THE WINNIPEG TRIBUNE - 1 PAGE 5 Pictures Of Manitoba Boys Who Were In The Battle At Dieppe TUESDAY, AuG. 25, I9& ?! , - ri ' ; f SI, i ' . I V . I I J. J r . v; i ,0 i .0 - " i I ! f - N it lOtn rf iJnn. mm i rmi nun ui m . mil lllaiiiitaaaaMaiaaaaakfl . inn - iMnin an' imi nr iti i nniai J fcriiriiiiiw i M, iiiiiiiiii iimtiii i J mni i m i nmfn 2 t M,icmmM.i - - Mti - f ' - ' it r PIPER CHARLES GUNN Missing III .f7 CPL. J. A. BAli Missing HIM AND HITLER . New Nazi Justice Head Can Disregard The Law The writer of this itory wn a member of Aiiocia'.ed Preie bureau In Germany and Austria for aix yean prior to Hitler's declaration of war on the United Statei lait December. By ALVIN J. 8TEINK0PF (Anoclated Prete Staff Writer) TEW YORK, Aug. 25. Germany announced Monday that Hitler had appointed a new minister of Justice clothed with special power to "deviate from existing law" to enforce the Fuehrer's discipline. Thereby Hitler made It known that 1.3 meant to fasten his rule tf the people more rigidly than ever. The Berlin radio broadcast a decree naming Dr. Otto Georg Thierack, who has been presidents of the powerful and somewhat mysterious "people's court," to take over the justice portfolio, which had been held by an acting minister since the last minister died 19 months' ago. Decree Broadcast The following decree was broadcast : "The Fuehrer's decree concerning the special powers of the Reirhsminister of Justice. "For the fulfillment of the tasks Of the Greater German Reich special jurisprudence Is necessary. I therefore commission and empower the Relchsminister of Justice to build up a National Socialist jurisprudence according to my outlines and Instructions in agreement with the chief of the Relchs Chancellery and the head of the party chancellery and to take all necessary measures. In so doing he can deviate from existing law." I. He and Hitler I Thus Thierack will execute German law but, under his extraordinary power, he can set aside the law and impose penalties neither estab lished nor contemplated by statute. He, and of course Hitler himself, row are the law In Germany. There is no question but that Germany will live under more stringent regulation than ever. Last April Hitler, appearing In an angry mood before his meek Reichstag, thundered that German Justice, fierce enough In the I estimation of many, In reality Is ' soft, and that some judges lm - posed too mild sentences. 1 He obtained from the Reichstag 8 power which he had previously exercised without asking to set aside law if the interest of the state HOMEWOOD SAN ITARIUM ... A Community (or reconstruction under competent medical care . . . To find a pticc where thoee differing iron nervoui and mild mrntal condition! tnar receive individual, con tmctive care, often prejenta a prob' km to both phytician and patient. Homewnod orfera tnch a place. Beau tiful btnldingi, lovclv sroimda, occupational thcrapv, thorotiRh medical nd nuraing treatment, diet, eiectro - tnerapv, hydrotherapy, and other proven effective aida to featoring tht patient to hit normal, acme lilt. Addrtae JUtei moderate. f. H. C. BAUGH. M.D., Mrdfral Superintended l Hrmrwood Sanitarium, Guelph, Ont. Make the most TEA COMPANY Of sis rJsro - T ""a""" - JK aV ""'''''ynylaan... PTE. HARRY McFETRIDGE Missing II ( - " . 'V .1 , - i J j :; L' ' - - i ? - y r. 'A PTE. A. E. HICKS ' Wounded required more severe penalties than the law provided. Anything Can Be Crime As former president of the people's court, Dr. Thierack comes to his post with a tradition of the swift, one - man justice which Hitler requires. The dread of the people's court can be attributed first to Its secrecy and second to the ease with which it may construe any offense as a crime against the state. The last justice minister, Dr. Franz Guertner, died Jan. 28, 1941. and the office since then has been in the hands of Dr. Franz Schlegel - berger, acting minister, who by Monday's decree was placed on the retired list. Hitler also appointed Dr. Roland Freisler, formerly secretary of state In the justice ministry, to succeed Thierack as president of the people s court, and Dr. Rothen - berger, president of the Hanseatic supreme district court at Hamburg, to succeed Freisler in the ministry. Dewey Will Try For N.Y. Governor, Not Presidency By Tha Aaeociated Praia SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.Y., Aug. 25 Thomas E. Dewey