The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  · Page 22Click to view larger version
June 25, 1940

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 22

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The Ottawa Journal i
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Ottawa, Canada
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Tuesday, June 25, 1940
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Page 22
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, . r I Empire fs Protector of World Sir Gerald Campbell Declares Fighting for Interest Far Greater Than Those of Single People' u : , The 1 Empire stands .today as ' ': protector of, the worfd, and is " , fighting for Interest far greater j than those of- a single people. Sir Gerald Campbell, British ij High t Commissioner to Canada, ! said Monday as he 'addressed the teenth annual luncheon s of the . Alumni Association of the Ontario - College of. Pharmacy, in the; Cha teau" Laurier. " f "This", he declared, 1 "is the op- portunity t have unconsciously awaited, to prove our worth Eng--r land will not fail." j - ; j- ' . Among the "secret weapons" .Hitler used in his attack on civf-' Illation were mental,: confusion, indecisiveness.1 panic. "How rfeces-1;ary it is in these days not to tall ...victim to those weapons', yet . how many - countries have J done - that. , . Our need is for"; clear Itunds and strong hearts." S . Dig, At Isolationists, j . He took a iig at isolationists. -;When he .was stationed in Abyssinia, 500 miles from the coast, the . people there thought they were safe from an epidemic of.lnflu-' ; roi' which was spreading around the . earth. But the , epidemic struck them just the same. "Even . 500 miles; from sea, you caonot isolate yourself from dangers? And toften in those' -days i those j who - would ', not venture from j their homes,' for fear of catching I the ' disease, were the first to getf the " r germ.";- " - .- ;j . 1 --',- He predicted 'to .the "druggists that all who -had anything tp do " with the art of healing wouldflave ; .their I hands full before' the! war ended. With the Germans piun-i' "denng the countries of ' Europe, ' and carrying off their food sup- - plies,' there was bound to i'be.a major famine, followed - by the . epidemics v which always attack 'j throe suffering from starvation.. I, ' Sir Gerald pictured , the British in. the light of. universal police. - WheCier there was a' slave raid in . Africa piracy in the Far ; East, ; t people cried, "Where are, "the British?" In the future, when .that cry went up. was it going to ' ."Tbe greeted with silence? If it was. : then the cry would, be, "Where ' aire the Germans?" , 1 Has No Honor. ' : The tragedy of France's military . reverses had been great,, and had caused - tremendous sufferings. Yet how. can thce: sufferings compare with what the , French are suffering now?" ; There could be no honor in a peace with Hitler, for Hitler had no honor J Sir js '.Gerald read from the non-aggres- sion pact sighed by Germany and -;, Denmark May; 31, 1939, compar-p ing the pledge :. with what j had . ' happened subsequently.: "How can anything be honorable : with' peo-., ' pie who could do that? Honor has , to be on both sides of a pact.? ' i In Belgium, the Germans had ; massacred unarmed ref ugees j. And I . inow they were in league witr, the JtaUaru in . -with' the same i race who had machine-gunned refugees from airplanes, in. the . Spanish - Civil War. '.'! , :; Sir Gerald said 'it would not do to consent to any agreement between France and " Germany W-hereunder the French Navy was to be demobilized. For the Ger-mans could not be trusted to abide '.- fcy jny such agreement. , -i.f The lUUan Way. j ' . He spoke; sarcastically of;., the fighting qualities of the Italians. Even "with modern arms, they had at 'V Mm F'fortiiosb uhu Til MIR fc M m WW SSJSSISBBI CampbeUton- .