Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on March 12, 1931 · 7
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 7

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1931
Page:
7
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EVEJfDrO THE SASKATOON STATi-PIKENIX. TOUKSDAY, MATiCTT 12, 1931. aOE BE T Eft All The Local News REPORTS TO LABOR Hffl Alderman Eddy Forecasts No Light Reductions During Year In the opinion of Alderman A. M. Eddy there will be no reduction in light rate this year. Reporting lsat night to the Trades and Labor Council on the events In city council during the past two weeks Alderman Eddy referred to the Six months' hoist given the proposed reduction when it was Introduced last Monday. He thought the postponement was merely the writing on the wall and would prove to be the fate of light reductions this year.- Similarly, In reply to a question arising out of his report the Labor alderman voiced his unfailing belief in public ownership but was , emphatic that he thought public ownership of gas absolutely intestable. No government should enter the realm of natural 'gas, he believed, voicing bis reasons for this belief, which were briefly summed up In reference to the "gambling" element centring around gas. The trades council learned last night that the dispute of last fall between the Teamsters' Union and the Saskatoon Bread Company hod not yet been settled. Labor reiterated in support of the men who were locked out and efforts will be made to continue the support for other bakeries, which was won at that time. To this end M. Davenport, president of the Teamsters' Union will address a number of ratepayers associations and will 61ace the position of the union men efore the ratepayers. It was true, It was stated, that from the adverttsment appearing in the press last week the bread company is now offering higher wages than any other concern but this was believed to be a temporary measure and still, It was stated, the bread company refused to allow its employees to1 join a union. VJF.C ACTION That the strike had had some effect was believed by Mr. Davenport, who referred to conversations said to have been held between U.F.C. officials and representatives of the Lake of the Woods Milling Company. The farmers' organisation had sent out word to their locals detailing the strike and asking their members to refrain from buying Lake of the Woods products. This policy may be continued further, it was announced. Some discussion took place last night relative to men holding two jobs, such as working at manual work in tlfe day time and playing in orchestras at night. Complaint was made by a delegate from the Musicians' Union who said a dance hall recently opened in the city was not a union one. He asked support of the council. ' No action was taken last night by Labor's official body and the matter will again be discussed by the musicians. Protest was also voiced at some reports that men in relief camps were working ten hours per day for 20 per month. This will be taken up with the provincial government. NEWOFFICEB9 " C. Wall was unanimously elected president for the next year and Pabfla cpitoScn too coficaGctl CoBado oc Try en? now Yellow Labol ilii 4FpccIi Crcm Preferred by Women of Good Taste The fine grain and glowing tone of Canada Flooring hardwoods (manufactured by the Canada Flooring Company Limited) harmonize perfectly with the clear-cut lines and beautiful color schemes of modem interior decorations. Tber is also a half -inch Csneda Flooring board, specially made to lay over old floors. This is a very simple operation requiring no readjustment whatever to yous woodwork or doors. Avail youreelves of ths experienced and free advice 'of our service department. , CANADA FLOORING CO. LIMITED 344, BEAUMONT STREET, Town of Mount-Royal 11 AHaatk 73M ' will take office at the end of this month. Messrs.