accepted the Republican nomination for governor of New York Monday night with a renouncement, if elected, of any United States presi dential aspirations in 1944. The former New York district attorney, who lost the party's pre si dential nomi .i a. ttr. nation tu vcn - dell L. Willkie in 1940, made his declaration immediately after a state convention had nominated h I m by acclamation Thomas E. Dewey for a three - cornered race for governor. Dewey has been considered an almost certain candidate for the presidential nomination, whose chances would be enhanced by election to the New York governorship. Presidential candidates will be named In 1944, midway In the next governor's term. Tiahuanaco. Bolivia, Is said to antedate even Ur and the ancient pyramids, Ninety percent of foot troubles and ailments are due to improperly fitting footwear. of youxTea. CANADA. LIMITED PTE. W. J. GREENAWAY Missing ,..O.V fa. CPL. ARTHUR KEEP Missing '(, "jrw ar s ; ? . - r PTE. W. D. BODDY Missing Brazil Marshals Military Force Against Axis By The Ansociated Press J RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 25. Brazil marshalled her military strength for the test of war and moved quickly against Axis enemies within her borders today as her Soulh American neighbors acted to sim plify and lighten her task. Argentina, Chile, Peru, Paraguay and Bolivia granted their warring neighbor the status of a non - belligerent Monday as Brazil seized 17 Axis ships and closed three Axis - owned banks with assets of nearly $35,000,000. The granting of non - beillger. ent rights gives Brizal the same unlimited use of airports and harbors of her neighbors as In times of peace. The hunt forU - boats prowling the South Atlantic off Brazil was intensified - and an authoritative source said three were sighted Mondsy and one attacked with unknown results. A new dragnet was laid for Fifth Columnists and enemy radio operators. The government announced the sinking of a United Statei tanker bound for Rio do Janeiro with oil. The Axis vessels seized Included 13 Italian and four German ships with a total tonnage of 9000O. Informed sources reported a gradual mobilization of the army would soon be ordered. Offers to serve came from reservists not '. yet called and others. Large groups of citizens visited the palace of President Getulio Vargas to express their support. Even Julio Prestes, the presidentelect in 1930 whom Vargas ousted by revolution, sent a message from his farm applauding the govern mcnt's action. While granting Brazil non - bel ligerent status, Argentina did not move far. if at all, from her policy of "prudent neutrality" and in another move indicated the planned to avoid possible shipping difficulties with the Axis hy rerouting vessels bound for the United States around the Straits of Magellan to First Cameron To Kill A Nazi Special to Tha Wlnnlpes Trlhuiwt KAMSACK, Sask., Aug. 25. Pte Alfred Ellis Buchanan, of the Queen's Own Cameron Highlanders of Canada, who is mentioned In press reports as being the first Cameron to kill a German on the recent Commando raid on Dieppe, is the son of Mrs. A'. Mills, of Kam - sack. Previous to'( his enlistment, Pte. Buchanan lived In Kamsack for Several years. Pie. Buulirnan was horn at Ro.s - burn, Man., in 1914. He joined the Camerons In June, 1939, and went to England in January, 1940. His wife and seven children at present live at Kaministiquia, Ont. Mrs. Mills has two other sons. Carl and Ernest, who are overseas with the active army. A daughter, Dorothy, is also serving overseas with the Women's Division 0 the A.C.A.F. I ' - a - ." ' , LCPL. G. NUGENT Wounded PIE. STEPHEN REYNOLDS Missing VT a PTE. G. BELANGER Missing Thirst Unaffected By Tax Prospect - fPYom The Trfbuna Ottawa Burtati - Copynght by Tha Soulham Co. Ltd OTTAWA, Aug. 25. The prospect of increased income tax payments has made little difference In Canada's consumption of spirits and beer, high excise officials here reveal. What change there Is Is a reduction in places of hard liquor consumption attributed to decreased tourist traffic. The extra cent per bottle of beer has been taken all over, so far, as a trifling affair. So far there Is little to Indicate that the operation of the new taxes and collection at the source will further affect liquor consumption. Scholarship Awards Made Hon. Ivan Schultz, minister of education, announced today the winners of the