The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on March 4, 1938 · Page 3
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 3

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Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
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Friday, March 4, 1938
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Page 3
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SEE WHAT A DIFFERENCE THI HEALTH BREAD IS BRYCE'ft ROMAN MEAL BREAD Made From Dr. Jackson's Famoui Roman Meal. BRYCE BAKERIES LTD. Phone 37 083 and Have Our Saleaman Call Dally. unrip eg felling rtlimTu ''M:l' BOND .no1 ROrMlD Ud. WINNIPEG v49th Year Read the Want Ads. Today. WINNIPEG, FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1938 Want Ads. Pages 20 - 21 - 22 No. 54 i inrtr 1 in - iir Among the delinquent motoristi who appeared In city police court today wis ft gent who pleaded not guilty to making a false statement when registering his car. Case for the Crown was that this driver had atated he lived at Winnipeg Beach when he was really living in Winnipeg. Defendant stated that he registered as a resident of Winnipeg Beach because: (1) His parents lived there and he spent every weekend with them; (2) He had a vote at Winnipeg beach but none in Winnipeg; (3) He thought that, In case of any person wanting to get in touch with him, they would and him more readily at Winnipeg Beach than in Winnipeg. In cross - examination he admitted that he Jived at a Winnipeg address during the week. MUST PAY TAX Magistrate R. B. Graham found the defendant guilty of making a false statement and fined him $5, which was lenient treatment in view of the fact that $20 is the minimum fine provided for this offense under the Highway Traffic Act Defendant, who has recently changed his address at the license department, will now have to pay J5 city auto tax. HIS MISTAKE A usually respectable business man got drunk and abusive after attending a stag affair Thursday night. When he went to get Into his car he found another auto parked along side of it. "What the are you doing parked out in the middle - of the street?" he demanded of the driver. "We ere police officers making o few inquiries,' 'replied the driver nodding In the direction of his companion, 'who was questioning another autoist. "I'll soon find out whether you re policemen," snorted the drunk. He found out sooner than he expected when the policeman, after warning him to moderate his language, ordered him to get into the cruiser car. The drunk, getting more abusive than ever, refused to do io. So the patrol wagon was railed and, with a heave and a ho, in he went. This morning It cost him $5. One of the policemen's . coat .was torn during the heave - ho business, but no assessment was made for this damage. DISTINCTION An attractive looking young woman stepped briskly forward to answer a charge of assaulting another woman. "I didn't assault her I only slapped her dirty face," she snapped. This was taken as a plea of not guilty. Full details next Friday. WILKINS LANDS AFTER NINE - HOUR FRUITLESS SEARCH FOR RUSSIANS Sy TIM AiikIim Prtea BARROW, Alaska. March 4. Sir George Hubert Wilkins brought his huge Soviet - chartered plane down at Old Crow Thursday night by lantern - light after a nine - hour flight along the Arctic coast and Endicott mountain range fruitlessly seeking the missing trans - Polar fliers. Wilkins landed at 7.30 p.m., P.S.T., and said he planned to refuel and return to his Aklavik, N.W.T. base today. PLANES, PLODDERS . - RESUME SEARCH FOR LOST TWA TRANSPORT FRESNO, Cal.. March 4. A fleet at about . 