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20: Crown in Hull I il i I LoainioidKe 'Walton Case Francois Caron, K.C., Awaits Definite Order From Quebec Hull authorities would prefer that Ontario continue to handle the Walton case and conduct the trial of two airmen on murder charge in Ottawa, where they are now under arrest, it was revealed in a statement Sunday evening by Francois Caron, Crown At torney for Hull. "I certainly won't lake the ease aver unless I have def- tnite Instructions from Quebec, and I don't expect to get such Mr. Caron said. Pending official word from the Attorney General of Quebec and the Attorney General of Ontario, Crown authorities took no action over the week-end on the proposal to transfer the case to Hull. The ac cused airmen Edmund Paquette, 27.
of Ottawa, and Germain Douce 19, of Montreal, remained in Carleton A Coiinty. jail, having been remanded Friday on the murder charge for one week. Walter F. Schroeder, K.C, has been retained a counsel for Paquette. The proposal to transfer the case to Hull was advanced after police concluded that the slaying of the Ottawa business man actually took place 32 feet north of the inter-provincial line on the Chaudlere bridge, on the Quebec side.
Accordingly, Ontario Deputy. Attorney General C. L. Snyder, K.C., announced Saturday he was notifying the Attorney General of Quebec that the Ontario courts had no jurisdiction in view of this evidence and was prepared to turn over the two airmen. Mr.
Caron disagreed with the opinion of MrA Snyder. He said Section 584 of the Criminal Code stipulated that when a crime was committed on a bridge connecting two legal jurisdictions, the law authorities of either had the authority to act and prosecute. same section of the Criminal Code, Mr. Caron said, made reference to crimes committed on -boundaries of legal jurisdictions regardless of bridges. He said this permitted authorities of one juris-- diction to prosecute persons for crimes- which were -committed within 500 feet outside their boundary.
"I don't see why we should saw step Into the picture and taka soma of the credit away from the Ontario authorities. They have done a marvellous Jibli lnvestls-atlng this Mr. Caron said. Since other persons, in addition to the accused slayers, had been arrested by Ontario authorities and charged in connection with the investigation, he felt it would be advisable to continue all prosecutions in Ontario. in connection with the investigation has taken place in Ontario." i.
Police have learned that Mr. vJValton was stunned by a blow An the head with a bottle while was being driven home In his car. After he was robbed of his money, he was thrown from the Chaudiere Bridge into the Ottawa river. It was understood Mr. Walton was not driving his car mt i im hiit wan Ktttinff as a passenger in the front seat The two airmen accused of his murder were taken from the city police cells on Saturday and removed to Carleton County jail for the time when authorities decide in which province their trial will be conducted.
Paquette was visited on Saturday by his mother and the priest cf his parish. Both airmen, jail authorities stated, had slept fairly well and were eating regularly. Aluyt emrrr CrutM Pacific IP 'W '1 MICKEY MOUSE THE OTTAWA JOURNAL MONDAY. JUNE 30, 1941. 1 HOPE YOSWL NOT NOT zAJ QHH, pEKS! KO.MX) A OP COURSE ,1 WW! fc-J 111 It AHEM.
STILL TCT CUYiNS XOP I I'M NOT CSYlNS JTU" I'VE MDE MESS JTZ HfcVENTV I I JUST WJiTED TO MAKE tttem WITH MINNIE OVEH JmT'. WAIL!" YlU OF OP 2HN.N,Ef OMS HADN'T NOTICED?) Ease Conditions For Canadians To Return Home New United States regulations will facilitate holiday travel by Canadians In the United States to the Dominion, said a statement issued by the office ofWar Ser vices Minister Thorson Saturday. Canadians in the United States who wish to visit Canada will be permitted to do so' by securing a border crossing card for which there is no fee and can be secured without delay. The person proposing a visit to Canada must have three photographs, size two inches by two inches, which are necessary before the border crossing card will be issued by any office of the United States immigration service. Each member of a family making- visit will require a border card, the statement said.
Prior to the passage of these more lenient regulations, Canadians living in the United States had to' secure a re-entry permit from the United States immigration and naturalization service before they could re-enter the United States after visiting Canada, the statement said. It took approximately 30 days to get this permit and a fee of $3 was charged. "Because of this Inconvenience large, numbers of Cans-- dlans who make their permanent homes south of the International boundary have not visited Canada since the outbreak of the Ottawa statement said. The order refers only io Canadians resident in the United States and does hot affect American citizens who are entitled to come to Canada without passports, reentry cards or border crossing cards. All they need ire the usual documents such as birth certificates or tax bill- receipts which woyld establish their status as American citizens when they are re-entering their own country.