$11.50 Mohcton .... I11J0 . lvlere-du-LoupJ9.75 Charlottetown 15.2S Rimouskl .... 11.15 St.; John, NA... 11.50 r.oivn: iv. Ottawa ? M a m.. 4.IS p.m.. rRIDAY, Jnlv I. m RN: l.t T Jaly . tat. Caap. Halifax, Charlottetown, Wed., July IS. MONTREAL $2.75 ;Catle(fl( : $0.00 . Drummondrill 4.45 Rkhsnond . . .'. 4.15 Shawlnlgan Khrrbrooke Ste. Anne d i , , ' Beaupre .... 7J5 . ; Colas': tt. OTTAWA TJS a.m. a l.M jn. (Spatial) ana 4.1 p.m.. Satnraay. July ; JB a.m. only SUNDAY, July T. j Cxcanloo ticket from Ottawa to Qnehec ut "SU. Anna do Bara good oa eiUtr C...N. or C. r. ttaias kctweaa Montreal an Quebec only. . ITtTtN: tp to MONDAT. July , y all rtuUr traim. C'oarhrs only, rer further detain. 1enot Th-krt Office. 2-H1J (Bull. , -7 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL1 had a hard time in overpowering the crudely-equipped Ethiopians. They had actually had to resort to the use of gas to get through to Addis Ababa. -Then Mussolini's son wrote ; a book about what a joyous thing it was to see the poor natives, writhing and , groaning from the affects of gas, and being bombed from above, f All the vast resources of Empire were now being sent to England, to help in' a struggle which had reached all last its. most serious and most interesting phase. "Instinct has been telling us to take our part in, a struggle which . . . Is first, last and foremost a spiritual war. . . The' greatest battle will be fought in the hearts and the minds of the people, who are imbued with j the righteousness and justice of their cause." Sir Gerald felt it might be in the air that victory would be won.' Smaller - in! number, weaker ' in material, the Royal Air Force had nonetheless1 established its fighting supremacy. j ! , The British High Commissioner was introduced by W. J, Able, president of the Ontario College of Pharmacy,: who said that even with the crisis England was facing, there was rfio room for pessimism. As in the past the little island would emerge victorious. Thanks to' the speaker were , expressed by Lieut Col.' F.-C. Curry. M.: C. Parish, president of the Alumni Association, was chairman of the luncheon. ! , . : At-an afternoon Ontario College . of Pharmacy session, addresses were- given by Dr. J. K. W. . Ferguson, of the department of - pharmocology. University of Toronto, and Dean R. O. Hurst, of tbe Ontario College of Pharmacy. W. P. J. O'Meara Installed President Of Rotary Club rr; .... ' 'i I A. feature of the luncheon meet ing of the Rotary Club Monday at the Chateau Laurier , was the in siallation of W. P. J. O'Meara, K.C, as president in succession to David Sim, the retiring 'president. ' Mr, O'Meara said that Mr. Sim "lived the Spirit of Rotary, both ih his services for the government and or the club". The retiring president was presented with the past-presidents' button and" thank ed the members j for their co operation during his term of office. .Prior to .the installation cere mony ' he I said the membership totalled '185, an increase of seven over the - preceding year. ; Four were honorary members and six were in the organization for past services. Attendance for the year was recorded at 80 percent. i The annual dance of -the sports committee 'will be held at the Lakeside Gardens, Britannia Bay, Wednesday evening. i I J. Clark Reilly said grace and Dr. McGregor Easson welcomed guests. Community singing was conducted by James Kenney with H. Bram'well Bailey at the piano. Harry Bmks reported on a directors' meeting,: It was announced that Arthur Crawley of the Ottawa club had offered: to accept two cnnaren or tne president of the Altrincham Rotary Club, Cheshire, England, who desired to place them in the home of ; a . Canadian Rotarian. : ,t i Hotelmen Endorse Refugee Action I Members of the executive of the Ottawa Hotelmen's Association on Monday endorsed the action of the Ontario Hotel Association in offer ing to care for from 500 to 1,000 refugee