30 aeroplanes and a ground party of 400 men resumed their search today for a lost Transcontinental and Western Air transport and its nine occupants. Hopes that a clue to the plane had been discovered collapsed Thursday night when a Civilian Conservation Corps detachment, tinder Instructions to examine the area of a large mountainside gash, reported they found nothing of significance. Railway mails close at the General post office: For the West at 9 a.m. and 8.30 p.m.;1 East at 9.15 a.m. and 6 p.m.; South nt 8 a.m. and 5.30 p.m. Air mails for the United Stales, Vancouver, Montreal, Ottawa and Toronto close at 2.15 p.m. . Mall matter for delivery In Greater Winnipeg should be posted in the General post offirr by 1 p.m. for the delivery the same day. British malls close March 6 at 6 p.m., leaving New York March 9 on the Queen Mary. Steamships Canadian Pacific Duchess of York arrived Halifax today, due Saint John March 5; Duchess of Bedford arrived Glasgow today. Hamburg - American Deutsch - land arrived Hamburg today; Hamburg arrived New York today. North German Lloyd Europa arrived Bremen today. Cunard White Star Alaunia arrived New York March 1: Beren - laria aln'veu New York March 2. JTaWfeW mmmmmmmMmmwmmKmmmmtomimmmmmmmmKir'' imZd ri""nl l Collapsing Home Kills Child: hillside home of Joseph Randall bits, killing six - year - old Leonard other victims. Below Venice, California, resembles its canal - lined namesake in Italy as apartment house aweners nnq themselves marooned PORT ARTHUR TO STOP SENDING JOBLESS WEST No more transportation will be Issued single unemployed men by the city of Port Arthur to points in Western Canada, Acting - Mayor R. E. Wolvln has informed Manitoba officials by wire. Alberta has protested to OHawa the alleged "dumping" of 100 men from the Lakehead City within the past few days. Hon. W. R. Clubb, Manitoba minister of public works, took up directly with Port Arthur authorities the fact that 150 men, giving that city as their home, have applied for relief in Winnipeg during the past 10 days. The acting mayor states that only 12 tickets were Issued for Winnipeg, 71 to the entire West, and 53 to Eastern Canada. The railway tickets, costing $3,832, were issued in 'good faith, he said. The men said they wanted to get back to their homes to stay wrth relatives. The rush of unemployed was occasioned by closing of the Lake Sulphite Pulp Co, mill Feb. 7, throwing 500 men out of work. Those who went to Calgary have been refused relief by municipal nnd provincial authorities and are stranded with meagre funds and no opportunity of obtaining work. The total of unemployed single men in Winnipeg was 2,384 at Feb. 28, as compared with 3,006 a year ago. Relief authorities claim nearly all are unemployable. Canadian, U.S. Cadets Polite Even In Hockey Series Between R.M.C. and West Point Has Record of No Penalties in 15 Years Kingston Crew Invincible. I By Th. Canadian Praia 1 WEST POINT. N.Y., March 4.Scarlet - clad Canadian cadet, come to the United States Military college tomorrow to close out Army's 1938 hockey season in the 15th game of the hands - across - the - border series that brings to the fore the essence of amateurism. The Canadians are representatives of the Royal Military college at Kingston, Ont. Army has never been able to defeat the Canadians, the nearest approaching being a tic - i in m.w. , Nevertheless the match always receives attention because of the international flavor, the military background and the courtesy connected with it. At 9.40 a.m. tomorrow 16 scarletr clad cadets from Canada will be met on their arrival here by 16 grey - clad gentlemen - cadets, to pair up for the duration of the Canadians' stay In order of their hockey positions. Defensemen pair up with defensemen, forwards with forwards. From that time on. each West Pointer is the host of the gentleman - cadet who is his personal opponent on the team, assigning him to quarters, taking him to classes, sitting, next to him during meals. On alternate years, the same courtesies are extended to West Pointers who visit Kingston. . But the visiting team brings no At the height of Angeles, torrents crashing down a hillside (upper left). The Randall house smashed to Randall. His mother is still missing. Firemen are shown searching for by water - filled streets, and not a City Taxes Bill Voted, 32 To 12 Second Reading of Measure Giving Effect to Committee Recommendations Carries Despite Protests. Protests by Marcus Hyman, spokesman for the Winnipeg C.C.F. - Labor members, were not enough to hold up second reading of the city charter amendments Thursday and, by a vote of 32 to 12, the bill was sent to law amendments committee. Introduced by Hon. J. S. McDiarmid, it gives effect to recemmennauons approvea Dy tnc committee of the