Sleep-Walker Has Picture Taken Something unusual in "candid" photography was reported by two Ottawa men who snapped a picture of a sleep-walker dozing on the cushiony greensward fronting a large Elgin street apartment after ambling, back and forth across the thoroughfare clad only in his pyjama pants. He slept. undisturbed through the galre of exploding flash bulbs and likely would have remained there till morning had not considerate neigh- bors roused him. Infoy thrifts of ocma voysaarigM In tM caatraof Canada days eoot tparfcRna Croat lakM an big, stoundi Inar. lovaly Georgian Say, glooming laka Huron, vail, ocoan-Mio lako Svporlor.
VWti to Saw Si. MarK rart Artnuf and FortWHfiaio. Dock sports, rfon-hg, dllclos aioalt, conganlol conoanloMnip, cool, airy tatorooms. fmmiml utildmi smiy wtik fnm Ft MiNtnlt or Otm Umtd ALL-EXPENSE CIRCLE CRUISES Clamorous Days. Mvalng ombo Ntrough Maddnac Wand aroa.
by SA'AAAMTOIA' SThrlMna $30 by SA 'KHWATIN' 'ASS04IIOU OeTarnaiit tsx aitnu amJ totibii frtm ymr trmrtl Expml Trmvlltrt Chi Gentlemcn in Waiting. Montreal Girl Is Commended For Bravery in Cafe Bombing Marjorie Price Went to Britain as Ambulance Driver With Eleanor Kipp of Ottawa By FOSTER BARCLAY. 1 LONDON, June 29. CP) Marjorie Price, of Montreal, daughter of Major Gen. C.
B. Price, Commander of the Canadian 3rd Division, was commended in military orders of the South England area today Marjorie Price. In today's military orders it was stated that Miss Price worked for three hours among the more serious casualties, binding up wounds with table cloths and kitchen towels. Under her direction the kitchen staff provided hot water and stimulants. orders said: "Volunteer Price by coolness and efficient directions quietened the hysterical and nerved others to redouble their exertions.
Her services were of the highest order and her courage I and resourcefulness most praiseworthy." Miss Price, member af a family prominent for many years In Quebec's business and social life, came te England with Eleanor Kipp, of Ottawa, daughter of Vernon Kipp. of The Ottawa Journal, to drive ambulances at Alder shot as members of the 2nd Hants Company of the Auxiliary Territorial Service. Miss Price has since returned to Canada for service with the Canadian Auxiliary Territorial Service (the C.A.T.S.) but it la understood among Canadians here that One of Largest Military Camps Springs Up at Connqught Seven Trains and Many Other Vehicles Bring Reserve Force to Vast Tented Area Seven trains and more than 73 coaches were pressed into service to bring Reserve Force units to Connaught Ranges for one of the largest camps In the history of Military District No. 3. Roads' leading to the vast tented area which mushroomed up almost over night were crowded with vehicles of all types.
Practically all reserve units in Ottawa Area were under canvas on Sunday and looking forward to three weeks of intensive training. 5,008 Men Come. 'The military forces are turning hopefully towards the concentration of around 8,000 men to solve In. part their recruiting problem. "We hope to pack a few of them in after the one senior officer stated.
Among the' units from Ottawa at Connaught are the 2nd Battalion of The Governor General's Foot Guards unfier Lt Col. J. H. M.M.,.the 2nd Battalion, Cameron- Highlanders of Ottawa (M.G.) Lt, Coi. G.
S. Macfarlaoe. M.C! 1st Field Brigade, Royal Canadian Artillery, Lt Col. G. Cra(n, M.C., 3rd Field Company.
Royal Canadian Engineers, Capt Burke, Doran; 1st Corps Troops, Royal Canadian Army Service Corps, Lt CoL J. H. Stothers. VJ. The Lanark and Renfrew Scottish Regiment under Lieut Colonel J.
M. Beatty Is under eanvaa more than 300 strong though the battalion has given about officers and W0 men to the Active Army. At Union Station, Sunday noon, pipers of the crack Highland unit marched up and down the platform skirling "Here Comes the "Nut Brown and other Scottish airs. Harry Pierce was the pipe major. The pipers wore the Royal Stewart tartan, but the rest of the battalion appeared in khaki battle dress.