- Bellamore and Robinson were nominated as vice- firesident and Messrs; Carson, Wal-ace and Isblster for the secretarial office. J. Wheten got the coil again for treasurer. Finally the meeting approved the formation here of an Accident Preventative Association, a body to be composed of employers and .em-employees which will inquire into accidents, reasons for same and methods of eliminating similar occurrences. This action was taken as Individuals and the matter will be referred back to locals.. O. Dealtry ami K. Morrell spoke In favor of the scheme which has the backing of the Workmen's Compensation Board. ' OBITUARY The funeral of Mrs, J. Boyd Con-boy, aged 35, of Arelee, who died on Monday, was Held Wednesday afternoon from ' McKague's chapel where Rev. R. Lorne McTavish officiated. Numerous friends both from the city and country attended the last rites and accompanied the remains to Woodlawn cemetery, where Mrs. Conboy was laid to rest beside a sister who died five years ago. ' Mrs. Conboy Is survived by her husband, parents, five sisters and one brother, in Prince Edward Island. j Pall bearers yesterday were: W. A. Peberdy, Roy Smith, R. E. Greig, j. jr. u rueu, ju. wonQoy ana A. u. Milne. . Floral tributes were received from: Husband and son; the family; Orandma and Aunt Nellie, Vancouver; Uncle Harris and Aunt Evelyn, Saskatoon; Aunt Charlotte, George and Anna; Lena, Zella and Melvln; Mary and Edwin; Lay-ton and Nellie; J. N. Margorle and Howard Millikln; Mr. and Mrs. U K. Johnson and family; Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Lunde and family; Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Robertson, Arlee; Mr. and Mrs. McAvoy, Arlee; Margaret Dingwall, Asquith; Miss Brown, Asquith; Mr. and Mrs. Len Moore, Asquith; Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Henderson, Asquith; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Barclay and family; Mr. and Mrs. Wilklns, Perdue; Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Lock; the United Church, Arlee; Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Milne; Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Almond; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Forsyth, Perdue. New Movement Is Given Approval WYNYARD. Th. Bardall, who attended recently the annual convention of the U.F.C. at Saskatoon, gave a complete report of the proceedings at lodge meetings here on Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. The first meeting was held at Mr. Bardall's home with over 30 members of the Wynyard local present. The Grand lodge met the following day. , On each occasion the suggested amendment was discussed by which the organization shall be allowed to enter the political arena and the new amendment met with overwhelming approval. Many questions were asked and answered at both session. WOMAN FINED Marie Gulda. who pleaded guilty to a charge of vagrancy In police court Wednesday afternoon, was sentenced to a fine of $3 and costs or 20 days in jail by Magistrate V. M. Brown. tfco Gardens' MONTREAL, P.Q. In The Star-Phoenix Whewell Captures Prize In Judging Competition E. Whewell, who hails from Griffin, southeast of Regina, won the grand aggregate prise in the 'judging contests organised by the Agricultural Students' Association at the University of Saskatchewan yesterday. This Is the second year in which Mr. Whewell has won the cup presented . annually by the Agricultural Societies' Association. Fifty-six students took part In the contests. Winners of prizes In the different contests were H. Macdonald and E. Whewell In judging of grains; G. Orchard in judging dairy products; T. H. Cummings in poultry; J. Anderson and W. Shevkenek, first and second in placing beef cattle, dairy cattle, draft horses, pigs and cheep. W. Shevkenek was second in the grand aggregate. BANQUET AT NIGHT Students of the agricultural col lege gathered last night at a banquet in Campbell's Palm Boom for the presentation or prizes won in the contests in which they had taken - part earlier In the day. speakers inciuaea Uean A. m. Shaw, of the college of agriculture; S. H. Vigor, field crops commissioner of the department of. agriculture; Professor J. W. G. Mao-Ewen. honorary nresldent of the students' association, and representatives of the donors of prizes, John Keay, president of the A.S.A., occupied tne cnair. Agricultural students usually looked back with pleasure to their days at college, said Dean A. M. Shaw. The previous day he had visited Flaxcombe to attend a banquet given in honor of W. H. Harvey, recently honored as a master farmer. Mr. Harvey, who entered the agricultural college at Quelph, Ontario, exactly 40 years ago, pointed proudly to a picture of bis class-mates there and showed a number who had won distinction. The chancing conditions at the present time greatly affected agriculture and there was need of men who could take a wide view of conditions, he observed. S. H. Vigor, himself a 1921 graduate of the agricultural college here, described