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The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada • 7

Publication:
The Gazettei
Location:
Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Issue Date:
Page:
7
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE GAZETTE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1930 AT BACON, CHEESE WINDSOR WORKERS ALLEGEJABOTAGE Ford Men Back on Jobs in Midst of Company-Union Discussions WANTED BY U.K. AUSSIE UNIONS BUCK RED BILL Seven Groups Join Communists In Restraint Litigation St. i I 4 New Food Contracts Are in 4 Sight lor Canada HP Windsor, Ont, Oct. 20. The negotiating committee of Local 200, United Automobile Workers (C.I.O.), issued a strong statement k.ii i nnun.

By ROY L. CTRTHOYS (New York Times Service) '4 Melbourne. Oct. 20. The bill Ill dissolving the Australian Commun Ottawa, Oct.

20. Kt New United Kingdom food contracts are in sight for Canada. A Government official said today that preliminary talks on Ihe sign ing of new 1951 Anglo-Canadian ist Party received the Governor-General's assent early today. A few I ii hours later the party sought an interim injunction in the Melbourne High Court to restrain the Com I I food agreements have been held Tl v. There 1 are indications, he saiL monwealth Government from implementing the act on the ground 4 i that it is beyond the powers of the Commonwealth Parliament and that it is not necessary to the security or defence of Australiaor the main ape which forced a two-day layoff of 3,000 Ford of Canada assembly line employees thu week.

The men returned to their jobs today In the midst of company-union discussions over an impending layoff that will probably affect most of them next week. Ford and Local 200 officials met today for the second time to discuss the application of seniority rules in the coming layoff during a changeover to 1951 auto models. The layoff, from three to five weeks, is expected to affect 2,200 men on Monday, and another 500 a week later. Today's union statement condemned sabotage in any form, and urged its members in the Ford plants to stop any such form of pro tenance of the constitutioii that the States. They will give concerts at the various Roman Catholic churches in all principal cities across the U.S.

and in Vancouver, returning to New York Dec. 18 to sail home. CHILI) SINGERS START TOUR: The Parisian child singing group "The Little Singers of the Wooden Cross," are seen here leaving Notre Dame-de Lourdes Church, Verdun, by special Greyhound bus for a tour of the United C'OLLEAGl'ES HONOR W. S. THOMPSON: General officers of the Canadian National System honored V.

S. Tliompson, retiring director of public relations, in the headquarters board room last night. 'You have fought a good fight' said President Donald Gordon, 'and on this the occasion of your honorable discharge your colleagues pay tribute to you, to the loyalty, steadfastness and faithfulness shown throughout your Mr. Thompson, (left), was presented with a framed copy of a resolution passed by the board of directors, and a gift certificate from his colleagues. Mr.

Gordon is shown handing to him a piece of fitted luggage for Mrs. Thompson. that the United Kingdom Government will reverse a previous decision to buy next year on th open market and again sign fixed contracts for bacon and cheese. "The British definitely have indicated they want our cheese and bacon," he said. It still was too early to how close the new contracts will come to 1950 prices and quantities.

Prices and quantities will be negotiated at talks to be held later this year. Britain this year is paying 23 cents a pound for Canadian Cheddar cheese, being requisitioned for export, and 29 cents a pound for bacon. Since costs of production have increased, it was possible that Canada may ask for higher prices next year. Currently, the Government is offering higher prices than it receives from Britain in order to obtain sufficient quantities to fill tha contract. The price on bacon re Communist Party or its affiliates be dissolved.

Applications for injunctions were lodged also by the Coal Miners' Federation, the Waterside Workers' Federation, the Seamen's Union, Australian Baiiways Union, Amalgamated Engineering Union, Feder-oted Ironworkers' Association and the Building Workers' Federation, all of which have Communists in gome executive posts In support of its application the Communist Party claims that it has been recognized as a political party since 1920 and that its SUPPORTS Solandt Tells of Vast Research test against the present negotia-l jtions deadlock over union wage demands. ALUMINUM PLANS Being Pressed by Defence Board The statement was a formal re. Sheep-farming in Canada Stirs piy 10 itnys m. Sale, iord of Can ada president, who said earlier this week that the two-day layoff In Response to High Wool Price Winnipeg, Oct. 20.

