The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada on July 10, 1943 · 11
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The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada · 11

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Montreal, Quebec, Canada
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Saturday, July 10, 1943
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11
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JULY S M T W T T S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 lO 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 SECOND SECTION PAGES 11 TO 20 VOL. CLXXII. No. 161 MONTH ISA U SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1913. PJUCE FIVE CENTS POLES TO CONTINUE IDEALS OF SIKORSKI INTEREST OF PUBLIC KEEN IN NUTRITION Drug Store Early Closing Bylaw In Westmount Vetoed by Court SOCIAL SECURITY SEEN PEAGE FACTOR SAILOR WHO SETS THE PACE Tribute Is Paid Here to Memory of Polish Prime Minister Killed in Crash CONSUL GENERAL SPEAKS Work of Sikorski to Go On Until Poland Is Free Again, Declares Dr. Brzezinski Gen. Wladyslaw Sikorski, Polish Prime Minister and commander-in-chief of her armed forces, is dead, victim of an air crash July 4, but yesterday Dr. T. Brzezinski, Polish Consul General here, told members rf the Polish colony not to despair. -We ire the generation of Pilsudski nd Sikorski and we will continue 10 f;ght for the ideals they have upheld. We will continue the work pf S.korkl so that Poland ihall ga;n be free." he said. Reviewing the life and the deeds f the great Polish statesman and military strategist at a meeting in tie Rose Room of the Windsor Hotel which followed a Solemn Re-5ii:em Ma.s celebrated by His Ex-ct-Umcv Msgr. J. C. Chauinont. auxiliary bishop of Montreal. Dr. Brze-rinski expressed the sorrow of the Polish nation at the loss of its leader. "He was. in our eyes and those ef the world, the personification of our uninterrupted struggle, our ftubbomess in the fight and our faith in the future. "It was he who d re-oared Polish military action prior to the last war I'y fight for the reconstruction 01 Polish independence. He was even fsTi irnmn-n as a exeat military leader. He became Prime Minister ivf Poland in 1922-23 and obtained rernrrition of Polish eastern boun- iir.es with the signing of the Treaty of K:ga. "He was known for his military M scientific work and wrote a book of strategic value called Mod em Warfare. He. along with uen. e Gaulle, recognized the signifi cance of jr.echanized warfare long before the Allies realized the role tt was to play. He it was who began .the reconstruction of the Polish army In France while-Poland's last dividers were fighting to the bitter end in the homeland," Dr. Brzezinski said. J. Wroblewski. president of the Polish Defence Committee in Montreal, expressed the sorrow of the Polish community and recalled the tremendous ovation given Gen. Sikorski in the Rose Room when he visited the city in 1941. He acted as chairman of yesterday's meeting which was attended by some 600 Poles and friends of Poland. Z. Modzellewski. an artist of the Warsaw National Theatre and a war refugee living here, recited fragments from three of Sikor-ski s recent speeches to the men under his command. MANY PAY TRIBUTE At the Solemn Requiem Mass, the Cathedral was filled to over-Cowing with mourners of Sikor-iki's nationality and with representatives of many of the United Nations here so that the tribute to Poland's leader was international in scope and brought together peoples from far corners of the earth and in varying circumstances of life who were united in their desire to pay their respects to the memory of a gallant leader of a brave ally. Msgr. A. Harbour delivered a brief eulogy which prophecied the lifting of the yoke of the enemy from the aching neck of Poland. Two Polssh priests. Rev. S. Zielinski. and Rev. J. Blazej. assisted at the Requiem Mass which ended with the Polish national hymn and the Funeral March of Chopin. Members of Canada's armed forces and representatives of the - Polish services were present to pay tribute to the late Polish leader" Sqdn.-Ldr. A. L. L. Lapointe represented Sir Eugene Fiset. Lieu- tenant-lovernor oi yueoec, ana Emery Sauve represented Mayor Raynault. Also present were Air Marshal A. De Niverville. Maj.-Gen. E, J. Ren-and CoL Sam Echenberg. Lt.