children for t the duration of the war. . ' : j , Under the proposal . of tne provincial association the hotelmen would pay for 11? e billeting of the children and not keep them in the hotels. Temporary arrangements in hotels would be provided for other groups of refugees until the refugee committee could place them. ' ' ! The Ottawa Hotelmen . decided to hold a general meeting at the Chateau Laurier on Friday at 2.30 p.m. to discuss the matter further. Present at Monday's meeting were A. M. Laframboiie. president: A. LaRocque, : George Steven, H. Claude, -.Howard St. George, L. Delorme and G. Foster. FAKES FROM OTTAWA HALIFAX $16.50 'QUEDEC $6.65 F. ,14.70 . . . 5.50 ' ' St. Hyaclnlhe . S3.S0 St. Johns. P.Q.. 1.40 VlctorlarilU 8.70 phona City Ticket Office. X-424S: (Timet thowa are aUndard.) CANADIAN NATIONAL LOW ROUND TRIP COACH GASPE $11.50 WINS scholarships -7 i w DONALD C, ROW AT. son of Mr. and Mrs. W A. Rowat, . of Winchester, OnC,and brother of Dr. J. M. Rowat, of Ottawa, who completed the first year of Honor Social and Philosophical Studies In Toronto University with first-class honors.' Mr Rowat thus retains his Rheubea Wells1 Leonard scholarship, which was one of three university entrance scholarships won by him last! year, and also won the B'nal B'rith scholarship, valued at $125, In Social and Philosophical Studies, a course of more than 100 students. ' Tech Schools To Help Supply Utilization of 55 vocational shops and technical schools during the Summer holiday season for turning out skilled workmen was announced in the House of Commons Monday night by Labor Minister Mc Larty, during consideration of the annual unemployment and agricul tural distress relief measure. ; The bill, which was given first reading June 17, was passed ui committee : and .now stands ' for third reading.', I : List of Eligible. i The, Summer training schools will be open to boys of 18 years and oyer and to older men who, have had previous experience in the skilled trades they desire to follow. ,The aim, Mr. McLarty said, will be to provide, skilled workers , in the aircraft and other essential war time industries. ' . fi The ; school facilities are .being plated at disposal of the Government at no charge fort rent or depreciation. Some are 'already operating and all are expected to be Opened by July 1. They may run two eight hour shifts a day. .! j .- The schools are divided' among the provinces as follows! Ontario 24, British Columbia fivel Alberta two, Saskatchewan three:, Manitoba two, Quebec 12, New Brunswick 6 and Nova Scotia orle r Percy Black (Con.. Cumberland) asked why Nova Scotia woiild have only one school. The Minister replied that the Nova Scotik tech-i nical college at Halifax -Vas the only one available in that province at the moment, f Mr. McLarty said the Dominion would continue to pay 40 percent of the cost of relief in Saskatchewan. Owing to uncertainty pf crop prospects it was impossible' to make a worth-while estimate oi the cost during the present year. Would Dismiss Inspectors. E. E. Per ley (Con., Qu'Appelle) charged persons in -Saskatchewan had been cut off relief because they qualified for the acreage bonus. He urged that proper check should be maintained on relief payments and suggested . greater efficiency would be attained if "about 73 percent, of the Inspectors and supervisors "were dismissed". : I i - D. A, McNiven (Lib., Rigina) urged the Government to make use of the General Motors' plant in his city for the manufacture o. ' war essentials. I " .' i Greater co-operation between the Labor and Agriculture departments was urged by J. AP Ross (Con., Souris), particularly Ui connection with the Prairie Farm Assistance Act. Confusion ovjer the relief rights of those receiving farm assistance had brought unnecessary hardships 'to people in need, he said. . . : . J - Karl Homuth.'