Cft Secret research for the armed forces Initial Cost of Development On Peribonka River to Be $30,000,000 land. This year, it was doubted whether she would produce more cently was increased from from chemical and germ warfare to defence against insects is being done at eight Government establishments between Halifax and Esquimau. B.C. Their story was outlined tonight by Dr. O.

M. Solandt, chairman of the Defence Research Board. He than 7,900.000. nm- mi .1 Stocks of sheep in Canada have!" 10 4. len'5' lne rruT mE slipped from about 4,000.000 head! yovernme.

ni is onenng on cneess Ottawa, Oct. 20. Climbing world prices for wool and buoyant prices for meat has stirred sudden popularity for sheep-farming in Canada. J. W.

Graham of the Agriculture Department's production service said today that the demand for breeding stock has been "terrific." during the Second World War io una's methods are democratic, aiming to win the support of a majority of the Australian people. It categorically denies the allegations in the preamble to the dissolution act that the party's activities are designed to overthrow the established system of the Australian Government or that it attains its ends by force, violence, intimidation or fraudulent practices or that it is an integral part fif the world Communist movement engaged in espionage, sabotage, treasonable or subversive activities. The unions challenged the act on the ground it was an infringement of Section 92 of the constitution Which guarantees freedom of in about 2.000,000 said national safety kept him from warfare," with special attention to chemical warfare in the Arctic. Ottawa The radio progation laboratory is doing radio research in the Far North which is of utmost importance since "no country but Russia is in a position to make the observations that can be made in Canada." Ottawa The electronics laboratory is studying military signals problems and the electrical problems involved in proximity fuses which explode shells before actual contact with a target, In guided missiles and in automatic bombing systems. Kingston, Ont.

A small bacteriological warfare research laboratory is doing "splendid work on some of the basic problems of defence just enoed was due to an outbreak of damage to cars on the assembly lines and in the paint shops. Repairs to the cars forced the temporary shutdown, Mr. Sale said. "We express our regret at the form of protest the individuals responsible have taken," union negotiating committee statement said. Committee members include George Burt, Canadian U.A.W.

director; Roy England, Local 200 president, and five plant committeemen. The committee "wishes to make known to members of Local 200 and the public that we do not condone sabotage in any form, and we will not protect any employee who may be guiity of such sabotage," the statement added. The committee urged Mr. Sale to Quebec, Oct. 20.

CB Premier Duplessis announced today the Quebec Government has authorized the Aluminum Company of Canada to go ahead with plans for hydroelectric development on the Peribonka River at an initial cost of $30,000,000. Mr. Duplessis said the first stage of development on the Peribonka, in Lake St. John district, will be "I think it's the lowest in 29 years." said Mr. Graham.

"In the United States, stocks have declined from a one-time 60,000,000 head to about 30.000.000." giving details. He did not mention in his speech to the Manitoba Chamber of Mines the atomic research known to be under way in the There wasn't enough to go round "From coast to coast breeding He blamed the high wartime de 'am lne ae" However, even with these price premiums the Government has not et received the full amounts to fill the agreements. WTith thres months to go, it has shipped about 55,000.000 pounds of cheese, to fill I contract which calls for a minimum of 77.000,000. Officials ars confident this amount will be obtained. They are not so confident that the bacon contract will be filled.

ewe stocks have been liquidated to 7 an all-time low, and farmers for bacon and the intense confronted with the problem of campaign that was waged 1 for high-obtaining good breeding stocks." he lrk P-ductKm for the slide "Demand for stock also was sweep-! at Chute Du Diable (Devil's Falls) This was his description of work at the board's eight research projects: Halifax The naval research establishment is working on anti- terstate intercourse and that it ll legally purported to confer judicial I morT powers on the Commonwealth Par co-operate "toward a quick and rr j- i 1 luiuiuu inc at'ienic intruicai pnmnl( ing the United Mates, he added. He I. AEvet with higher prices, the sup-had an order on his desk for 5001' of VS wo havl plie. have only trickled in. Of th.

