The Tribune Y.M.C.A.
swimming classes began. Nearly 2.000 boys and glrla have registered for the classes, which will continue for two weeks. The gathering of 11 year old children started the Important business of learning to swim. "The first thing to remember," they were told by Cyril Brooks, chief instructor at the "is to keep quiet so you can hear what's being said. Don't jump around and don't clown." The boys start their lessons hy wading through the water using their arms in the crawl stroke.
Some catch on quickly, others are quite content to keep on wading. Encouraging the Backward From this they go through various stages until they are able to swim the length of the tank. Mr. Brooks and his assistants are kept busy looking after the youngsters and encouraging the more backward ones. Each boy gets five free lessons and at the end of that time, if he cannot swim and has attended regularly, he will get further free instruction.
All the boys are taught at the Y.M.C.A., while the girls are taught at the Sherbrook and Prit baths, where Miss Girls Register Fort chard baths. These baths are open to The Tribune classes by courtesy of the Parks Board. In former years The Tribune has opened its classes to girls from 11 to 16 years of age. This year, with the Y.M.C.A., the plan has been changed to take in girls and boys in Grade 5 only. While a few children may be missed in this first year of the new plan it will Insure instructing all children of this age in future and also insure more satisfactory teaching.
According to Miss McDonald, at the Pritchard bath, girls learn just as readily as boys. She has been swimming since her baby days and has no difficulty in teaching others. At both baths this morning Miss Margaret Hutchinson and Mins Julia McDonald with their assist I ants were bnrri at work. Some of jthe girl pupils, were like little fish. They seemed to know what the water was for and how to use It.
I 995 ATUAMTIC Big Planes Test Tm MEWCOUNDI AEr I Huge Flying Boats! Map Ocean for New Airline FOYNES. Irish Free State, July 5. (CP Havas) The Im. perial Airways flying boat, Caledonia, turned back to Its bate her after taking off at 7.55 p.m. (1.55 p.m., C.D.T.), tonight on what was to have been its maiden trans Atlantic flight.
TWO giant flying boats were hop off today from opposite sides of the Atlantic, on an 1,800 mile commercial survey flight across the ocean. The Imperial Airways' craft, Caledonia, was to li ave Foynes, Ireland, about 1 p.m., C.D.T. The Pan American Clipper III was to leave Botwood, New foundland, about 4 p.m., C.D.T. i Tnee two planes will co operate I In thrir survey for a regular trans Atlantic air route, on which they propose to carry mall this fall and passengers probably next spring. i Their are expected to 'tT aJ f.
it 1 I I IIH II II qff .,,1 TWO giants of the air are setting out today (ram opposite shores of the Atlantic to survey a new commerciil eirline. The Imperii! Airwiys' Hying boit Ctledonit (top) is dying from Foynes. lielmd. to Botwood, Newfoundlend. From Botwood the Pn Amer ii tn Clipper lit is soinnt east to the Caledonia's home port.
tKe about 16 hours, rlnmg which they will exchange reports by rsrl'io. Each plane will land at the port from which the other left. FOYNES, Ireland, July. 5. The Swim boys are shown around the tank under the instruction of Cyril Brooks and his assistants.
The bottom picture shows Miss Julia McDonald and her assistants at the Pritchard baths with a rlass that is just ready to climb In and get wet. Other classes were held for the girls at the Shernrook Margaret Hutchinson is In charge, Lessons Others were just a bit timid. They stood In the shallow end shivering and shaking. That didn't last long, however, because the Instructresses soon. took them In hand and had fhem ducking and splashing as though they had done it all their lives.
Some of them were even half way across before they took hold of the long pole and were pulled ashore. And after six lessons most of these embryo swimmers will climb In and swim the length of the tank with practically no trouble. If they are not able to they will be given six more lessons. One thing that the classes are told to remember Is that just because they can swim in the tank they must not think they can jump in the Red River or any old lake they happen to see. The better the swimmer, the more careful be is.
A good swimmer doesn't go In strange or deep water without someone being near in case help is needed. 1 $10,000 FIRE BRIERCREST. July 5 Fire which destroyed an entire block on Main Saturday, in Uhi mu'n .10 mila anuthwpat nf Moose Jaw, was estimated Sunday to have caused between $10,000 and $15,000 damage. Atlantic Route M'LGS OC CA Imperial Airwas flying boat Cale donia was poised at the mouth of the River Shannon today for her pioneering l.sno mile commercial survey flight across the Atlantic. Given favorable weather, the Radio Call Raises Hope That Amelia Earhart Is Alive And Safe On Land Three Dashes Heard Over Ether After Aviatrix Was Instructed to Signal Earlier Report Indicated Plane Was Sinking Still No Trace of Whereabouts in Pacific.