Colonel Beatty, the O.C served In the First Great War with the 60th Kings Royal Rifles Corps. He was wounded three times serving with the 2nd. 12th and 18th Battalions of this famous Corps. Another Highland unit under canvas is The Stormont Dundas and Glengarry Highlanders, commanded by Lieut Colonel W. J.
Franklin, M.C., of Ottawa. a Cash and Carry Stores to Serve You PARKER'S for courage and resourcefulness when the Cafe de Paris was bombed here last March 8. Four members of the Canadian army were among the large number of persons killed in the disaster. Two Canadian officers and a Canadian nursing sister were among those injured. The bomb burst through -the tin-domed ceiling of the cafe and exploded in the centre of the dance floor where 75 couples were dancing.
The gay scene of wartime London was turned into one of horror and destruction. Dancers and members of the band as well as smartly-dressed men and women at nearby tables took the full force of the blast Worked Among Injured. she will be back In, Britain before long. Her citation for bravery in the Cafe de Paris bombing came as a surprise to most of her friends as in the confusion It did not become public knowledge that she had played so outstanding a part in the rescue -work. Ottawa Men Killed.
Despatches at the time singled out for attention Nursing Sister H. M. Stevens, of Dunnvllle, Ont, who, dressed in the light blue dress uniform of the nursing listers also moved around the debris binding gaping wounds with table cloths and clothing and putting broken limbs in makeshft splints. The Canadians killed in the cafe were Capt. Phil Seagram, Toronto, Lieut J.
D. Wright Sar nia, Srt R. A. Bradshaw and CpL G. W.
Qulnn. Ottawa. The Brockville Rifles were also In early under Lieut Colonel N. L. MacDowell.
He is a brother of Colonel Thaln MacDowell who won the V.C. serving with the 38th Battalion, CJCX Squadron of the 4th Princess Louise Dragoon Guards (Prescott) came in by train around noon. Premier Attends Dedication Service HARRISON HOT SPRINGS, C. June 29. KF) Prime Minister King joined with Canadians from coast to coast in celebrating this Sunday as a day of national dedication to service and sacrifice.
He attended service and read the lesson In the Presbyterian church in Chilliwack, 19 miles from this lakeside resort where he spent the week-end. "It was a splendid service and I- enjoyed It the Prime Minister said. He appeared in excellent spirits and said he was refreshed and- rested for the strenuous thre days of, ceremonies and sightseeing which will occupy him In Vancouver and Vic-, tori a from tomorrow morning until Wednesday night when he starts the next phase of his tour to gain, first hand knowledge of Canada's war effort Mrs. H. Percy Johnston Breaks Right Arm Mrs.
H. Percy Johnson, 71, of 114 Grove avenue. Ottawa, suffered a fractured right arm, bruises and severe shock, when a Lear driven by her husband, on No. 15 Highway Involved in a collision with another automobile at the intersection of No. 28 Highway Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Johnson was removed to Civic Hospital where officials said hei condition was not critical. The Johnson car was In collision with a car driven by W.E. Morris, 22 Kensington avenue, Smiths Fills. Mr.
Johnson suffered a cut abovg the left temple for which he received treatment at hospital Both machines were damaged considerably. Youth's Leg Broken When Hit by Car Reported to. have been struck by a hit-run car at the corner of Paplneau and Montcalm streets, Hull, at 2.40 a.m. Sunday, Roland Servant 17, of 38 St Hyacinthe street Hull, suffered a fractured right leg. He was taken to Sacred Heart.
Hospital, Hull, by Joseph Dupont Hull taxi-driver. Police are endeavoring to trace the car which struck the youth. Speaker Gets Safe, But $1,300 Gone WINDSOR. Thieves, forcing their way into the home of Hon. James H.
Clark, Speaker of the Ontario Legislature, escaped last night with a safe believed to contain about $1,300. Clark was at his Summer home at the time. The thieves entered the house by forcing a kitchen window. The safe was found empty several hours later, submerged in a small canal at the outskirts of the city. To Bomb French Plants LONDON.