some of the activities of the field crops branch of which be Is head. A section of the work that was showing some tan- SAYS CHURCH SHOULD DIRECT YOUTH'S ADVENTUROUS SPIRIT Special to The Star-Phoenix MOOSE JAW, March 1L Plead ing for tolerance and sympathy for modern youth and urging that the church in its missionary work should find a sympathetic outlet for the restlessness and adventure-someness of the world's young people, Miss P. B. Lamont, Regina, field secretary for the Women's Missionary Society of the Presbyterian Church in Canada, addressed an opening meeting here Wednesday evening of the 17th annual provincial conference of the Presbyterian W.M.S. The conference, , which opened Wednesday afternoon in Knox rresDyterian unurcn, is presioea over by Mrs. H. R. Horn. Regina. and Is attended by close to 75 dele- f;ates from all parts of tne prov-nce. The sessions to date nave mainly been taken up with the presentation of yearly reports, while election of officers and committee reports will be dealt with at the closing sessions Thursday afternoon. Mrs. G. D. Ralston, Regina, corresponding secretary for the provincial W.M.S., gave a comprehensive outline of the past year's activities at the opening of the evening session Wednesday, telling of the progress which had been made in the individual organizations of the society and the various activities which had been undertaken. Greetings fromthe Synod of Saskatchewan, the W.M.S. of British Columbia and the national council at Toronto, were also read by Mrs. E. G. D. MacEachern, Regina. In opening her remarks to the conference, Miss Lamont snoke briefly of the various phases of missionary worn in its relation to the individual, telling of the' importance of molding the plastic mind of the child to a thorough understanding 'of the ideals of Christianity. The home was one of the great est iniiuences in tnis respect, she stated. , TRANSITION PERIOD The minds of children were impressionable and by embodying visionary ideals in the teachings that appeared to them the greatest good could be accomplished. When they reached the adolescent period, said the speaker, it was as if they were standing on a bridge that led from "the period of make believe of the child to the reality of the adult" It was during this period of transition, he urged, that they should be given the urge to ac complish and achieve their visions. that they needed friendliness and understanding to give them a prop er oaiance on me. The afternoon session was mainly taken up with the presentation of yearly reports. As recording-secretary, Mrs. 8. Farley urged local secretaries to use the dailv press as a means of stimulating Interest. A comprehensive report of the years activities was given Dy t no corresponding secretary. Mrs. A. Munro, Saskatoon, gave the treasurer s report, in which a total membership of 1,304 was shown, with total contribution dur ing the year of $3,823.61. An increase In the girls' depart ment work was reveal ea in the re- Laughs! Laughs! Laughs! Here you see Leon Errol, Stuart Arlen, who provide the laughs in production which opens a two-day Theatre. Sbla results was the assistance in e establishment of seed-cleaning units. The weed experimental work under Dr. U E. Kirk was proving of great interest PRESENTS CUP. Professor J. G. Rayner presented the cup awarded by the Agricultural Societies' Association to the winner of the grand aggregate, E. Whewell. During the week he had attended a dinner at Fairmead, where boys winning Individual and aggregate prizes for stock judging at the provincial livestock convention were honored. Their Instructor had been Tom Morrow, a former associate student here. Ho stressed judging opportunities in connection with the world grain how. Brief speeches were heard from Archie Wilson for the Saskatoon Exhibition Board, Dr. L. E. Kirk for the Saskatchewan Field Husbandry Association, W. J. Mather for The Star-Phoenix, Macdonald Holmes for the Western Producer, and A. J. Fahl for the Saskatoon Dairy Pool, In presenting prizes donated by these firms and organizations. Mr. Fahl entered the college of agriculture here in 1913, the first agricultural class held at Saskatoon. VALUE OF CONTESTS Professor MacEwen emphasized the value of the Judging contests in the requirement of careful jret prompt decisions, developing effar-acteristics valuable to those who would lead. The agro students could look with pride on the part they played in the life of the university. He presented a cup and medals to the winners In the public-speaking contest held by the agricultural students, C. Blair, V. Metheral and E. Buglass. Placlngs In the contests were: Grand aggregate, E. Whewell, 686 points; W. Shevkenek, 633; H. Ballard, 615; R. Bibkey, 609; E. McCarthy, 608; A. Van Vliet, 601. Grain judging, 1, H. Macdonald; 2, E. Whewell; 8, H. E. Beade; 4, W. Shevkenek. Dairy produce judging, 1, G. Orchard; 2, A. Grlgg; 8, A. Jolly. Poultry. 