whole legislature to help the city out in its relief emergency. These Include the proposed increase in business tax to raise an additional $200,000 revenue; the removal of 12 - mlll statutory limitation on the tax rate; and power to the city council to control expenditures of the parks board, the police commission, and the school board. Mr. Hyman asked Mr. McDiarmid if he was aware that the bill had not been authorized, considered or requested by the city council. "This is not a government bill," answered Mr. McDiarmid. "I am introducing It as a private member. It merely gives effect to decisions already made by a committee of the whole legislature." Mr. Hyman "Have the figures of proposed Increases in business tax rates, as set out in the bill, Continued on Page 10, No. 2 home rooters. And to remedy this, the host college divides into equal groups, one half rooting for the homesters, the other cheering for the visitors. This is done even to the extent of singing the visiting team's songs. In the 15 - year history of the tournament no referee has had to impose a penalty on any player. It is good clean fun, despite the fact that at various times skulls have been crackpd and blood has flowed in the slam - bang contests. This no - penalty record is believed to stand as tops In hockey in the same way that the histom of the goodwill series cup is probably without parallel. R.M.C. put the cup up for competition in 1923 to be retained for a year by the team winning each match. R.M.C. has never lost a game. And the cup has never left West Point. the five - day flood terror In Los caused a landslide which sent the gondola in sight. (A.P. Wirephoto) THE WEATHER . Te&nperalure at 6.30 a.m. today was 5 and at noon 7. Maximum Thursday was 14 and minimum during the night 5. Baro meter reading is 30.10. Light snowfalls have occurred in southern Alberta, while in other parts at the prairie provinces the weather has been fair. It has been cold in Manitoba and easter - Saskat - WARMER chewan, with moderate temperature further west. Forecasts Manitoba Mostly fair tonight and Saturday, with a little higher temperature; scattered snowllur - ries. Saskatchewan Partly cloudy today and Saturday, with stationary or a little higher temperature; scattered snow - flurries. Alberta Partly cloudy today and Saturday, with snowflurries; not much change in temperature. Kenora and Rainy River Fair and cold today. Saturday, partly cloudy and not quite so cold; anowtiurrles. , , Max. Min. Prep. Chnrlottetown 4 to Hull fix 12 2 St. John in s Wifbec 4 14 Miintreal 0 12 Ottawa 0 34 KlnKMon 2 IK T'inmto 4 o White River J(i S2 Port Arthur H 12 Sioux Lookout 14 18 Kenora is s WINNIPEG 14 5 The Pas is g Chun - hill 2 h Brandon 9 is Swifi Current id 111 Kpglna 14 0 gu'Appelle 14 11 MooHe Jav.' 14 Battleforil 2(1 2 Sankatonn 16 in Prinre Albert IS 4 Ciilvrary 22 14 Edmonton 26 20 Lethhrldfc'e 24 12 Medicine Hat 24 14 Han ft 2A 1! Jnpr 34 24 U2 .T .10 .is i .05 Kamloopa 42 34 .11 Vancouver 60 42 .01 Victoria 66 44 .01 WILL PROBATED Filed for probate In surrogate court today, the will of John E. Buchanan, former Winnipeg fire chief, leaves an estate of $5,236 to his only daughter, Mrs. Frank Shea. The former fire chief died Jan. 29 "id his will was made March 23. 13JG. V. 3 BILLS THROWN OUT AS M.L.A.'S IN CRABBY MOOD Harbor Commission Denied Power To Clean Up River Banks . In cantankerous mood this morning, the law amendments committee of the legislature threw out three bills, two of them designed to limit the operations of loan sharks, and the third proposing to enlarge the powers of the Greater Winnipeg Harbor, commission to enhance the scenic beauty of the banks of the Red and Assiniboine rivers. Prevention of dumping and cleaning up of unsightly refuse on private property along the river banks is now beyond the scope of the commission. The proposed bill would have given this power. A great mistake had been made when private citizens were permitted to buy property extending to the river bank, thus depriving the city of the opportunity of building a river bank scenic drive, S. J. Farmer, Wnnipeg, C.C.F. - Labor leader said ' in supporting the bill. Private owners should be prepared to co - operate