June 29. CP) An unidentified member of the Royal Air Force general staff has broadcast! a warning to French workers the (LAX. la going to bomb German-controlled factories in occupied France. The speaker aald: "Germany Is engaged in a desperate struggle to counter-balance American aid to Britain and it has become imperative for her to have new centres of production. The British Government however, la resolved to strike at German controlled war Industry wherever It may be and the tLAS.
will therefore attack! all factories in occupied France which work for Hitler." The speaker advised French workers to seek work in country districts and to evacuate their women and children to places far distant from the factories. WATCH FOR BOMBERS. WASHINGTON, June 29. Creation of a chain of radio detector stations to warn of the approach of hostile bombers to shores of the United States and overseas bases was ordered Saturday by the War Department Heavy Rains Prove Godsend To Ottawa District Farmers Drought Conditions Threatened Almost Entire Province Prior to Saturday's Downpoijr Heavy rains on Saturday, were a godsend to crops In districts between Merivsle and Manotick southwest of the Capital, F. W.
Baker, Dominion weather expert, told The Journal Sunday night Farmers he spoke to while travelling through that part of the country Sunday, said if the rain had not come it would not have been of any use later. While farmers of the district could do with more rain, heavy showers -which lasted all Saturday afternoon had given them over an inch of Faro Needs Rain. The Experimental Farm district seemed to have been missed by all except one downpour which left the Quite inadequate amount of ,28 inches. Mr. Baker thought crops in that area, needed seven times as much in the near future in order to reach normal development The minimum was three-quarters of an inch.
Hay and grain crops have been dwarfed by the extremely dry month so far. Few are over a foot in height he said. Saturday's rain 'was "spotty" throughout nhe Ottawa Valley. Parts of the nearby Gstlnesu district are still dry and west of the city there was not nearly as much rain as In the ci(y itself. Along the St Lawrence, in the vicinity of Morrlsburg, they had violent thunderstorms.
Drought conditions threatened almost the entire province prior to Saturday'a downpour, Conditions In many districts had become so serious agricultural officials were worried. Cattle were being into what was left of hayfields and milk flow was going down rapidly. In view of Britain's dire need of Ontario dairy products and expanding WORLD MISS MARGARET HAMMA, Typewriter, of he first half-hour By. Walt Disney. home consumption any decline in milk flow would soon have widespread repercussions.
Already there was' talk of immediate need of rationing milk and its products in the province. Farmers Were Worried. Farmers were worried about the teed situation. On Saturday a delegation from the Leeds and Grenville county council came to Ottawa to see Agriculture Department officials regarding cattle feed situation. They pointed out most dairy farmers in Eastern Ontario were giving, cows supplementary feeds.
This was most unusual for June. They said they were greatly worried about the future and felt certain feed in huge quantities Would have to be imported into the district if the decline in milk flow was to be stopped. Already the hay crop la Eastern Ontario has been wrecked by the heat wave. Estimates place the crop at only 40 to Ct of normal In an attempt to aave what was left ef the hay many farmers have already gather- ed the crop, twe to three weeks early. Up te Saturday most other crops were shew Ing little growth and serious damage from lack of water.
Last week's crop report of the Ontario Department of Agriculture showed drought conditions widespread throughout the province. There wss hardly a favorable comment on crop conditions In it Rain at Kingston. KINGSTON, Ont, June 29. CP) Kingston and area farmers welcomed a heavy rainfall Saturday after days of drought Slight rains fell early today. No damage was reported.
CHAMPION 1 Leonard Franceschini Given Freedom By The CaaaSlaa Praia. Leonard Franceschini. ef Toronto, member of a wealthy Ital- vuuu imumj i its released from internment on recommendation of an appeal tribunal, it was announced Sunday night The Justice Department granted his release when it was learned his brother. James, was being operated on in hospital at Toronto. The tribunal which heard Leonard Franceschini's appeal recommended his release Friday and it was granted by the Justice De- MIC IUUVHU1 UJ.
Undergoes Operation. TORONTO. June 29. CP) James Franceschini, millionaire contractor and industrialist of Italian birth, who was recently released from an internment camp, Saturday underwent surgical operation for cancer of the throat Store Oosedl JJrally 1, See tomorrow's Journal for most unusual savings specially planned for after-the-holi day shoppers. Bryson (Graham COMPANY, LIMITED Ottawa's Oldest Department Store .1 i operating an IBM Eiectromatic established a new professional world's record 149 words per minute for one hour.
of this performance won her the amateur championship. These records were made in competition with 8 other professional contestants and 44 other amateur contestants from various parts of the United States and Canada. A- The competition was held under the auspices of the Ninth Annual international Commercial Schools Contest in Chicago, on June 19 and 201941. i AT ION AL BUSINESS MACHINES CORPORATION.
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