(Con Waterloo South) . said he was convinced there-must be many former (skilled mechanics in western Canada who went west to become farmers and who might be retrained to help meet the need for skilled workers. It might be well, he added, to'jset up more war industries in the Prairie Provinces. ' H. H. Hatfield (Con., Vilftroia- Carle ton) asked the Minis t if he with same would make an agreement New Brunswick along the lines as with other province He said there should be r o discrimination. . ! Mr.' McLarty said there vas no discrimination, so far as th Federal Government -was tonqerned. If the New Brunswick Government sought to make a relief Agreement he would gladly deal with them on exactly - the ' same basis asjl with other provinces, H. S. Arkell's Dairy Gets Milk Contract A return was made in the House of ' Commons on Monday it the request of G. J. Tustin, ilCons., rrince &awaraLnnox, snowing that Highclere Dairy, : Britannia Heights, owned , by H. S. Arkell, had been -given a contract (for 50 percent, of the milk required for the troops at Lansdowne Park in June " Th amount ordered was 1,125 gallons and the price paid was 38 cents a gallon for pasteurized, homogenized milk, and II cents per quart in bottles. 1( Skilled ..Workers Joan of Arc House Closing Exercises Held : L il;jf Features of the closing 1 exercises at Joan Of Arc House, West-boro, included recitations, music, plays in English and French' and an , exhibition of the work done during the year. Those presiding at the event were RevKgister St Michael, Superior, Rev. FFortln, OJ, Chaplain, and Rev. LP. Fiset, O.P. ; j .'J. :; ; ;: -;' The following eight young lady graduates of the commercial course - received ' diplomas and medals: ; ! ; ' ;; :.:-; -j- Miss Doris Daly, Joan of Arc House Bilingual Diploma,' bilingual typewriting diploma with button, bilingual shorthand diploma i with button, bilingual penmanship and filing certificate, the M. E. Grant Gold Medal, a book donated by Miss C. Anderson, the Sister Superior Medal for French, the C .B.C. (Quebec) Secratarius Button, the Joan of Arc Graduation Medal, the Mr. and Mrs. A. Theoret rosary. Miss Elizabeth Bates, the Joan of Arc English and filing diplomas, the Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Boyle Gold Medal, the Joan of Arc Graduation Medal, a book donated by Mrs. G. O'Connor J . j ; i Miss Yvette Chevrier the Joan of Arc Bilingual diploma and filing certificate, bilingual typewriting and shorthand diplomas (with button )t a fountain pen donated by . Miss Jean Anderson, the- Joan of Arc House Graduation Medal.; ; :" ,.: ! 1 '. Miss Yvonne Cavanagh, Joan of Arc Engl'sh diploma, and filing certificate; graduation medal and a chain and cross donated by Miis M. Whalen. . Miss Annie Martin, the; Joan of Arc House Diploma and filing certificate; the graduation medal and book ends donated by Miss Carmen Labelle. ' j Miss Norma Graves, the Joan oi Arc House English Diploma and filing certificate; the graduation medal; a rosary donated by Miss Y. Chevrier, : I Miss Marguerite O'Connor, the Joan of Arc English :i. Diploma, C3.C. typewriting diploma, penmanship certificate, a chain and medal; a book donated by Miss E. Charest; a rosary donated by Mrs. C. St. Jacques; a model donated by a friend. . . :.'. j !: : . ' t . Miss Marjori? Taylor,! Joan of Arc English diploma- and filing certificate; a chain and cross donated by the Sister Superior; the graduation medal. - : j : . The valedictory bilingual addresses were given by Miss Doris Daly and Miss Elizabeth' Bates and atjthe close Rev. Fathei. Fortin, O.P., congratulated the pupils on thi year's work, which included preparation for civil service examinations;- ." ; " Flower girls were, Joyce O'Connor, C. Lalonde, L. Ouimet, Peggy Thomas, Denise Robillard, Marily McCarthy, Claudett. Foisy and Pauline Grenier. : ; i . - Injured Workman's Condition Good i The condition of Jack Seaman, 34, of 606 St. Patrick street, who was injured at noon Monday when he felt. 35 feet from a scaffold at the Norlite Building, 150 Wellington street, was reported as "good" today at the Ottawa General Hospital, -v.