The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada on December 21, 1950 · 10
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The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada · 10

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Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 21, 1950
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10
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10 THE GAZETTE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1970- PREMIER STALIN 71 Parley Is Planned am BTDTiinx v TAnxviTo Air Problems Of The Disabled Indications Are That Leader Will Continue Intense Activities Rprj' Detail.? of a proposed conference ncu;of governments and welfare agen cies to deal with problems nf handicapped persons on a Canada-wide j basis were given this week to the ICouncil for the Guidance of the 'Handicapped by C, A. L. Murchison, Moscow. Dec. 20. iT'i Prime K.C., of Ottawa, a member of the Minister Stahn will celebrate hi.; Unemployment Insurance Com- ium omnaay tomorrow, ana in- mission. i oications are that toe coming year i Mr, Murchison, who is chairman w ill be marked by continued" in- of the committee which is organi-tons activity as head of the Rus-jzing a Dominion-Provincial Con-gian Government. jference for Rehabilitation of the At the beginning of this year. Civilian Handicapped, addressed a Ftalin took a direct personal part greeting of the council at Sir George vvimams college mat was attended by members of the Industrial Relations Committee of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce. The conference, he announced, will be held in Toronto early next February and will include representatives of all provincial governments and all national organizations concerned with the handicappeds' difficulties. With federal government officials, they will "cover the field." The conference, said Mr. Murchison, was called in response to the need for a co-ordinating agency to deal with the handicapped question. He added: "At a time like this, it is essential that our country use all its productive resources. Our national strength is the chief reliance of a free world, in its effort to overcome the forces of tyranny and i-Eression. We need the cnntiihu-tion which every citizen is capable of making." i '' 'I VS 'J-'-'- ," 1 - - ' . V ' .' V v. f, l1W-t ' ' V -. v 'V ' in tne negotiations here with the if - l f. .J J Quebecers' Liquor Bill Claimed High in Year JOStril STALIN Quebec, Dec. 20. .CP Quebec's annual beer and liouor bill is Communist Chinese leader Mao enough to pay for six universities Tze-tung. This led trt the conclusion or 6,f)(f farms at $10,000 each, the or a Chinese-Soviet Pact of Friend-1 Diocesan League of the Sacred ship and Alliance, which has be-'Heart said today, come a keystone of Soviet foreign J. L. K. Laflamme, diocesan presi-policy. dent, said that last year Quebecers During the year, Stalin was seen pajd $00,000,000 for beer and liquor. In public on several occasions, par- He advised against liquor pur-ticularly on May Day, when he! chases during the Christmas season reviewed the annual parade and sn the religious aspect of the year- oemoiisiraiKm in nra oqudie. end leasts may be restored. ijuring me jh.m year ne wruie several works on the question of Marxism in the study of language. These works are being studied i a A.(U, QIJ go had been the causn of lncred Aggreasive Action oaid ibgle fuHerlns tor the JewiJh Necessary for Peace people. 'There can be no political tabil-dty bein? paid by Ju c,taenJ ity in the world unless the freolln tenTI,, 0 niRh taxation, stringent people cf the world wage aggres-jfood and clothing rationing, and sive action for peace". Herbert A.'sreat lack of housing aecommoria. Mowat, national director of the it'ons. Mr. Mowat said. These sacr Canada-Israel Association said at a M'M were self-imposed so that ill luncheon held by the Zionist Order available resources might be shared Habonim at Zionist headquarters. I with the hundreds of thousands of on University Street, yesterday. , newcomers who are still entering . .u ,v, h9. ii,..!tns country to seek a haven from 'It is the PeP,e whfJIl"dl oppression and persecution. ' in the agony of serfdom and op-1 Mr N Caj5il prMjdent of h, predion who know better than zjonjst 0rdfr I!abonlnli preslded, nnvnnp e se the real value of free doin. Young people, reared in the j privilege of democracies, take free-; dom as much for granted as the air they breathe." Mr. Mowat said. Citing Israel as an example of a people struggling for its freedom, Mr- Mowat stated that the surrender of its national status 2,000 years i t'i-"".