The premier said the existing submarine warfare, including "pos-international situation has given jsible new types of naval craft impetus to the power projects since which would have greater speed laboratory is studying medical IV r' lZ SfXf.vth'irJ,f "by continuing negotiations an increasing demand for alum and other special characteristics. nmarrt a sn ll inn tn ho HoiJ.WU ll-, bo done in Canada. Australia ou.uuu.uuu-pouiia coniraci, oniy it cant be filled and other Commonwealth points! 000,000 pounds have been shipped. 1 he scamper for sheep said Mr. 1d be ioslo.k Graham, was caused partly by the i three services inum has developed in world markets and particularly in the "immense United States market." Valcartier, Que.

The armament research and development establishment is experimenting with wage talks." The union is asking wage in Fort Churchill, Man. A re itnatinn PanaHa nnr-! KH A Hormin I limt situation. Canada, nor- world wool search laboratory is the hub of To those who wanted to go into creases it says are needed to offset i mally, consumed about 100.000,000 Rnh.m nr i nri ui "The present international situa- liament. The unions claimed that It was essential that they should be free to select their officers. Justice Sir Owen Dixon adjourned the hearing applications until tomorrow.

The Government does not expect tltat the act will be enforceable until toward the end of the year as the intervening period is likely to be occupied in litigation. Prime Minister Robert Gordon Monzies announced today the appointment ef A. V. Richardson, official re- guided missiles and other new wea of wool a year, in hinf tnnffpl. iviuraer i nreai maae ui wooi a yeai in had a bit of breeding advice to offer, tion." said the premier, "is causing pons.

It recently perfected a "great mu'L increase in living costs since in use of weapons in the Far North present contraft wg signed pounos the United States to increase enor ly improved anti-tank round (shell) work so secret that Dr. Solandt eenaoieiopi 'oauce breedj Winnipeg, Oct. 20. Alder- oKnut OOfl OO rtn hnr nu'n rt May. It has turned down as a for the 17-pounder anti-tank gun said it can't be discussed.

Work on uuu- pwes are main or down iman Fenner. a t.ommiinist which will be used by Canada's mously its manufacture of aluminum products. "As a matter of fact it is strongly possible that the United States company offer to negotiate a five-year contract with wage increases, cost-of-living adjustments and auto- fn nt QOA inrlvio i-np mn-1w JiiHinn or black-face breeding, as the Suf-' seeking re-election to council in folk, Shropshire. Hampshire or Ox-j next Wednesday's civic elections, ford, they should be bred to a said today he has been threatened War 25 p.c. Begun Special Ottawa The cherrlical laboratory is dealing with "the defensive aspects of chemical and biological th lifo iu Lt 6io.

white-faced ram like a Cheviot with "assassination" if he appear! w.l. a ii i lilt VUMUdLl, M. a A i 1 rross-breeding will result in a bet Today's company-union talk dealt Jlcll.C UClCIlliat ITltL nf riL nS'! aluminum product, to the extent Communist property if more unaer me acx. meet ms domand additional ter prosenv than mieht be obtained with next week's layoff and how III I KK( NN I IN I at a big election rally. He told the Winnipeg Free Press by telephone that an anonymous caller' telephoned his wife at nooi today and said: "Your husband will be assassinated if he speaks at that meeting." "That meeting" is the annual "Town Hall" rallv in Winninea hydro-electric development is nec-jSiv' rPICnnQ I Jl essary and this development will be 1A cl specially beneficial to the province Aufl Im'iivar and the country as a whol TOUr VfC lllJUreU essary and this development will be Northern clothing and insect repliants also is done there.

Suffield, Alta. The Suffield experimental station in 10 years has "become world famous for its field trials in chemical and biological warfare." It also does fme-warfare tests. Esquimau, B.C. The Pacific naval laboratory is studying antisubmarine warfare on he Pacific coast. Dr.

Solandt said universities and industry also are helping with certain investigations. For instance. University of Toronto has the first full-scale wind tunnel in Canada for experiments connected with Winnipeg, Oct. 20. The cold, by 'up-grading'." war has ended and the "25-per-centj Experimental work in the U.

S. war" beeun savs Dr Solandt shown that "open-faced" sheep war begun says u. jvi, beUer than those that gre chairman of the Defence Research, Wonlled. Board. 'Canadian sheep men may find "We must win it if we are to ore-; this a profitable plan to 'follow WILL BE SPEEDED "Sale of Quebec aluminum o.