with the city in keeping their properties clean. On motion of Gen. H. D. B. Ketchen, seconded by L. St. George Stubbe, the bill was not reported. The first bill directed against loan sharks, proposed by Marcus Hyman, K.C., Winnipeg, C.C.F. - Labor member, was designed to make a court order necessary before any goods seized under an uncollectabie debt could be disposed of by the vendor. It would enable the' courts to refuse granting such an order where excessive interest had been charged on the debt. "We're' free, white and 21 In this country," J. McLenaghen, K.C., Conservative, Kildonan - St Andiws, commented in moving the bill be not reported. "I am wholly opposed to the principle of restricting the freedom of the people in making private bargains or contracts." Vote on his motion ended In a tie, 7 to 7, forcing Hon. W. J. Major, K.C., chairman, to decide the issue. He decided the bill would not be reported. Mr. Hyman's second loan shark bill was tossed out. by a vote of 8 to 4. It 'would have made It impossible to recover in the courts even the principal of a debt whose excessive interest charge (over J2 percent) made it illegal under the Money Lenders' act. MOTHER TO GIVE EYE SO HER BABY CAN SEE By Tha Aaaociated Praaal LANSDALE, Pa., March 4. A 30 - year - old mother said today she had arranged to give her right eye that her baby son might see, Mrs. Wniiam Laverty, wife of a textile worker, made plans to go to New York for the operation. The curly - haired baby, Roger, is two years old today. His mother said doctors told her the child had been losing his sight since he became ill with measles last April. His right eye is sightless and the left is affected. Today's Canadians V - "Canadian In Mind" Interview By ARMOUR MacKAY With the bulk of Manitoba's people now Manitoba born. Immigrants give way In numbers to the sons of immigrants. The Tribune presents a series of Interviews with a variety of Manltobant, of different racial backgrounds, born In the province, showing what they feel they oan contribute to Canada and what they ask of It. '"T'HEY'RE Canadians in mind and Irishmen in heart. They reason as Canadians, but they have a soft spot for Ireland. "I wouldn't be anywhere else than In Canada. What more could you ask? You have freedom of speech, freedom of thought, freedom of worship, to a certain extent and to a far greater extent than exists in the older countries." The speaker, Terence O FIynn call him that, because it Is not his name is 26 years old, born in Winnipeg of a father who came to this city direct from Ireland 49 years ago. His mother is of Irish stock thrtt came to North America five generations back and moved to Canada from New York state about 70 years ago. He is thus representative of many of the 75,000 people of Irish origin In Manitoba, of whom only 9,000 were born in Ireland. "There is not that class distinction here that existed In Irelandin my dad's day, at least," O FIynn remarked. "Canada has everything for us that any other country hns, I think, and quite possibly more. It gives us the opportunity to establish a permanent home, and there is certainly a healthful atmosiphore in which to raise a family. "As far as material things are concerned, It offers the op,por - tunity of entering practically any walk of life that on? would desire, ' "What do we offer Canada? Well, we offer oursc ves, which is something as loyal citizens. There's an honest desire among us to make it a better place to live in. "There's an intense desire among the second generation for peace. But I think they would be among the first to defend their country. They offer the services of their rather keen intellects for the betterment of the country. They've certainly given Canada some outstanding men." The Irish had an Inheritance of buoyancy. "No matter how deep a cellur you put an Irishman into, there's always a ray of sunshine will get to him somehow. He'll always find a bright spot somewhere. a "I think it's their ability to laugh that does it to laugh deeply nnd grieve deeply. They go from one extreme to the other like a flash of liKhtnine. "This comes to them, I think, because of their religion. It is not an earthly one. They don't expect happiness In this life. They expect it in the life to come. - "They offer the legendary Irish vJt that they're supposed to have, FLIGHT FROM COAST IS AGAIN POSTPONED VANCOUVER, March 4. Trans - Canada Airlines today cancelled for the third successive time its scheduled experimental mail flight to Lethbridge and return. Bad weather over British Columbia was given as the reason. The first flight last Tuesday was abandoned after Pilot Bruce Mid - dleton reached Hope, B.C., 100 miles east of here in the Fraser canyon. He struck heavy overcast. VL : ; IF: 4 1 I : la".'