By Tht Aitoclltld Prtul LOS ANGELES, July 5. Three, long dashes on radio key transmission received at 5 a.m. (8 a.m. C.D.T.), on the wave length assigned to Amelia Earhart were declared today by Paul Mantz, her technical adviser, to be the most hopeful sign yet received that she is alive and on land. "The Pan American station in Hawaii sent out instructions to her including one to send three long dashes if on land," Mantz sai d.
"George Palmer Putnam, her husband, telephoned to me a short time ago he was advised that three dashes were heard almost immediately sent out. "We heard the dashes here and this is the most hopeful "We understand that Honolulu and the Itasca also heard AIRPORT TENDERS EARLY THIS WEEK MAY BE GALLED Differences Between City and St. James Ironed Out, Says Mayor Tenders for the long awaited modernization work at Stevenson airport will be called this week probably on Wednesday Mayor Warrlncr announced today. The mayor was named chairman of the Joint Airport committee at its organization meeting today. Reeve R.
H. Hooper, of St. James, was named vice chairman. Other members of the committee are Aldermen Honeyman and Simpkin, for Winnipeg, and Councillors T. E.
Saul and H. Parkinson, for St. James. Plans and specifications for the development were studied In' detail at the meeting and several minor changes suggested. These will be worked out by the engineers and solicitors, and the plans will be given final approval by the chair man and vice chairman before tenders are Called.
Minor disagreements between Winnipeg and St James concerning division of labor and some other items, have been satisfactorily ironed out. Mayor War riner said. Levelling and drainage of the airport with construction of tfo 3,000 foot hard surfaced runway will be the principal work done on the field this year. Winnipeg, which has contributed some land, lighting and other services, is giving $20,000 In labor. St.
James contributes the bulk of the land and several services. The Dominion is contributing $105,000 at present but has said the municipalities may quality for a further $25,000 later in the year. PRAY FOR FROGS' SOULS TOKYO, July 5 Solemn prayers for the souls of 100, 000 bullfrogs sacrificed for experimental purposes In the past year were offered Sunday by high priests of the Sasa Buddhist temple. The rites were In keeping with the Buddhist belief that all things, animate or Inanimate, possess souls or spiritual qualities. ftHANNOM r.
I British, American Craft on 2 Way Survey Trip ship was scheduled to leave Western Ireland at 7 p.m. (1 p.m. C.D.T). May Cross Paths Almost simultaneously the Pan American Clipper III was to shoot down the runways of Bothwood airport and point her nose' eastward across the ocean. It was possible the two huge flying boats, co operating In the commercial survey, might sight one another passing somewhere in mid ocean.
West to east headwinds were to be against the Caledonia, and It was estimated the flight to Newfound land would require about 16 hours. 1 icnai evm cMrl ROTWOOD. July 5. Governor Sir Humphrey Walwyn I arrived in this thriving seaport today to witnevs the tekeoff of the Continued on Page 5, No. 1 TiiiiiiiJIm i lilSBI tn MESSAGE SAYS PLANE SINKING (By Tha.
AMocHted Prnl HONOLULU, July 5. Navy officials said they received a garbled radio message early today, purported to have been sent by Amelia Earhart, which Indicated her plane was sinking. The message received by three United States navy operators was pieced together as follows: "281 North Howland call KHAQQ beyond north don't hold with us much longer above water shut off." The operators said keying of the message was poor and they were able to pick up only fragments of the message. Officials took the message, if It was authentic, to mean the plane was about 281 miles north of How land Island by Miss Earhart's estimate, and sinking slowly, forcing her to stop Dross Bearings Taken Earlier this morning cross bearings taken on weak radio signals believed from Miss Earhart and her navigator, Frederick Noonan, further confused weary Pan American operators at Howland and Wake Islands. The radiomen, who have maintained a ceaseless vigil in an effort to contact, and locate tha missing globe girdling plane, said the bearing fixed the location of the mysterious transmitter as roughtly 400 miles northeast of HowlantMsland.
This location, they said, was miles from any landfall. A previous bearing taken by Pan American and coastguardsmen here Sunday night placed the sender In the vicinity of Gardner and McKean Islands tn the Phoenix group, approximately 150 miles south of Howland. Signals Are Weak Officials said the later bearing may be Inaccurate because of the weakness of the signals. The British steamer Moorby, 240 miles north of Howland, reported It heard a strong, continuous carrier wave frequency near midnight Sunday night, and for the last time at 1 a.m. (6.30 a.m.