--.-- i j ; i .' Your Indi vidua I Hp roscope ' .'.- ?" By FRANCES DRAKE. . ' ' Look in , the section your birthday comes: in and find what your outlook is, according to the stars, for Wednesday, June 26. .March 21 U April 2 (Aries) The period up to 10.43 a.m. warns against recklessness in all important issues, especially those things of a confidential nature. Balance of day' favors mcjst other affairs;" ' i ' : .If v - April 21 to May 20 (Taurus) Originality and unction will help put across your plans and activities. Shopping, advertising, written matters, dealing in mechanical and industrial problems can be advantageous, successful. ' , Care advised in. legal matters and finances in a.m. 1 ; " ; . , May 21 to June 21 (Gemini) You can, if you are co-operative, turn today into an Interesting and successful hum of worthy activity. Lucrative indications in travel, trading, ' selling, dealing in commodities now greatly in demand. A.M. particularly warns against deceit- Jnne 22 to July 23 (Cancer) The early morning favors adding new and clever twist to your affairs, but do avoid foolish financial risks and, undue expenditures. After 11 a.m. you should make good headway.' July 24 to August 22 (Leo). If you will be quietly alert and amenable you can achieve real benefits in your work and in outside activities, too. Intellectual pursuits and industrial matters especially favored in p.m. Be conscientious, loyal to high principles, f V i : r ' August ' 23 to September . 23 (Virgo)i-You should be geared to a high pitch of efficiency this inviting, stimulating "Virgd-day". paritiaa. Kraacbaa ia V4 BritUhtic4icatTSc. i . i Doa't fool nmalr, I Yea awy thiak ywtai 1 .4 tot a ua a alp af W. Kmachaavaaily aaatf aV kaadackaa doa't ' - DOiaona. YAoai laa- af Ordnance If if. 7. y ,. :..'. . . . . . Four members of the No. 1 the C.A.S.F. In England, and are D. Penman, Perth; Corporal J. Ottawa. T. . i ; P. !-:;: x.: t r - - " i !;: ; ;'- Now' Serving li ivV?' ' . ; ! :- TUESDAY,;-JUNE-23, law; I . ! j . ' II ,. I . ., j .- ! II! I ': ' 1 ! ,1 1 f ' - - i, : General Holding Unit, R.C.O.C., .who left Ottawa on June 7 to Join now reported; on kervlee there. - From left to right they are: Private Barr, Corporal J. fw. Davidson and ; Sergeant , S. Floyd, all of Ottawa SecondarV Schools Can . i . , t , . . . . . i l , , i I, . , , -. i, . r Accommodate : : I Estimate' Made On From Ontario Department of Education 1 If necessary, the four Ottawa secondary schools, under the Jurisdiction of the Collegiate Institute Board, can accommodate 500 refugee children next Fall, it, was decided at a meeting of the board Monday afternoon. j Thei estimate wasmade upon receipt of a request from the Ontario .Department of Education asking for information on the accommodation available. Principal W. D.i T. Atkinson, of the Glebe dolleglate, - suggested that the majority of the children would be of the age attending the primary schools, '. Deduction Increased Superannuation deduction . from teachers' salaries . will be raised from, three percent, to 3V4 percent, after ; September 1, it was announced.1 All supply teachers must pay the superannuation deduction no matter how short their service. ; J -' '., I A regulation that the National Anthem be sung by the student body at, the closing or opening exercises tf the "schools, was received from the department. The tender for smokeless coal used at : the Lisgar. Collegiate went to the C.C. Ray Company, Limited for between 300 and 400. tons, at $8.70 a ton. The tender for slack coal used at the Glebe Collegiate, the Ottawa technical School, and the High School of Commerce went 'to the Inde-pendant Coal and Lumber Company. Between 1,300 and 1,500 tons, at $7.30 a ton, will be used by these three