. ' It's Great To Be Back: arrived in Winnipeg this morning for one week's personal appearance. A member of a stock company that played for 22 weeks in Winnipeg In 1929, he was busy saying "hello" to old friends this morning. Inset, Miss Florence Skorvald, pianist appearing with Mr. Dunn, Is also familiar with Winnipeg, having toured the Orpheum circuit several yean ago. Jimmy Dunn Returns Famous But Hungry Actor Who Rose to Movie Stardom From Local Stock Dines on Beans and Spinach to Keep Weight Down. By ALICE McEACHERN It's a tough proposition keeping your weight down for the movies, Jimmy Dunn, 33 - year - old Hollywood actor who is in Winnipeg for a week's personal appearance at a local theatre, admitted this morning. "An egg, toast and tea for breakfast, an egg, toast and tea for lunch, and string beans and spinach for dinner," he said sadly. Very occasionally he yielded to temptation and tackled a steak. All the way from Hollywood to i to spread smiles around a little more frequently. And they have whut you might call understanding hearts to grieve with or console their neighbors. "There's been n certain amount of the folk lore kept alive, though there s been no organized effort to keep it. But it crops out now and ashin. You hear of the leprechaun and the little green men. And I've been called an Ignore Danube,' British Urged Nazis Still Maintain Central European Pate Is Not Britain's Concern Chamberlain May Offer Colony. Smiling Jimmy Dunn, 33 - year - old Hollywood actor, Winnipeg for one week's personal appearance Jimmy said he came for "old times' sake more than anything else." He played in a stock company for 22 weeks in Winnipeg in 1929. Wearing a light tan polo coat and colored glasses as he stepped on to a cold station platform this morning, Jimmy found it pretty chilly after California's hot sun. "It's the first time I ever rode for nothing," he remarked when he saw his picture on a street car.. Escaped Flood He was waiting for information of the Hood damage in California today, although he believed his 550,000 house was out of the flood area. "I don't know yet, 'but I think I'm safe," he said. "We were just under the wire getting out of California. We were on the last train to get away." Born in New York, the tall, brown - haired actor still speaks with a marked Manhattan accent in spite of eight years spent in the west making pictures. It was lonesome without his bride of a year, he said. "She's swell. Would you like to see her pirture?" j Unaffected and friendly, the actor chatted with friends 'he had mmle In Winnipeg nine years ago and recalled the city as he remembered It. Hobby Is Flying His chief hobby when he's not acting is flying. "I have a Stin - son. I would have flown to Winnipeg if I could have, but the planes aren't flying regularly now, I guess," he said. With Mr. Dunn and his manager Is Miss Florence Skovald, pianist. More than six feet tall she played In Winnipeg with the Orpheum circuit several years ago. "I sure like this town" she said. What she wanted to do most In Winnipeg was to get a pair of angora mittens because she thought they were so "adorable." Thieves broke Into the coop owned by Philip Stuprki at the rear of 684 McPhillips St., about 2 pm. Thursday and stole 22 chickens valued at $22. Police did not know how the thieves stole the fowl without being heard or seen by the owner. omadhaun on occasion. You know what that is? A galoot! "Then In my ramily there's been n love of music nanded down. The tn - ste has widened a bit. But I 1 think its typical. There are very feiA - feet that stay still when they H.ontinued on Page 12, No. 4J , By A. C. CUMMINGS