--irl, mi t , " V " X 'V irXy,,,tllmr- JW.A': ... TfcFfe j - in mm' I " 2 - Drink Treats Not Wanted Toronto, Dec. 20 vCf, William Gloria Swanson Rated Years Best Actress New York. Dec. 20. P Gloria Swanson's come-back film, "Sunset Boulevard." today was rated by the National Board of Review as the best American movie of 1950. Miss Swanson was the board's choice as top actress of the year. Alec Guiness. star of 'Kind Hearts and Coronets." was termed the best actor. John Huston was cited for his direction of "Asphalt Jungle mmlMii ii ' Tin i' n 1 mi i 1 ii if ' mi i mi inn ' imihiIihh m 'niuf "nn'"! (AP Wirephoto.) WELCOME FOR THE EMPRESS: Harbor craft follow the gleaming white Empress of Scotland as the flagship of the Canadian Tacific Steamships, Ltd., arrives in New York. The 666-foot, 26,-300-ton lavishly appointed vessel received the traditional welcome accorded a newcomer, it being her first appearance in New York as a passenger vessel, although she touched the city as a troopship during the Second World War, She formerly was known to the passenger trade as the Empress of Japan, sailing from Pacific ports. 11 "Thn Titan" was rhdspn as the throughout the Soviet Union as j Mills, president of the Toronto local i year's best foreign film. presenting new definitions in tins : 0f the Truck Drivers Union! After "Sunset Boulevard," the field. They are hanetl as major ua.F.L.), today appealed to house-! board picked in order "All About contributions to Marxist pbil-j holders not to offer drivers or de- F.ve," "The Asphalt Jungle." "The osnphy. livery men a Christmas drink. He Men," "Edge of Doom," "Twelve Diplomatic activity in which ! said any other gifts would be wel-1 o'clock High," "Panic in the Stalin took part included an ex-icnme, but "don't contribute to a Streets." "Cviim de Bergerac," "No chance of messages with Prime! driver downfall this year." ! Way Out." and "Stage Fright." Minister Nehru of India on thej Korean crisis, buuin receiver! in; person Jan. 15 of this year the Indian Ambassador to Moscow, S. Radhakrishinan. Stalin also received U.N. Secretary-General Trygve Lie at the; Kremlin last. May 15. Lie was on; what was described as a "Save-the- U.N." mission, during which he; talked also to President Truman j in the United States and with top; Government leaders in France and Great Britain. This was during the period that the Russians were boycotting the U.N. : PEACE, GOOD-WILL Firms Should Keep KEYNOJE a'TMBfeS S Appeasement, Pessimism to Be Avoided, Clerics Tell Service Clubs Hotel Ban on Robeson Upheld by U.S. Court New York, Dec. 20. iP) Justice Samuel Dickstein today upheld the right of the Concourse Plaza Hotel in the Bronx to cancel a meeting at which Paul Robeson, j jegro Dantone, was to receive a peace award. The Supreme Court denied a motion by the American Labor Party to prevent the, hotel from cancelling the reservation. Robeson, known as a left-wing advocate, was to receive the award from the second World Peace Conference at Warsaw. The hotel counsel said the contract contained a cancellation clause. An affidavit said the contract was cancelled because of fear of rioting, injury to guests, damaae to the hotel property and unwillingness to let its facilities be used "in furtherance of the propaganda of a nation actively hostile to the United States." Israel to Issue Bonds To Mark Anniversary Jerusalem, Dec. 20. P) Finance Minister Eliezer Kaplan told Parliament today Israel will float a $500,000,000 "Independence Day" bond issue in the Uniteti States next year. He said the 15-year issue will be underwritten by an American group called Friends of Israel. There will be two classes of securities: Bonds bearing annual interest and savings certificates with accumulated interest added to the principal repayable at maturity. The interest rate will probably be from 3'i to four per cent. Probable issuance date will be May 11, 1951 Israel's Independence Day. Three Ships Aground After Monday's Storm Halifax, Dec. 20. The nchooner Mary H. Hirtle was breaking up at Codroy, Nfld., tonight and two other ships were hard aground at Fox Island in the wake of Monday's fierce storm. Crew members of all vessels were afe. The Mary H. Hirtle's crew 0 v Some of the legal aspects of the retention of corporate documents and records were outlined by R. de Wolfe MacKay, K.C., before members of the Montreal control nf the Controllers Institute of Peace instead of appeasement and . . . mali uM f v,- goodwill toward men instead of ' - " the Key-notes opmuuMfc uuu ihm jum. MANN DEPRECATES SIMNGJFCAROLS Red Cross Disaster Chairman Criticizes Toronto Civil Defence Setup HONORED BY FEDERATION: Samuel Bronfman, left, honoraiy president of the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, was guest of honor at a testimonial dinner given by the Federation last night. He chats with Michael llirsrh. centre, also an honorary president, and with Jark A. Klein, O.B.E., first vice-president. A. H. Jassby, another honorary president, was unable to be present. Samuel Bronfman Honored at Dinner On Retirement as Federation Head "Our work now goes far beyond the ordinary limits of philanthropy and today includes also institutions of culture, learning, good-will and group relations," Samuel Bronf man. Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, said last night at a testimonial dinner given in his honor by the board ojf trustees of the Federation. Hirsch and A. H. Jassby. David: pessimism were two addresses delivered before Montreal service clubs yesterday by two of the city 'a outstanding clergy. Ven. Archdeacon A. C. Gower-Rees, Rector of St. George's Angli can Cnurrh, Montreal, in a luncheon address before the Rotary Club of Westmount, and Very Rev. Dr. T. W. Jones, minister of Calvary United Church and former Modera tor of the United Church of Can ada, speaking before members of the Electrical Club of Montreal, discussed the merits of peace and goodwill, with special reference to the present international situation. Archdeacon Gower-Rees, at Victoria Hall, said "We are living in an atmosphere of international tension, but most men are fairly clear in their minds as to what peace is not. When we speak of peace, it is not appeasement. Peace at any price can be had without any difficulty." The former Moderator introduced his remarks on the international situation saying that the "dearest wish at the heart of humanity at this Christmas-tide is peace and good-will." He said to accept peace at any price" will lead to appeasement and the lesson of the great betrayal: of history. To many, the cost of peace appears to be too great and men and nations do not appear readv to pay it. The truth is that if ! we want peace, we must prepare for Kirsch, who served as vice-president during Mr. Bronfman's tenure of office, was elected phesident A telegram from Francis Cardin al lllUlll-l , Cltrt,. -...nr, nnnrr tU V, M honorary president of the ' "1 T ' n ! tions which Mr. Bronfman received last night. "Delighted to know you have been honored for your many phil-nnthrnnies and vnnr numerous "The truth is that what we are i charities to the Archdiocese cf really concerned with is good Can adian citizenship. A happy citizen is a good citizen. Always, over and above the set activities of each of our organizations stands the all-embracing ideal of a strong, healthy and harmonious Canada, where each group and section joins with all others to form an integral whole, said Mr. Bronfman, who recently retired as president of the Federation after 18 years of "leadership. Citing the Federation, the Canadian Jewish Congress and the Combined JeAish Appeal as examples of organizations which owed their scope and efficiency to the fact that they were "federated", Mr. Bronfman said that the once-novel idea of unified communal welfare objectives had gamed ground during the past two decades of his leadership until today the concept is universally accepted. Scroll Presented An illuminated scroll presented by Philip Garfinkle, honorary sec retary, on behalf of the Federation New York," the message read. Tributes Paid Among the speakers who addressed testimonials to Mr. Bronfman were Samuel Moskovitch, K.C., for the past chairmen of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Michael Garber, K.C., vice-president of the national executive of the Canadian Jewish Congress, on behalf of the Congress, and David Croll. M.P. Out-of-town guests paid tribute to Mr. Bronfman through J. Irving Oelbaum of Toronto, president of it: Very Rev. Dr. Jones, speaking at the Queen's Hotel, stated that the "spirit of thankfulness which is associated with Christmas is needed today more than ever in this rush-and-bustle age." He said: "Man desperately needs today the true spirit of thankfulness, joyousness and service which should accompany Christinas." Stressing the need ior more humor, he added "in times like these, when the news from near and far tends to depress us, we need the uplift which the spirit of joyousness can bring." Dr. Jones stressed the importance of "the spirit of service," and appealed to the members to think of Christmas as a reminder of serving ethers." It is not what we get but what we give that will make this Christmas more of t'blessing than ever." he said. Referring to the International situation, he said we need to proclaim, "the truth of God in the face the Central Region of the Canadian of the pessimism which is abroad Jewish Congress. The Zionift organizations, were represented by Samuel E. Schwis-iberg, K.C., co-president of the Zionist Organization of Canada. As president of the Baron de Hirsch Institute, William Gittes spoke for Ihc constituent