I ducts in the United States will con-jin Ol. JOlHl tlYG tribute powerfully to stabilization selecting their breeding civic auditorium, at which all can vent the 100-per-ccnt war that we; when will dread." he said in a speech didates for civic office are invited of Canadian currency, that is to I St. John's, Oct. 20. 2nd Johnston tO "say it wi11 increase the value of; A pie-dawn tenement fire took six Dallaire the Manitoba Chamber of Mines to speak.

This year's meeting is seniority clauses in the present contract should be interpreted. The union wants seniority applied on a plant-wide basis in layoffs; the company wants them applied by departments. NEWSPAPER PRICES INCREASESSAID DUE C.D.N.A.. Chief Thomson Says Rising Costs Make Boosts Necessary lives and injured four other per The Russians have given good i Monday night. of the national and provincial ec Move and Second Throne Speech Reply flying faster than the speed of sound.

The Suffield establishment covers ground for the relief that they will! 1 wu vjuiuici wtdpc! Alderman Penner said Alderman try to conquer the world if they fn Wa in Far Trial iM- J' Forkin, another Communist think they can succeed. av-c 41 lttl candidate for re-election, received "The only hope of preventing) Calgary, Oct. 20. Two sol- a similar call, them from starting it is to convert being returned here underl Alderman Penner said he would so much of the potential strength of military e.scort from Toronto to 'notify police; and that he intended the free world into actual armed' stand trial for theft of an automo-to speak next Monday despite ths sons today on the west business-residential section of this old capital. The families of Jack and Fred Raines lived in a wooden, three-storey building, Jack's wife and three sons lost their lives, but he onomies.

Mr. Duplessis said the Government's authority for the Peribonka development was given by a Cabinet order which brought into effect a measure passed during the last Legislature session. nearly 1,000 square miles, he said. After the Second World War it was for some time "the only maior Quebec, Oct. 20.

'CP: Premier Duplessis indicated today the Provincial Legislature this fall will waste no time with it.s business. escaped by leaping from a second lurees in ueing maL me jvussiuns unc njuay iruin a irain mreai. He said the law provides that the field-trial establishment serving the free world." The village is nearly 30 miles The Legislature opens Nov. 8, two 'Company which will nerd several window. Two others of his Tractor Driver Killed months earlier than ususal.

thousand workmen for the sunerea nrsi degree Diirns. Ua cairf th Fred Raines and daushter Eliza- from Medicine Hat, Atla. A vill will' De deterred. jnear Bassano, 80 miles southeast of In addition to the nucleus of ac-Calgary, tive and reserve forces maintained! Pte. James Kenneth Maeauley, in the past, Canada now must "sup-; 18, of Winnipeg, and Pte.

Robert port fully-equipped and fully- Pangborn, 20. Verdun, were trained forces and see them sta- handcuffed when they disappeared. will' sit every week-riav from the Quebec technicians and to residents brth in tne nes that with 175 houses is being built mart of the sc.inn anH will mi of Lake St John riisirirt discovered about 4.30 a.m. A the staff. It is named Ralston, Toronto, Oct.

20. Kf Roy H. Thomson, president of the Canadian Daily Newspapers Association, said today that rising news two or a Hav in mnm.i Hp xairt tho rnmnanv im.ohi person. Bride Delaney. also the late Col.

J. L. Ralston Chicoutimi, Oct. 20. Marcel Michaud.

20, was killed at nearby Forestville when run over by a tractor he was operating for the Anglo-Canadian Pulp and Paper Company. who founded the station while tioned wherever they will be moti The pair, together with Rubina ing. afternoon and evening sittings iginally for permission to divert injured. The Legislature will have to deal 'waters from the Bersimis River to; An earlier report erroneously re- paper costs "cannot result other- effective in helping to deter a minister of national defence early in the war. res-jTurner, 18, of Verdun, were ar-' rested in Toronto Oct.

12. wise than in increased costs -being Ision. with urgent legislation by which existing dynamos but this was PonPa inai rrea names, lost passed on to the newspaper reader his life in the fire. re fused. The reason for refusal was that the towns of Rimouski and Cabano, wppt by fire in May, will he au-tnorizpd to make government-guar- $5,000 Payroll Stolen and advertiser." Commenting on nriee Inprpaoc It was the most vicious fire here since the Hull Old People's Home blaz? of 194S when 34 elderly per- the Government insists that hydro nteed loans for financing their re-i resources first of all be developed construction.