-Cmdr. Le Normand of the Fighting French Navy, Flt-Lt Buzynski, Flt-Lt Hirsz. FO. Mitz. FO. Mankiewicz. FO. Molata. M. Kittel. of the Belgian Legation. Lady Stavert, Mrs. S. Stephens. W. Suedk. Mrs. E. Orbin. Mrs. H. Rzien. Mrs. B. Jaku-bas. Mrs. S. Dubwiski. Mrs. S. Kerka. Mrs. A. Klos. Mrs. S Byskwy. Mrs. M. Dubiel, Mrs. B. Kakorwcz. Mrs. H. Jaczk. Mrs. M. Wojtowick. M. Pirki. Mrs. Mary Sharek. Mrs. M. Rectas. Mrs. A. Traczosk. Mr. and Mrs. Figiel. Mrs. W. Siwiei, Mrs. S. Ciessl. Mrs. S. Michalski, Mrs. J. Dziekan, B. Dipska, J. Houseman, Mrs. K. Zal-iewska. Mrs. M. Borkowski, Mrs. Z. Tubielewicz, G. Tubielewicz. J. Koskowski. A. Korfandy, S. Marsh, K. Luks. P. Mousy, Mr. and Mrs. J. Kamischki. H. Branowski. W. Regan, V. Grossman, Mrs. T. Continued on Page 12. CoL 8.) Ever lie 1 1 able will give you. Hie maximum of satisfaction for your rations. ' i h h ji''- ( i 0 i-lt . Used a.? a life boat and for boarding parties, the whaler Is a valuable utility craft The bow oarsman is ORDINARY SEAMAN G. F. MATTHEWS, and he makes a capital study for the pencil of Grant Macdonald in this drawing in his series of Canada's forces done for The Gazette. Sea Scouts Here Said Protected By Precautions and Supervision The American tragedy which recently took the lives of 10 Sea Scouts, drowned on a cruise which was under the command of an inexperienced skipper, would have little chance of duplication here in the opinion of the local commissioner in charge of sea scouting. There are stringent laws laid down by "the Boy Scouts' Association covering the craft to be used and the qualifications necessary for instructors. The boats are regularly inspected by a competent committee cn craft and a certificate is issued each vessel. All officers are recommended by the sponsoring organization and must receive the sanction of the area commissioner. In the case of row boats, the boy in charge must have passed a searching swimming test and examinations on boat handling, lie is given instructions, in case a boat capsizes, that he is to stay by the boat, near his charges, and signal to shore for help. For larger boats, the skipper must satisfy a training and personnel committee that he has sufficient knowledge of boat handling and crew discipline. If he passes the strict examinations, he is granted a charge certificate for one particular boat. If he wishes to change boats, his certificate must be stamped in approval of the switch. Montreal sea scout nautical activ ities are supervised by a commit- MAN CRUSHED TO DEATH C.N.R. Employee Is Victim at Longue Pointe ' David Dion, 56, of 1315 Belanger street east, a wagon inspector of the Canadian National Railways, was crushed to death between two freight cars at the Longue Pointe roundhouse while on inspection duty yesterday. The body was taken to the morgue where an inquest will probably be held today. Constables A.'Brodeur and J.'C Choquette, of Radio Patrol, investigated, and reported to Lt. Glas-ford Larose, of the district police station. tee of five, two appointed by the Montreal Council for Scouts, two by officers and the fifth, the commissioner in charge of sea scouting. All sea scouts must pass a rigid swimming test before being allowed on the water and no boy under fifteen is allowed in the sail boats. Younger lads confine themselves to row boat activities. Another factor in the safety measures taken for Montreal sea scouts is the use of inland water. The boats do not go down to the Gulf at all, and in order to sail out of Lake St. Louis and the Lake of Two Mountains they must have a special permit. The largest boat used by the local sea scout group can carry 20 boys for a day trip, but the number is reduced to 12 on a week-end jaunt and to 10 on two weeks' cruises although the latter have been scarce since the start of the war' because there are not enough competent men to take charge of tne boats. As far as the sea cadets are concerned, their nautical training is received aboard naval cutters carrying ten boys with a qualified instructor. These skippers are all navy men and officers must pass examinations before they are charged with the care of the boys on the water. In the opinion of a local sea scout official, the safety of sea scouts depends a great deal on the lads themselves, and they are taught how to handle themselves in case of emergency and are trained to do without question what their qualified skipper tells them. MEET HERE FOR SOCIAL SECURITY TALKS 1i v . . '. Talks looking to the postwar economy of the United Nations were