1, T. H. Cum-mlng; 2, G. Orchard; 3, K. Swann. Livestock judging, 1, J. Anderson; 2, W. Shevkenek; 3, E. Whewell. Sort Of Mrs. C. J. Wright, Asstnl-ola. Twenty-five active mission bands were reported by Mrs. D. B. Stewart, Weyburn. The welcome and welfare report given by Mrs. D. M. Craig, Moose Jaw, showed that less work had been necessary in this department during the past year because of decreased immigration, owing to prevailing conditions. Mrs. O. McTavish. Saskatoon. gave the life membership report showing 15 new life memberships secured and a total contribution to this department of $535. Mrs. D. Yule, Regina, gave the report of the missionary publication "Glad Tidings," showing that 617 subscriptions had been received for the magazine throughout the prov ince. The report of the literature sec retary was . given by Mrs. W. A. Cameron, Weyburn. Mrs. J. W. Hedley, Regina, submitted the report of the library and slides secretary. WEYBURN DECIDES TO RETAIN PLANT Negotiations With Montreal Engineering Company Are Brought to End Special to The Star-Phoenix WEYBURN, Sask., March 11. Termination of negotiations which have been pending for the last year betwen the Montreal Engineering Company, Ltd., and the city council ot Weyburn for the purchase by tne company or tne city s ngnt and power plant, and the securing by the company of a 20-year exclusive electrio light and power franchise, was announced at a meeting of city council last night. Thus the city's only paying public utility will not oe aisposea or to tne private com' Dany. With the question of the sale of the power and electric light plant at this time definitely closed for the present, negotiations have been entered into between a representative of the Montreal Engineering Company and the city council for the sale by the city to the company of a block of electric power. The company, in the event of the deal going through, undertakes to bear the full expense of the hookup between its power line which skirts the city running southeast and northwest . and the city power nouse. ARMY PROMOTION OTTAWA, March 11. Promotion of Major H. M. Bailey to the rank of colonel and to the command of the 12th Machine Gun Battalion, at Regina, Sask., was -announced to day at the department of national defense. In the command he succeeds Lleut.-Col. R. H. Matthews, M.C., who has been appointed to command the reserve unit of the battalion. Erwin, Mary Brian and Richard "Only 8a pa Work," a Paramount engagement today at the Daylight - N). V 4 J CUSTOMS PORT TO LI Border Office to be Transferred From Dooley to Raymore, - N.D., April 1 Special to The Star-Phoenix. REGINA, SaHk., March 11. A saving of 11 miles each way to tourist traffic to the United States on number bIx highway wilt be made by the change of the customs port, which has just been announced. The customs port serving this main highway has been removed from Dooley, N.D., which was 11 miles east of the highway, to Raymore, N.D., which is right on the highway. This change is to be made on April 1st The Canadian customs port at Sybouts, Sask., which was formerly six miles east, has already been moved to the highway. The ports of entry have been the subject of much agitation by the Regina Board of Trade and other towns to the south. Gas Fight Starts In Capital City Special to The Star-Phoenix REGINA, March 11. Discussion of the proposed natural gas franchise agreement between the city and Trr-Citles Utilities, Limited, took place at three meetings tonight in various parts of Regina. Residents of the Westcnd, Northeast and Northwest Ratepayers' Associations were in attendance. . Angles of the gas question were aired at. these meetings by the various speakers, and arguments were heard pro and con. GREAT ACTRESS IN POWERFUL DRAMA Ohatterton Splendid in "The Right to Love," Feature Show at Capitol For powerful drama, an absorbing story and superb acting see "The Right to Love." one of the season's best