societies of the Tederation of Jewish Philanthropies. The best wishes of the Jewish community were tended through Mr. Hirsch. Allan Bronfman, pre- s,dent of the Jewish General Hos- today.' lT, ZJrld Mr. Bronfman's guidance ; pifal. spoke a few words of warm there. Small boats took them through the heavy seas to the mainland today. Aground at Fox Island were the tchooner Suncrest and another unidentified vessel. of both the Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal. Upon his recent retirement, Mr. Bronfman was elected honorary president of the Federation .hold ing that position with Michael! congratulation on behalf of the Bronfman family. In the absence of the president. Mr. Kirsch, who is in Europe, Jack A. Klein. O.B.E., first vice-president of the Federation presided. "There's only one Benedictine" H Wi b.' a S V Mm Mm m-. m LIQUEUR D.O.M Imported from France El t I .M . II I 1 . I t. 13 Mr, Mackay said the birth cer tificate of a company is its letters patent or charter, and, therefore, should be at all times retained as a permanent record. "Entries in a minute book, when signed by the chairman of the meeting, are prima facie evidence of the truth of the statements contained therein," Mr. MacKay continued. "It follows, therefore, that the minute book be retained permanently in order to justify the legality of the corporation's operations should it ever be called upon to do so." The speaker said that in some provinces a title deed itself is title to the property and its loss may entail loss of ownership of the property. Consequently, he said, title deeds should be retained permanently as record. "Contracts and agreements made by the company with others should be retained as a permanent record, whether such agreements are with the Crown or with individuals or other corporate bodies," he declared. He said that patents, copyrights and trade marks all have a limited life in theory. In practice, however, the life of a patent can be extended almost indefinitely by improvement and amendment, and that of a trademark by renewal. Insofar as the company's life depends upon the rights granted by these documents, they should be kppt permanently, he said. Master conies of drawings fall basically into the category of the copyright, he said, and are valuable so long as the company can claim to be the assignee of the designer of any particular drawing. The basic books of account recording a company's earnings the general ledger and journal with audited financial statements and internal unaudited statements should be kept, Mr. MacKay said. He also suggested that as a matter of practice though not from a legal point of view government returns be kept, and that receipts, vouchers, cancelled cheques or other evidences of payment be kept for seven years. Mystery Metal Sphere Subject for Research Albuquerque, N.M., Dec. 20. (JP) Dr. Lincoln La Paz finally has got rid of New Mexico's version of "the thing." The University of New Mexico meteoretics head sent the 18-inch I sphere under $1,000 insurance to the General Mills Corporation at Minneapolis. Dr. La Paz said a representative of the corporation had identified every external characteristic of the "thing" during a half-hour telephone talk Wednesday morning. He had kept possession of the metal ball since it was found Nov. 23 on a mountain in Central New Mexico. The General Mills representative said his corporation would answer to the naval agencies which had asked for the ball. The corporation has been doing cosmic ray research for the Navy. Dr. La Paz said a silk parachute found near the ball was marked "U.S. Navy." Situation Is Brighter Chrysler Increases Canadian Car Prices Windsor, Ont.. Dec 20. P Price increases on 1931 passenger cars were announced today by the Chrysier Corporation of Canada. The increases range from 4.83 to 6 43 per cent. E. C. Row, Chrysler general manager, noted "very substantial" increases in all the company's costs in the last two years, during which the company had not increased prices. The new models, not yet released to dealers, contain a number of improvements which also increase costs, he said. First 1951 models would be delivered in January, and the new prices would be applied then. They will affect Plymouth, Dodge, Desoto and Chrysler cars. The Chrysler price boost follows bv nine days announcement of crice increases for Ford of Canada fa Windsor DUS Issue passenger cars. Ford prices were uv raised AY to 64 per cent. Windsor, Ont., Dec. 20. Con tract taiKs resumed toaay Detween negotiating groups for the Sandwich, Windsor and Amherstburg Railway and Division 616 of the i Street Railwayman's Union (A F.L.) Copenhagen, Dec. 20. (Reuters) !in their dispute on wages for Wind- The Danes today decided to'sor bu drivers, charge Britain 5'? per cent morei Following the meeting. Division for bacon a compromise plan pro-; 616 President Henry Scott said no posed by he British after lengthy concrete agreements were reached negotiations. . i but added: "Things are going along Denmark asked ?'i per cent arid smoothly." Britain offered 334 per cent at the' No time was s?t fur the next con-beginning of the talus. - tract tain but Mr. Scott was sure Today's compromise will put thr negotiations would continue, net price at 229 ( about $663) a Windsor s 250 buses were operation ten 12,2u pounds. mg on schedule. Danes to Charge U.K. Steeper Bacon Prices Toronto, Dec. 20. W Maj.