schools. ; Notehders.for the uniforms of the girls attending the Glebe Collegiate have yet been received. Principal Atkinson reported. However,' four merchants have shown interest by examining the uniform Be as original and sanely unique as you 'please. Give full expression to your splendid artistic talents. Excellent vibrations.. ' September 24 to October 23 (Libra )-iScientiflc research, work on inventions, radio,, television, aeronautics, tools, V machinery, motor cars and army and -. navy equipment especially favored. Cooperate . with government and state officials. Personal achievement possible.' .-j October- 24 to' November '22 (Scorpio) Down to business, friend Scorpio! h Today invites harcf work, persistency, faith In your -own ability and co-operation with superiors, employes and fellow" workers.- You who stay at home of V Whose social life demands much of your time are also favored, i j ' . :' - -; November 23 to December 22 (Sagittarius) Activities in which you are greatly Interested show improvement. An element ' of "good luck" Ihovers over you ' today. Don't turn it down by inertia or inappreciation.' ' December 23 - to January II (Capricorn)' Prominent affairs and people have an important influence, in your activities now. Today , favors seeking new ways and means for advancement and cementing harmony with' friends. - January 22 to February- 20 (Aquarius) -Pleasant .indications for your plans and interests. Carefully- analyze .business problems in order to .abid errors iii your procedure. ; Then push ahead to new laurels. . - February '; 21 to "March 20 (Pisces) You can achieve considerable in your desired aims this friendly "personal" day, Piscean. .Don't strain but keep going with steady persistency. Industrial and mechanical Interests particularly sponsored. , ; I .: 1 A Child Born on This Day will be a most interesting personality with a winning way! This individual has splendid capability and talent -to be developed. It rwill need to be urged and encouraged to reach its fullest possibilities Help it to overcome sensitiveness,; An unusual, retentive memory and a keen wit are valuable assets. Boys From Ottawa ' ; ' -i 'A . . -, L-ii I L . .:."-i - i' v i ..f.",cir-H : II . I,-1 J' ":;!!--;-! ' : - 500, Refugees ''-ill Pi' --h !1 Receipt of Request - : - . desi nea by one of the students of he school.. Principal J. J. Dun lop, of Lisgar Collegiate, told the boaid.1 his school was experimenting along .the Glebe ;i lines! An ;Sttractlve uniform . has : been designed by the domestic, arts and sewing glasses Of the school, j IlouIs Meng Appointed, i ' : Te appointment of Louis Meng as head of the science department of the Lisgar school was approved. A -member i of he teaching staff ther for the past 18 years, he replaces William! Smeaton who is retiring.'- j I- -. , ' ! 'i The average attendance at the Lisgar Collegiate during the past month was 1,064, 502 boys and 562 girls; at Glebe, 767 boys and '734 girls, a total of 1.521. ! i Mrs. C. ; H. Thorburn, 03.E., was . in 'the chair, and others at the meeting wre, J: J: Slattcry, Dr. W; C. Macartney, John A. Mc-Gill, -Philip Phelan, H. P. Hill, K.C,' . AL E. Provost, J. Albert Ewart, upenisjing architect and Cecil Bithune. isedretary. : LAW SOCIETY HELPS. ITORONTO, June 24. The Law Society of Upper ' Canada has offered to assist the general coun cil of the bbr of the United Kingdom in placing refugee children of English abid Scottish Judges and barristers in homes in Ontario, Danaged ; ,; W : III' ' lit Till I 1 .1,1 J. t :- j- :i By .1 ! . u ji h . .. Nof Openina Civic Bathing Beaches hi V I I Because of the,.(high; water iri the Rideau river, which has prevented the installation of platforms and buildings, it will be 'impossible to open the civic bathing beaches until July: f. Superintendent E. F. Morgan informed the Playgrounds Committee at -their meeting1 Monday evening. . The beaches were to have opened on Monday. . . I The Public School Board was given use of the two civic baths for the next school term' during the same hours they had term.