offerings at the Capitol Theatre today and Friday. Theatre goers who witness the unfolding of the life story of two girls, one of this generation and one of the last, will be convinced that no other actress of the talking screen of today could have done justice to this vebjlcle as Ruth Chatterton does. Miss Chatterton,, known as "first lady of the screen," justifies her claim to the title again, just as she did in "Madame X," "Sarah and Son" and "Anybody's Woman," all top notch productions. fiThe Right to Love" vibrates with emotion. Joy and sorrow intermingle In ways that gorge the throat. The histrlonlo success of this stellar actress Is all the greater for her dual characterizations in this picture. Blighted love courses ' through the film to a final realization of happiness for the second generation. It is a story of the love of youth and the deep devotion and affection of a mother to her daughter. But enough of the plot; it should be seen to be fully appreciated. There are beautiful settings In this production, based on the novel "Brook Evans,'' by Susan Glaspell, scenes which shift from the eastern states to Colorado and from the mountainous state to China Fine acting of the cast delights all the way through. Miss Chatterton, of course, is outstanding, but she Is very ably supported by Paul Lukas, David Manners and others. The bill is a long one and every bit of it Is good. A Charley Chase comedy is a laugh getter, a novelty band and song feature is far bet ter tnan usual ana a comeay sun A Fox movietone news reel contains Interesting shots from far and near. G. C. A. 'DIG HOUSE' SHOWS AT ROXY THEATRE Realistic Photoplay, Based on U.S. Prison Conditions, Offered Again As a general rule this reviewer does not care for films which depict prison and penitentiary scenes, but an exception is certainly made for "The Big House" showing at the Roxy theatre until Saturday. It is one of le most enthralling snows or mo year. The story will make you think deeoly after you have left the Hou Muscular-Rheumatic Aches and Pains DRAW them out with s "counter' irritant." Dutraning muscular lumbago, toreneis and stiffness generally respond pleasantly to good old Mu terole. Doctors, call it a "counter-irritant," because it gets action and is not just a talve. Muiterole helps bring tore-nets and pi!n to the surface, and thus gives natural relief. You can feel how it warming action penetrates and trimu-lates blood circulation. But do not stop with one application. Apply this toothing, cooling, healing ointment generously to the affected area ones every hour forfivt hours. Uted by millions for over 20 years. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. Keep Mutterolt handy; jars'and tubes. 2Xn SJU theatre. It Is based on actual conditions which are said to have existed in penitentiaries in .tie United Sta. .s. Three thousand men, all couped up, idle, with practically no fresh air or exercise, some of them mere boys whose celt mates are murders and robbers, others there on "manslaughter" charges, the result of perhaps one foolish escapade resulting in accidental killing. W at a life, Imprisoned within these ghastly walls, to spend the best years of their youth thus! That Is what will make you think so deeply. Can nothing b done v ameliorate their lot? The cast '.a of well known screen stars, Chester Morris, Wallace Beery, Robert Montgomery, Lewis Stone, and Leila Hyams, who gives tl.j -atho-tlo touch of romance to an otherwise grim story. It is no wonder that the inmates of the neruttntiary plan a desperate effort to break away from their imprisonment. The big scenes ot the riot are magnificent and spectacular. A machine gun battle la staged between the inmates and the guards of th orison, and army tanks are also used. Shorts on the program, are a comedy, "Blood and Thunder," which we considered mediocre, the musical quartet, four men garbtd aa monks who sang "The Rosary" and other popular songs was quite pleasing. A Fox Movietone waa the concluding number ot the offering. S. M. What The Press Agents Say Shakespeare and Mitt on both have celebrated in verse the beauty and sweetness of England's boy sopranos. The English boy choirs are acknowledged everywhere as the finest In the world and even the smallest parishes in that country maintain boys to sins In their churches, the mixed choir of this continent being practically unknown. One of the oldest and outstanding boys' choirs In London centre