-Gen. Churchill Mann, national chairman of Red Cross disaster services, said today, "There is too much singing of Christmas carols altogether for the seriousness or our world." "We look forward to Christmas, but the enemy doesn't," he told the Toronto Board of Control in a lec ture on civil defence. "We stop our planning to celebrate, but the en emy doesn't and therefore is much farther ahead. The former vice-chief of the gen eral staff, now retired, said he ex pects to be back in Army uniform "in a few weeks." But "for what remains of peace," he will devote his activities to the Red Cross. He criticized Toronto's civil defence activities and said Coordinator Harold Bradley has "displayed a lack of zeal." Those in charge of planning "should devote all their energies to the task of a wartime pitch." Earlier, Maj. George Orr, chairman of the deputy directors, protection division of the civil defence organization, told the board Toronto fire-fighting apparatus is "far short" of wartime civil defence needs. He recommended purchase of 25 new fire trucks, and an adequate reserve of hose. Mann Only Spokesman Mr Bradley, replying in an interview to Gen. Mann's criticisms, said: "Gen. Mann did the talking, but he was only the spokesman. It looks very much to me as if Mr. Stewart wants thp job of paid co-ordinator or director of civil defence." William Stewart is a former mayor of Toronto. Mr. Bradley charged that Mr. Stewart was trying to get back on the city payroll and "this criticism is a concerted attempt to destroy any confidence the Board of Control might have in me." When Mr. Stewart was advised of Mr. Bradley's remarks, he expressed surprise and denied he had inspired Gen. Mann's remarks. Ontario Autoist Killed Jordan Station, Ont., Dec. 20.-4.fi George Welnycher, 63, of Beams-ville, Ont., was killed tonight when his automobile was struck by a Toronto-bound Canadian National Railways passenger train at a level crossing a mile east of here. Jordan Station is 10 miles west of St. Catharines. EXECUTORS AND TRUSTEES FOR HALF A C INTUIT, there is SATISFACTION ; KNOWING that your Investments are in good order and are being carefully looked after, that you have a well-drawn Will clearly expressing your present wishes, and that THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY a$ Manager of your Investments and Executor of your Estate, affords you and your family . the best possible administrative protection. We invie you fo coniuf us obouf our nvesfmenf Management and Wi Planning jervce. ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 105 ST. JAMES ST. WV, MONTREAL HARBOUR 4221 By Appointment Suppliers of Cognac Brandy to His Majesty King George VI COGNAC "B1W House founded in 1819 BisquilDubouclier&Co. Jarnoc Cognac France When buying liquor make no mistake. Always g"et the best! Insist on Cognac "Bisquit". In 26 oz. bottles and 13 os. flasks. In all stores of the Quebec Liquor Commission Kodak Pony 13S Camera Geti color slides for projection and for prints. $40.00, Flasholder with guard, $14.00. Kodak Tourist Camera with f6.3 leni, iiYff$M $50.00, Va VK''t Flmholder with guord, $14.00. Other models from $26.00. Hawkey. Flash Outfit, ' find fftpti tgs ndlVbeaTiifullVrIW "fix: JflijlH 1 JImV y Brownia Hawkey j Images to 7 feet wide. TJa j! I II ifJLk NSfytif Camera Negatives, With f3.5 lens, $46.25. LmllfWA L VA x 2'4. $6.25. Cose, $14.50. 'l,l Jfft J'YS Photo Flasher, $1.90. Kodaslide Table Viewer Modern way to enjoy color slides. Combines screen, projector, ond changer all in one. With f3.5!em,$ 139.00. Carrying cose, $41.00. AH pWti ore Killed hi efionje Gifts for beginners, advanced amateurs, color "fans," movie makers. And, ot covn, you'll want fo st Other Brownie and Kodak Cameras. $3.10 to $375.00. Kodak Carrying Cases, from $2.75. Kodak Home Printer, $15.00. Kodak Photo Albums, from $.40. P.S. Ak cboirt our charge oe count and time-payment pFsmt, ;( EASTMAN PXS" LIMITED 2S6 CRAIG ST. WEST NEAR ILCURY STREET $E6 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST AT McCILL COLLEGE AVINU

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