B. J. Hales Ent - rance - to - Normal scholarships. Awarded to deserving students ur.able to complete Normal school without some assistance, the num ber of scholarships (usually about 35) is considerably reduced this year, owing to the large number of students who took the short course of six weeks' Normal school training. Students living In the Greater Winnipeg area (where Normal school Is situated) receive scholar ships of $50; those living outside this area receive scholarships of 5100 or $150, as required. Following are the names of the winners, giving home addresses: Arbez, Marie Therese, St, Claude; Aypr, Mabel Eliza, Deepdale; Bees, Frances Margery, Milner Ridge; tfosc, Annette Sophie, Rathwell; P - ioadfoot, Margaret Gertrude, Siiverton; Cock bill, Wlnnifred May, Virden; Davidson, Constance Mae, Mountainside; Dedieu, Marie - Angele, Hay wend; de Moissac, Madeline, St. Claude; I.eckle, Helen Mar.jorie, Vliden; McBean, Lily Margaret, Manson; Navien, Jran Ter. - sa, Butler; Rey, Geor - r.ctte Cecile, St. Claude; Rose, Norma Evelyn, Basswond; Stevens, Lois Margaret, Darllngford; Thles - rrn,. Acnes Mary, Oak Lake; Wiens, Helen, Morden. $100 scholarship O'Connor, Rita Mary Ann, St. Joseph's Academy, St. Ronlface. $50 scholarship Kilfoyle, Mary Lydla Joy, St. Eonifare. New Lamps For Old Many cf you have lampshades which you have bought as washable but when they need washing you probably wonder how exactly to go about It. First du;t it thoroughly. If the top and bottom j edges of the shade are particularly soiled, scrub them with a very soft brush which has been dipped In fine - fabric suds. Then prepare a tuhful of lukewarm suds and dip the shade up and down ln,lhe solution. Rinse a few times In clear water and dry quickly, preferably with an electric fan, ' LCPL. GARTH MrLURE Wounded PTE. ANDREW LINDSAY Missing GNR. H. J. PHILLIPS Missing Early Start On Industrial Segregation By CHARLES RISIIOP iFrom Tlie Trlbiin Ottawa BurMti opyright by The Houtham Co, Ltd. OTTAWA, Aug. - 25 An earlv annroach to the problem of segregating essen tial from non - essential industry is to be made by the Wartime Prices and Trade Hoard. It will be considered at tonight's meeting. The probabilities are that the Initial stens will be taken by the d fferent administrators of various trades and Industries placing on each of them the responsibility of suggestion how best the produc tion or xne country in civilian tines, may be concentrated. The British system furnishes an example to be followed In whole or In part. There, the more efficient units are concentrated in production with a pooling of sales. Any Industry which Is affected by this policy Is either directed to some other line of production not utilizing critical materials, or, if entirely put out of business, it is compensated. The last mentioned method Is regarded as improbable here. The general idea, of course, is to conserve both labor and materials for war purposes. There Is every reason to expect more and more of rigorous rontrol at both ends of the industrial struc ture. The manpower aspect of it devolves on the Director of National Selective Service, E. M. Little; while the problem of deciding between Industry which Is essential and that whlrh Is nonessential, or "half - and - half", Is assigned to Donald Gordon and the Wartime Prices and Trade Board. Another division proposed Is that in which present civilian Industry may be maintained so long as It does, not cut too deeply into the manpower or utilize materials which properly are needed for war purposes. British Farm Machinery According to the British Minister of ARriculture, there are now 120.000 tractors working on British farms. In 1911 the number was 90,000. Many of these machines ceme from Canada. The pre - war figure of arable land In Britain. 