Initiated here yesterday, and here are four of the principals in these talks, photographed in the International Labor Office prior to their commencement From l?ft to right are: OSWALD STEIN, assistant director of the I.L.O.: SIR WILLIAM BEVERIDGE, author of the British social security plan bearing his name; EDWARD J. PHELAN, acting director of the I.L.O., and HON. IAN MACKENZIE, Minister of Pensions and Public Healtn in the Mackenzie King Government. Ex-Internee Refused Naturalization Right European refugees from Nazi oppression who have been intern ed in Canada under an agreement with the British Government, may not, on their release, become naturalized as Canadian subjects unless and until they have been granted a status, bringing them within the scope of the Naturalization Act On this ruling, handed down yesterday by Chief Justice Paul Mercier, of the Circuit Court, Fritz Justitz, an Austrian, had his petition lor naturalization as a Canadian citizen dismissed. The Court's judgment recounted that petitioner escaped to England from Vienna in 1938. just before the German armies invaded Austria. On Britain entering the war in 1939. Justitz was interned in England as an enemy alien and in July, 1940, was transferred to Canada, where he Was detained in an internment camp until September, 1942, when he was liberated on parole. "Registrars of enemy aliens are bound by their instructions from Ottawa." said Chief Justice Mercier, "to consider refugees from Axis states as enemy aliens not legally admitted to Canada. Petitioner, not having been legally admitted to the Dominion, does not possess the right to remain here indefinitely as a naturalized Canadian subject. Liberated from internment camp, he must be regarded as a foreigner in transit and as such liable to be sent to another place at any time. In those circumstances, his petition for naturalization cannot be granted." By January, 1943. 1.491 Maltese had been killed and more than 1,-500 seriously injured in air raids. More Than 38,000 Montreal Women Followed Series of Lectures Here REPORT IS ISSUED 35,000 Copies of Special Re cipes to Guide Purchase of Provisions Have Been Issued To further the promotion of the national nutrition campaign, the Montreal Health Department co operated with the provincial Minis ter of Health and Social Welfare as well as with the federal authorities, Dr. Adelard Groulx, direc tor of the municipal health depart ment reported yesterday in a long recapitulation dealing with the ef forts locally to assist the campaign. More than 32,800 local women followed the series of lectures in English and in French in 87 locals. About 5,000 women attended the lec tures given in English. The report which covers the period from October, 1942, to June 15, 1943, was prepared by Dr. Oroulx. Dresident of the commit tee with Mrs. J. P. Lamarche and Mrs. T. M. Heney as vice-presidents. The Women's Canadian Club under the presidency of Mrs. A. K. Hueessen organized a campaign among mothers and inaugurated a series of meetings. An Enelish sub-committee was later formed composed of Mrs. Hugessen, Mrs. Heney, Mrs. E. R. Adair, president or the J,ocai council of Women, Mrs. Brooke Clax-ton. Dr. D. L. Thompson, Mrs. Jean Green, Mrs. Theo Morgan, Mrs. Harold Moore, Mrs. A. Hutchison, Mrs. E. Kemp, Miss Lockhart, Mrs. P. E. Pope, and Mrs. C. D. Reid. There were 35,000 mimeographed copies of special recipes to guide the purchase of provisions. In addition to the publicity given tne campaign through the recipes, the press, t lectures, radio, and films were most cooperative in their assistance the report says. One of the latest meetings of the campaign was one held at the Notre Dame des Neiges parish hall on June 16, under the direction of Dr. C. deGuise where Dr. J. A. Bau-doin was guest speaker. More than 400 persons attended. In a competition for children of the English schools directed by the Protestant School Board, 408 students took parts and a number won prizes. Among students of the French and Catholic Schools of the city, 1,107 pupils took part in the competition. Joining the Nutrition Carjpaign to a dental program in the schools, the Health Department in conjunction with the school authorities. the College of burgeon Dentists oi the Province of Quebec, and the Dental Hygiene Department visited 33 schools in 1943 to date and examined 21,413 pupils, of whom 20,-659 were given assistance at meetings following the examinations. A syllabus of the lectures drawn up by a committee headed by Dr. D. L. Thomson covered general nutrition rules and gave information on the 1943 food shortages, and the meat and butter substitutes. 