TFrom Tho Trlbuna'i London Burtau Copyright by tht Southam Publlahlns Co. LONDON, March 4. Premier Chamberlain is seeking large scale diplomatic successes in European diplomacy by a decision to ap proach both Hitler and MujKolint simultaneously. Critics of the cabinet's foreign policy fear he is attempting too much. The Initiative taken with Ger many is based on the resumption of Lord Halifax's conversations with Hitler at Berchtesgaden in November last. Britain would offer to return a colony to Ger many if she received assurances of a halt in the armaments race and lessening of the menace to Da - nubian countries like Austria and Czechoslovakia. irst approaches have already been made to Berlin by the British ambassador. - Hitler and von Rib - bint'rop, however, stick to their opinion that Central European security is not - Britaln's business and that Germany's return to any; collective security system Is Impos slble while France upholds her treaty with Russia. Moreover, The Times' Berlin correspondent puts it, Hitler contends that "by recognizing Germany's interests In Europe and meeting her colonial claim, Britain can rely on Germany to keep the peace. Britain would then be free to look to the defenses of her vulnerable overseas empire." Wants Press Curbed Incidentally, Hitler is still furious with the British press. He warned the British envoy It had better be curbed, As for the Italian negotiations, no real progress has been made with the withdrawal of troops from Spain. Conversations which Am, bassador Lord Perth has been In - structed to begin Immediately In Rome will last one month. Unless, however, some withdrawals of Italians from Spain have begun by that time, resumption of the attacks on Chamberlain's policies by the opposition parties Is certain In the House of Commons, The present bedrock difficulty Is tht Italian demand lot: closing the French frontier, so that the Spanish government can buy no further arma ments in France. To this the French cabinet flatly declines to agree until the last German and Italian has left Spain. Hails as Empererf . A rumor going about London today but unverified at any source is that Mussolini is now witling to restore Halle Selassie to the Ethiopian throne, provided Italy has control of three - fourths of the country and a protectorate over the Emperor's area. Denouncing Chamberlain's policy today, Winston Churchill says he has gone to the rescue of one dictator whose misdeeds have now brought him near to collapse. "Nothing Mussolini can give us is of slightest value," declares Churchill. "What Mussolini wants is money." CHILD INJURED James IwanchuK, five - year - old son of Mike Iwanchuk, 234 Fort St., sustained a ' fracture of the right ankle when knocked down by a truck near his home at 5.30 p.m. Thursday. The child was treated at General hospital and allowed to go home. Driver of the truck was T. D. Lodge, 356 Baltimore road. According to police the boy ran into the path of the truck from between two parked cars. Auction Sales By T. W. KILSHAW AUCTION SALE of choice 5 Piece Bedroom Suite with Beautyrest Mattress: 3 - Piece Mohair Chesterfield Suite, Marconi 1937 long and short wave Mantel Radio: Single Walnut 4 Poster Bedstead; Solid Walnut China Cabinet; Enterprise Coal and Wood Range, like new, at KILSHAW'S SALESROOMS Canada Bldg. Donald Silica Saturday, March 5th, 2 p.m. Alio 4 - rifo Walnut BMdroom aulta with Oit - rmoor MattrM. 2 - Pleca Taptatry Chaa - t - rnrld Sum, studio Couchta, praanara, Chcf!rca. Library Tabln. DovanMUa, S - Hlfca Oak Dlnlns - rcmm Butte, Rndlo, Orann'Phonca. Oak W'ardroba. Walnut Windsor I'halra, Gurney Klactno Ranga, Vacuum CIAner. Rpio Spanj, Beit com - fletf Toronto Courhfi. Kltrhan Cablneta, ra Boifa. Coal and Wood Kaimta. Hcatra, Rusa, Incubator. Trunka. ClrUw. Occa - ional Chain. Parlor TaWta, Wrltlnf Pk, Kitchen Tatilra and Chalra, Bird Cafa, Kitchen titenaila, etc. For Bettar Salta Phont T. W. KILSHAW, Tha Auctioneer. Office, it 040. Re. SS M4. By II. J. GRAY AUCTION SALE of ., ' Office and House Furnishings Saturday, Mar. 5, 2 p.m. H. 4. QUAY, AUCTIONIEM 'Sail It by Auction lit SMITH ST. Nffrt to Tribune '1 .

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