1 2.000.000 acres, has been raised to 18,000,000 acres. There are about 20,000 known insect' pests that have not been found as yet in the United States. ' )'..ni. tiff ip l aaai at ipia p" 11 ' ,. - iijn mhiwii n ii n"f aSBa saam awm - ., fc..A , ,r , . ,, - . ., LIEUT. A. F. DAWSON Wounded PTE. R. E. F1CK Missing PTE. HORACE FIELD Missing R. Y. Eaton's Son Killed At Dieppe TORONTO,' Aug. 25 Cnpt. Erskin Robert Eaton, 27, second son of Col. and Mrs. R. Y. Eaton, was killed In action during the raid on Dieppe, his family here has been officially advised. Capt. Eaton had lived In Mont real for several years prior to the outbreak of war, and In October, 1939, joined Les Fusiliers Mont - Royal as a lieutenant, proceeding overseas In May, 1910. He was gazetted captain last spring. He was an internationally - known horseman. Call - Up Regulations To Be Revised (From Tha Trlhuna Ottawa Bureau Copyright by Tha Southam Co. lAi J OTTAWA, Aug. 25 The large Increase In the number of men called up for military training under the Mobilization Act will lead to a certain revision of the regulations it was learned today. War Services Minister Thorson Is working on a report about It. A good many representations have been made concerning people, professional or otherwise, in the public service whose services are considcied tn be as helpful where they are as if they were in uniform. Regulations respecting students are also being looked Into. The original calling was for a period of weeks or months, while now it Is for the duration. Similarly the number affected Is very greatly increased. These ar: factors in the proposed change in the governing regulations. Mr. Wan Tad of The Tribune Says. - 1 ' LA In ..! noaV """ f oli V A. "aintn u,r) INDU.I 5.1; . (." fffj r?""' Its"? I " hilt ' !un " Results At CPL. S. SKROMEDA Missing PTE. T. A. ANDERSON JVoundfd Military Critics Says Dieppe Raid Achieved Purpose (By The Canad an Trcaa IONDON, Aug. 25. The suc - J cess of the Dieppe raid must he assessed by the value of the Information obtained and not by the material damage inflicted on the enemy, Lt. - Gen. Sir Douglas Brownrigg, military critic for the London Eevening News and former military secretary for the War Office, wrote Tuesday in an analysis of the results of the expedition. "Military history teems with such adventures (as Dieppe)," ho wrote. "They often have been necessary but always have been expensive. They are expensive because they are launched with the main object of fighting for information which cannot be obtained Bny other way." He said the raid achieved IIS purpose of forcing the Germans to disclose their plans for defense against Invasion and, In particular, showing what air forces they could muster for such a defense. Dress Drying Tip. Be kind to your washable dresses if you want them to stand up well after any length of time. After you've rinsed them out them on hangers before putting Jhem out to dry. Wrap metal hungers in clean white cloth first. Dresses dried In this way keep their shape better and are easier to Iron. ENJOY A HAPPY Convenient Trains uavc Canadian 10.10 A.M. WED. SAT. SUN. 5.40 P.M. DAILY EXCEPT SUN. DANCING I'm a friend that Tribune readers Look for every day, If you use my services You can make it pay; I'm efficient in performing Jobs both small and large, And I do them at Winnipeg's Lowest Want Low CostPhone 24331 JUST SAY "CHARCI m" PTE. M. MOW ATT Wounded SGT. P. CHEETHAM Wounded United Effort "Forget Party" Hepburn Urges By Tha Canadian Preaa PORT ARTHUR, Aug. 25. Premier Mitchell Hepburn, of Ontario, said here Monday night that he criticizes Prime Minister Mackenzie King because "I don't believe the government has put its full effort into the war." Speaking at a civic banquet tendered by 200 businessmen of Port Arthur and district, Mr. Hepburn said the root of the trouble in Canada was said to be "money." But he urged Canadians to forget their party affiliations and demand a full - scale war effort "rather than the Ottawa version now being perpetrated on the people." To political leaders, he suggested Liberals, Conservatives and Cooperative Commonwealth Federation members get together. He further suggested that Munitions Minister Howe, Defense Minister Ralston and Finance Minister Ilsley should forget their party afllliatlons and say they were for Canada. "! want to say to the men of Ottawa . . . We can't carry on a policy of fooling the people With war clouds getting closer "I sometimes wonder whether Mr. King wants to win this war. Sometimes I have my doubts. He seems more concerned with staying In oflice than winning the war." ND G llMLI J LOW - COST OUTING Coin and Returning. Pacific Depot. 1.45 P.M. WED. SAT. SUN. 6.55 P.M. TH MOONLIGHT Daily tn - cept Sun. A Mon. tilt Aug. 29, thn Sept. 2, ft and 7. COME DOWN ON THE MOONLIGHT 70 - Mlnutt Flyer Cft Upturn, inrlurllnf OU C Oovcrnmrnt Tax Mann Phimltttr and Hit Orchettr In tht Pavilion, Ad charge.
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