10 PROMOTED OVERSEAS Montreal Men Are Included in Latest Arry List Ten officers and men from Montreal and nearby Quebec points are included in the latest list of promotions for the Canadian Army Overseas issued by the Defence Department yesterday. They are: To be acting major: Capts. C. L. Stuart, St. Lambert; P. P. R. Williamson, Montreal; M. A. Willis, Hudson Heights. To be acting captain: Lts. C. F. Carsley, Montreal; A. J. Colby, St. Jovite: C. A. Greenleaf, Montreal; L. I. Houston, Montreal. To be lieutenant: L.Sgt. G. C. McDonald, Granby; Bdr. W. S. Lee, Montreal West; Gnr. H. S. Cassel-man, Montreal. . The complete list of promotions contained the names of 61 officers and 10 other ranks. Eighteen captains received the acting rank of major, while 43 lieutenants were promoted to acting captain. . v- X&&JCvv&i .... 4 Mr. Justice C. G. Mackinnon yesterday issued an order continuing an interim injunction which restrains the city of Westmount from giving effect to a bylaw, passed in June last, ordaining that all drug stores in the municipality shall close at 7 p.m. every day. The Court's order was given at the conclusion of, and pending a decision on, proceeding asking for the issue of an interlocutory 'injunction which would bar enforcement of the bylaw until the Super ior Court has rendered judgment on the merits of the action of Macy's Drug Stores, Registered, attacking the bylaw, and has either quashed the interlocutory injunction or made it absolute and permanent. On the petition for the interlocutory .injunction, Mr. Justice Mackinnon reserved judgment. Tjie main argument advanced against the bylaw by John Hackett, K.C., on behalf of the petitioners, was that its enforcement would result in irreparable injury; that it was contrary to the law of the province (the Cities and Towns Act) and was an attempt by the city authorities of Westmount to impinge on the rights of liberal professions organized in this province as autonomous bodies and given full power by statute to regulate the activities of their members-The Pharmaceutical Association to H. Cadieux, Montreal, Is Head of Constables Toronto, July 9. KB H. A. Cadieux of Montreal, acting chief of the Department of Investigation. Canadian Pacific Railway, today was elected president of the Chief Constables Association of Canada. Charles E. Watkins, chief constable of Fort William, Ontario, was elected first vice-president, and A. HECTOR CADIEUX Frank Lesley, chief constable of Prince Albert, Saskatchewan, second vice-president. The secretary-treasurer, George A. Shea of Montreal, Director of Investigation, C.P.R., was unani mously reelected. Those elected to the board as the association wound up its 38th annual convention included Chief Bert Whistle, Charlottetown. P.E.I.; Chief J. J. Lawler, Dartmouth, N.S.; Chief H. E. McCleese. Saint John, N.B.; Charles Barnes, Deputy Director of the Montreal Police Department. COASTER CLASSIC TODAY Sixth Annual Classic Under Kinsmen Auspices The sixth annual coaster classic under the auspices of the Kinsmen Club will be held on Saturday at Trenholme Park in western N.D.G., boys from Notre Dame de Grace, Verdun, Hampslead, Westmount, Rosemount and various other localities taking part A variety of vehicles will be entered, while although war-time rationing of various materials has curbed the activities of builders, reports from the club indicate that coasters have, for the most part, been built for speed, some vehicles being expected to travel as fast as 30 miles an hour. The proceeds of the event which is expected to get under way early in the afternoon, will be devoted to the Kinsmen Boys' Club operated by the Kinsmen in Rosemount. Among the prizes is a silver trophy which will be presented to the day's champion racer along with a replica. Prizes will also be awarded to runners-up in the races. Wood Fuel Shortage Denied "Rumors of a fuel wood shortage have no foundation in fact," L. C. Robitaille, Prices and Supply Representative of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board, said yesterday. All necessary measures are being taken by the Prices Board to assure that such a shortage will not occur. Present indications are that there will be no shortage and the results obtained by . thg Board to date have been very encouraging, Mr. Robitaille said. Superintendent of Nurses Miss Olive Fitzgibbon. R.N.. has been appointed superintendent of nurses for the Montreal Division of the Royal Edward Laurentian Hospital, according to an announcement made recently by officials of the institution. Miss Fitzgibbon, a former staff member of the Grand'Mere Hospital, is a graduate of the Royal Victoria Hospital of this city. During 1942, Ceylon's village schools were responsible for the cultivation of 30,000 acres of crops. if W .44 jzyr rv which petitioners belonged alone had the right, Mr. Hackett contended, to determine under what conditions its members were to conduct their business. Mr. Justice Mackinnon: Would not that argument logically imply that the city has no right, to impose, for instance, a business tax? Mr. Hackett: No, my Lord. I submit that the right to tax is altogether different to the right to regulate business. C. G. Papineau Couture, K.C., for the city of Westmount, maintained that a writ of injunction did not lie against legislation duly enacted Dy ine municipal council of West mount. He said the proper proced ure in a case oi mis Kina was Dy petition, summarily contesting- the validity of the bylaw in question and asking that it be quashed on that ground. The case could then be disposed of within a minimum of time, lo grant an interlocutory injunction in this instance would create a precedent, that could be very dangerous, as it would open a way to every disgruntled citizen to attempt by writ of injunction to indefinitely postpone enforcement of a new bylaw. Mr. Couture insisted that the bylaw now challenged was adopted in accordance with the provisions of the Cities and Townn eirly closing law and was in the interests of good government and for the health and welfare of the local community. MANY QUEBECRERS ARE GIVEN WINGS Half of No. 13 Flying Training School Graduates Are from Montreal The culmination of long months of training was seen yesterday at No. 13 Service Flying Training School when a large class of pilots received thir wings from Wing Cmdr. Marcel Dubuc, officer com manding the school. Approximately half the class were Mohtrealers and in addition there were three other graduates from tnis province. The Montrealers receiving their wings were: K. J. Baxter. 7570 St. Dominique street; A. P. Bisset. 150 c;nester Koad. Mount Royal: J. T. A. R. Bisson. 3663 Ontario street east; F. F. J. Brown. 3694 St. Famille street: H. P. Duyns. 975 Addincton avenue; F. E. Hamburgh, 439 Moffat avenue, verdun. W. Hashlm, 3429 Belmore avenue; J. J. M. Joubert, 6839 Fabre street; R Hi Kennedy, 6922 DeMontagny avenue: D. W. E. Lenguedoc, 1104 Elgin Terrac; B. S. McPhee, 5 Fen-wick avenue, Montreal West; G. E. McTurk, 640 Bloomfield avenue; H. C. Notar, 3540 Jeanne Mance street; T. L. O'Brien, 541 Ash avenue; A. P. H. Perodeau, 4825 Western avenue. Westmount: J. J. F. Roberts. 395 Charron street, Point St. Charles: R. W. D. L. Rutledge, 61 Thornhill avenue; T. D. Thorpe, 2094 Lincoln avenue; J. Y. N. Walbank, 3064 The Boulevard; and F. H. Wilsher, 12 St Louise street Dorval. Other Quebeckers to graduate were: J. E. P. Cote. 160 Holland avenue, Quebec: J. G. Green. Ar-vida; and J. P. B. Lajoie Riverbend. Doctors' Fees Raised For Attending Hurt (Gazette Staff Correspondent.) Quebec, July 9. Hon. Edgar Rochette, Minister of Labor announced today that the tariff for doctors for services rendered in connection with accidents under the Workmens Compensation Act has been increased and the new rates will take effect on the 15th of this month. The doctors are beinir notified of the changes. The minister did not announce the new scale, but said that tne doctors in this province who work for the Workmens Com pensation Commission would be the best paid of any province in Canada for similar work. Mr. Rochette lauded the devotion and cooperation which the medical profession has rendered the commission, and said that after dis cussing the matter with delegates of physicians he had recommended tne betterments m rates to the commission and they had been accepted. Quebec Liquor Hours To Be Reduced Again The hours for the sale of hard liquor and wine by the Quebec liquor commission are to be further restricted according to the an nouncement yesterday from the neaaquarters of the Commission. Starting next Monday, for Julv and August stores that open on veeic-aays at 10 o clock will close