C.D.T.). Coast guardsmen declared they last heard the carrier at Honolulu at 1.30 (7 am. C.D.T.). The coast guard cutter Itasca, whose radio was silent until messages presumably from the Earhart plane were Intercepted by Baker Island colonists, 40 miles southward, and by the portable station on Howland, began transmitting signals with the hope they would be received by the plane. Station KGMB In Honolulu, a commercial station, Instructed the mysterious station to listen for the Itasca signals.
At Snnta Paula, Walter McMcnamy, Los Angele: amateur radio operator who repeatedly has announced Interception of radio messages from Miss Earhart, said hi heard her voice aeain at 5.40 a.m P.S.T. (8.40 C.D.T.) today followed four minutes later hy that of her Continued on Page 5, No. 2 TEMPLE OF HUMANITY IS SOLD FOR SCRAP AND FETCHES $150,009 ray Tha Aiaociattd Preti OSAKA, Japan, July 5 The magnificent Temple of Humanity was sold under the auctioneer's hammer today to furnish scrap Iron. The edifice, vacant slnre the gov i ernment suppressed the Hitono niichl sect for esoteric riies, was sold for $150,000 to an Osaka scrap Iron merchant who will dismantle it and sell the metal. Some 3.000 Iron dealers flocked to the temple, bidding In the hope they could resell the massive framework to the navy for a substantial profit.
FARR, LOUIS MEET FOR HEAVYWEIGHT TITLE IN NEW YORK ay Tha Attoclattd fraitl LONDON. July 5. Ted Broadribb, manager of tha British Empire heavyweight champion, Tommy Farr, today signed articles for a world championship match between Farr and Joe Louis to be held In New York in September. Broadribb previously hart declared If the Farr Louis match went through, he would abandon plans for matching the British champion against Max Schmeling In London either In August or September. after the instructions were sign yet." the three dashes." DREAD RUST NOW INFECTS CROP IN MELITA DISTRICT Weather In Next 3 Weeks Determining Factor in Extent of Harm The rust scourge now threaten! crops In southwest Manitoba, harassed by six successive crop failures from drought and grasshoppers, a report from tha Do minion Rust Research laboratory indicated today.
Up to the moment there has been no appreciable damage, but in the Melita district, the centre of the prolonged drought area, stem rust has developed on 75 percent of the wheat plants. How much it may spread within the next three weeks will determine whether farmers of the area can save the first crop they have grown In seven years. Growth so far has been good, although moisture Is badly needed. Saskatchewan and Alberta over the weekend continued to register scorching temperatures. At 10 points Sunday tha thermometer reading was 102 or over, but in Manitoba the situation was better.
The highest recorded temperature in the southwest at noon today was only 90 at Pierson. In and around the town there was shower, only enough to lay the dust. At Melita the temperature was 85 but there has been no rain for a month. Forecast Hopeful The forecast for Manitoba today was also encouraging, "fair and becoming cooler." Cool weather, It was stated, would slow down propagation of rust spores. The investigation of crop conditions was made last week by Dr.
B. Peterson, assistant plant pathologist of the research laboratory. The heaviest Infection Is in the southwest. From there Is reaches out in diminishing intensity until in the Red River Valley there is scarcely any at all. In all districts where rust has been located the infection is light, even though detected on a large proportion of the crop.
At VIrden Dr. Peterson reported Jt affected only 50 percent of the plants. At Brandon It Is at low as 20 percent; at Douglas 10 percent, and at Portage la Prairie one percent. In the Red River Valley, both east and immediately west of the river, rust spores were found on only an occasional plant. Wheat Infection there is on Mar quis, Ceres, and Reward varieties.
On the fields of Durum it is much lighter. On the Thatcher and Renown there is none at all. The Thatcher variety was originated In Minnesota, grown successfully In 1935 and 1936 by a Dominion Citv farmer, whose 1935 crop of 5,000 bushels was bought up by Hon. D. G.
McKenzie when he was minister of agriculture, and distributed by his department at cost for seed purposes. Officials of the rust laboratory would make no forecast of possible damage. Conditions of wind and weather uere the big determining factors, they said, and If very favorable the damage might be limited to a reasonable minimum. Making Survey Hon. D.
L. Campbell, minister of agriculture, said the situation was disturbing. Unable to do anything to slop the spread of rust, if un favorable weather does come, the department is making a survey of all fields of the supposedly rust resistant varieties of Thatcher and Renown. If they stand up, the supplies will probably be bought up by the government to distribute for seed. Dr.
Peterson's survey did not take him north of Virden. No ru" was found on the oat crop. The high temperature readings in Saskatchewan and Alberta Sunday were: Medicine Hat, 106; Empress, Alta, 106; Klndersley, 106; Outlook, 106; Saskatoon, 104; Moose Jaw, 104; Swift Current, 104; Reglna. 102; Yellowgrasa, 10'J; Shaunavon, 102..
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