of England's musical itivities, is that of The Children of His Majesty's Chapel Savoy. Twelve youngsters dressed in their scarlet and gold vestments of Tudor days meut daily to sing the services in the little old world Chapel Savoy situated In the most ancient part of London. When a tour by this unique musical organization was contemplated, a precedent had to be created. Never before had one of the royal choirs left the uhores of England and therefor before the children could set out, special permission had to be obtalml from His Mai sty. The King. Through the Duchy of Lancaster, the royal consent waa graciously granted and arrangements were made for the children to give concerts in the principal cities of North America this season. Clad in their quaint picturesque vestments they will appear at Third Avenue United Church on Saturday at 8.30 p.m. and will render a special program of part songs, glees and church music for the Interpretation of which they are famous even in their own land, AT THE TIVOU Charlie Ruggles his the high spot of his career in "Charley's Aunt," the Columbia lairgh riot, produced by Christie, now showing at the Tivoli Theatre. This comedy of life at Oxford University offers the Inimitable comedian limitless op portunities for fun making of Tn this " Koubiliac of Salmon" Utit km eoM lit ataal witk w m )tiUram of cviau, pirn f V" Saloon on lop. pour mat Maronmuc iitmM am toll ind eeeonu win cooted iIku of cirrota ind bant, cbneptrf u mlK m'1' puikj. Um pound on attn four ptntiua. Tta (J u M ( JJ at wi nop in butiul bogit tm fm rat aifcat- aimed SdnHiEixjDim Canncb Salmon Abvestiuns CoMMirru 8 u am ramt ear, taona c II 9 P Snntal Mid pratcribird for yart fo Kidnoys Bladder z? Back sebsa, nigt rieta;, terming paf sags thoold bo corrected before the. become dangerous. Neglect may b-tertoo GoatoncstOTOwsVanistfo tlieorigliuri SantalM&y assdthnmgr ut the world for half a eentur- Tonight College Hall 2nd Ave, South, 19th Street 2 Doors West of Legion Hall NICKEL DANCE (Jitney Dance) ADMISSION Gentlemen 25c, Including S dance tickets. Further dances 5c each. Ladies Free Good Music Good Floor Cosy and Respectable Um which ha takes every- advantage. The result Is a laugh marathon. England is the locale and the heroes are a couple of Oxford students, Jack Chesney and Charley Wykeham, who invent ways and means to win the two erlrls of their choice. In order to do this, they nave to outwit om man Hpettigue, the girls' guardian. When "Charley's Aunt7' the wealthy Brazilian widow. Donna Lucia D'Alvadorez. cable that she is about to arrive for a visit, the boys breathe more easily and Invite the girls to luncheon to meet nor. Donna Lucia falls to arrive and on scheduled time and "Babbs," a fellow college gtu-dent, is pressed into service to Impersonate the chaperon. The absurd mlx-up that follows, which is further Involved by the arrival of the real Donna Lucia, supplies the I est of the action for this irresistible farce. Today and Friday Charles Ruggles in Matinee 1 to 6, Adults , . 25c Charley's A U N T nr.AwcsBu.Tr I Better Entertainment at Popular Prices) I I TODAY AND TOMORROW: WOTTA LAUGH! "Only Saps Work" AND WHAT A CAST! RICHARD ARLEN STUART ERWIN MARY BRIAN LEON ERROL A Rip-and-Roar Series of n 111) Gorgeous Coming Saturday Skeeta Gallagher in "IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE" A DRAMA of passionate beauty, with both roles, daughter and 1 mother, portrayed by the first lady of the screen. RUTH CHATTERTON In "The- Right to Love with DAIII I Ilk1 AC AMPl DAVID Fox Movietone News and 3 Capitot Gems Today and Tomorrow m At COMING KATtKOAV g Regular RANGO and Full Length Price. THE GANG BUSTER Teaf rea Returning to Saskatoon By Popular Demand The Children of H.M. Chapel Savoy London, England THIRD AVENUE , UNITED CHURCH ' SATURDAY, MARCH 14 at 8,30 p.m. Adults: Reserved $1.00. Rush 75c. Chiloven: Reserved (accompanied by parents) 40c . Under 16, rush, 25c. Mail Orders to Miss A. M. Phillips, 810 MacMlllan Eldg. Tickets on sale at Heintzman A Co., Mason A Rlsch, Wesley Musle Store, or any member of Third Ave. Church Choir. 'THEATRE Beat Boaat la tVietera Caaeaa Today and Tomorrow The girl who waited for his freedoml Ss th 3,000 convicts riot DOdDonse realwtaf Cheat Mania, Wahaee Bacry, Robert MMtfaoierr, Lewis Btaae, IcUa Urease. ASdtd Comedy News Novelty Fun Moments; SB ' V - ft MANNERS 'I v ;

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