at 4 o'clock instead of at 5 o'clock. There is no change in the hours on Saturdays. For the three stores that are open in the evenings on Peel street, on Papineau avenue and on St. Cath erine street east, during July and August the closing time wai be 8 o'clock instead of 9 o'clock as at present. These stores will open at 2 o clock except on Saturdays, when they are to operate the same as other stores, opening at 9 a.m. and closing at noon. ELMHUE3ST Q.UA L I TY. GUARDED MB IK J, I titton to H ILMHVUST NEWSCAST CKf 11.50 la I J Jftj I Monday through frUof Entire Scheme Must Be International in Scope, Says Hon. Ian Mackenzie CONFERENCE IS OPENED Score of Delegates Eepre-senting 10 Countries Take Part in Parley Being Held in Montreal Social security is more than a matter of purely national concern, and must be integrated on an international basis and recognized as a factor in maintaining international peace. Hon. Ian Mackenzie. Canada's Minister of Pensions and National Health, declared here yes- teraay in opening the first international conference on social secur ity. Mr. Mackenzie is presiding over the weekend conference, though "ot an official Canadian Government delegate. A score of delegates, as sisting experts and observers from IB different countries are taking part in the gathering, officially described as a social security con- sultation. .It Is being held under huspices of the International Labor Office at I LO. headquarters on University street. The Pensions Minister In his address saw the conference itself and the agenda as evidence of the international scope of social security, and of the steps already taken to put it into effect Referring to-its importance as a contribution to international peace, he said: "To the extent that the eternal struggle between the 'haves and the 'have-nots' contributes to international jealousies and national pressures, resulting in war, an adequate program of social security makes a dynamic contribution to the cause of peace. In this consultation we should think . of social security not only as an objective, but as an instrument to be used in fashioning ouS reconstructed world." . COORDINATION NEEDED. Mr. Mackenzie felt that it wa becoming better understood" that full employment while a necessary basis for effective operation Ot social security, would not do away with, sickness, old age and widowhood, r.or eliminate hazards of unemployment from fire, flood, earthquake, or periodic adjustments In trade and industry. Full employment and social security were both essential," he declared. To carry out objectives, he said, there must be coordination of various social insurance institutions and, a fusion of them with such social welfare and social assistance plans that had developed. The interest of both the federal and provincial governments in the conference, $ which will continue until Monday, is reflected in the presence of federal delegates and of observers from both bodies. Also, delegates were guests at a dinner last night given by the Federal Government and tonight Premier Adelard Godbout will preside over a provincial government dinner. Delegates, observers and assisting experts include Hon. Ian A. Mackenzie. Minister of Pensions and National Health, who is presiding: Sir William Beveridge, author of the famous British report bearlns; his name: Dr. Leonard C. Marsh, who drafted Canada's chief report on social security: Dr. J. J. Hca-erty of Ottawa, author of Canada's report on health insurance: A. J. Altmeyer, chairman of the U.S. Social Security Board: L. P. Pigeon, law clerk of the Quebec legislature: and representatives of New-Zealand. Mexico. Cuba, Brazil, Chile, Peru, and Ecuador. It was pointed out as the conference got under way that steps have been taken on surveys made on social security In Britain, the U.S. Canada. New Zealand; Mexico. Cuba and Brazil, and that the United Nations are pledged v fight against want. The conference here will thrash out the basic principles and techniques which delegates feel should apply on an international scale as well as domestically. London. B A former Lord Mayor of Warsaw and the 70-year-old widow of a one-time Polish ambassador to Berlin and Ankara ware among 70 Poles shot after the Gestapo found a secret printing press in a Warsaw house. V REAL LIFT FOR THAT DROOPY FEELING DINNER ond SHOW AT THE K&& LA. 6700 A T?lt Revue 8.30 P-w.yfJj

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