- -;:; ; ;-;.) . this past ! . All .city playgrounds will be closed on Civic Holiday, the first Monday in August. The committee decided to again appeal to Board of, Control for the construction of a $12,000 storage building for playgrounds equipment ori ! the -Ba'yview road.' For some years past the city has been paying $900 per year! rent .for premises for this purpose and the premises are not sufficiently large to handle the equipment. ; ,! 1 j I As a!result there has been considerable loss in depreciation, i it being necessary j to leave some of the equipment outside. ', The members felt, it was" a godd busiftes? proposition- to erect ft building, Claiming jt would bay for itself in several years, j .; ; J. ; i;iph I Present at the , meeting were Alderman McCann, chairman; Aldermen Band; Powers and McMillan, Mr. Morgan and J. A. uiude, assistant superihtendent. 'D dUADY AKNOLD. LONDON, Jun 24. CP)URe ports that Canada's V my Ridge' Memorial Was damaged reached Wis ;Uut Canadian and , Fririchi authorities thert hid'Wn linkbl to confii-m them aefore the nuit , Uhwiik Simsori, of the Canadian Legation in Paris, who had1 charge of Hhe Memorial and othei tina- dian cchMteries, in France,! I0I4 .this 1 corfe! pondent before leafing the capital -that although , it had -becri conlirmed :tie caretaker's! cottage at the Memorial ,! and a grove of Canadian rnaples planted there had been destroyed, it jcould not be officially confirmed that the twin-shafted while, marble nem-orial had been JiU ' i .11 i ' i 1! r JAt the French Ministry of Information'! was told that American newspaper men had reported seeing the Memorial in ruinJ: It Was also' stated that a French air-lhan on a reconnaissance flight ob- peryed, the sandbags-; rounc !jthe'i monument scattered in addition toil the destroyed eottage.j! :,: i j . r He yfs unable to slate whether the: monument had been hit!. ' but expressed the belief that it had been, damaged. Junior Boar If!- ., :U'i -1 , i Mil I.J., Starting Campaign Encduraqe "Be a good : to i good neig borf will . be the keynote 1 of canipaWn' to be itarted ' bV the Junior; Board oi, Trade for' OttaWai to encourage American tourists t( ;Easten' OnUrio and the CapiUI. i The iunior Board intends siart- ngi the campaign 4 by , educating Canadians to be friendly and' cooperative to American tourists so 1 ithat every 'one will be a booster jfor the pominion on his return toi the -United SUtes. -1: j ; ,' : C -1! j: .' Various ways of j developing the Scheme j were under discussion at k meeting of the Junior! Board With the Industrial and Publicity . tommittee. 00 , Monday 'j night When Ross Brown,1 of. the Fpreigri Exchange Control Board staff, was resent.-, -i 1 ' m vi h , i To .1 stimulate interest In the! urlst business . the' services of newspapers, - services clubs i antj tility, and buslriesl companies ill be enlisted. Cards and cir- ulars will be sent ! to' m Imanr peopl as possible both n CanT Sda and the United .SUtesl ' ;' l IThri PubUcity Committed jW. tlie Foreign Exchahgei tqoHtroi Hoard nromfsMt n-rtrwratinn ri the campaign. George Perley"jr, president of the. Junior Board jatitf Ufeed ! the pians., !! W :M.' nWilbert Hamilton,! chairmah bf ty: cpmmittee presided. Tratfti V'- r. 1 t ' 1 . , 11 -1 ' n " 'i 1 1 1 n iin . 1 1 - i' gBi'y gniia (Bi'siifliiaQDiia ; ) O T f U A ..? 1.8.1 -.- O L P E S T PEP A R T ME? "jTTTsOlT E J j -,' :: stop-th E-PR iss H E WS 1 j' I : m Outdoor , f : m I j''-"lr:i?y is- lireik ic Wt-jOutor voni.ir.! j.; : f a i- OO x OflVf&r f house o- 'iarden Wfcar, Every, ' ) ' SET. (THE ! 1 1 m ' t : , W&i I sfed WMl ' I ; , f I;. ' WINDOW )KW - ! Ibfet'a 'Jfffr'iiJiS. Ill; i Si: :U ' , T !'!;'. r.l.:-:. !,!,: ' : -rj -:;-,!; ' S:H:'vl7 .... ... - - - - - - - - -' - . . j