By BandltS in Toronto rerently. announced by two news-Torontn fw pnnt Mr' Thomson said that Jn ln opinion a general price in newsprint could" not be low their to the advantage of the population snns aipa in an eany mornlnS their immediate vicinitv. brpak in bitterly cold weather. "We wish to keeD 'for the Bfol'e that' snme Persons Mr. Duplessis said Federal-pro vincial conferences on fiscal mai absorbed by the publishers Saguenay region, whose potential- lers and on the constitution to be mostly Canadian servicemen perished in flames when a Knights of over faces robbed a west-end construction company of its payroll today.

The men, their faces further disguised by dark glasses, held up Roland Alston, 24-year-old clerk of the Edmund Peachey Construction Company, within 100 feet of his office on Dundas street. Alston was held in Ottawa in December will! itlps sre Rreat. the water resources interrupt the work of the Legisla-itnat exist there, lure, I "Consequently the company de- No private bills will be ennsid- cinPd ,0 conduct the new develop-ered until the Legislature resumes' nient in Lake St John region where In January. its plant is situated at Arvida," The premier said the Govern-, said Mr- Duplessis. Columbus hostel burned down in 1942.

Flames were shooting from the ground floor of the dwelling on Prince street which runs between the big business centre of Water street and New Gower street cm9 when the danger was first discov leaving me onice to pay a group ment already nas several measures Jeady for presentation on opening day next month and that Justice Abitibi Power and Paper Co advised its customers Oct. 17 that it will increase its newsprint from $100 to $110 a ton delivered in New York and from $96 to $106 in the basic Canadian price. A similar increase was announced Oct. 12 by Powell River Paper Company. "In addition to considerable increases in labor costs, zinc, mats, ink and other essentials," said Mr.

Thomson, "newsprint costs alone were up 23 per cent since 1946. "While Canadian daily newspapers are today selling advertising at a milline (rate per line per million circulation) rate of $2.82 against a 1939 milline rate of $2 83 ered. In a matter of minutes, the i of employees working on new Canada Will Beam houses in the district blaze spread to the upper storevs and cut off the escape of those in bed. Minister Carson has advised him ry by telephone that a meeting first KclUlO DfOclClCclStS et for Nov. 3 of the constitutional eommittee of the attorneys-general r11Q31An Knee Alston said the two men accosted him as he walked toward his car.

Bystanders said the bandits had been tinkering with their automobile, parked next to Alston's. Filipinos Get $9,183,000 row nas Deen set definitely lur Manila, Oct. 20. Wl Payments) for some time before the holdup. Alston told police one of the Nov.

23- Ottawa, Oct. Mr. Duplessis announced that the shortly will aim some of her short-tnover in the Throne Speech de-'wave broadcasts at Russia. A. D.

bate in the Legislative Assembly Dunton, chairman of the CBC, an-vill be Guy Dallaire (N.U.. Rouyn-j nounced todav. 'oranda) and the seconder will be) The international service of the Raymond Johnston (N.U., Pontiac.) CRC will hmaHrau in Rut- totalling $9,183,000 were authorized in a single day this week to reim-buise Filipinos for damages sustained during the Second World War. Second and final allotments are being made by the War Dam men grabbed him, stuck a gun in his ribs and ordered him into the bandit's car. "Instead, I dropped the pay envelopes which scattered," Alston said.

"The bandit immediately let go of me and started scooping up the pay." The two men then scrambled into their car and drove off. Mover and seconder in the Leg-Uia a non as the nswsta lan.iase Commi.ssion, rushing to com- Jslative Council, Quebec Upper gngo staff has been assembled and P' 2Xs work distributing $400 -Housf, will be announced next trained Two half-hour broadcasts 000,000 appropriated by the United because of increased circulation in that period, it would yet seem probable thst there may be fairly general increases in present advertising and circulation rates. "The Canadian daily newspaper's present rate is abnormally low by the standard of advertising rales in the English-speaking world, as recently measured by the British export trade research organization. "At the current subscription rates prevailing in Canada, a great number of newspapers are providing th rpaHpr with a nott'ennni at States Congress. Since Aug 8, veek.

qaily are contemplated. 137.000 has been paid. 035038 Local Traders Favored The international service, wiih headquarters in Montreal, already is broadcasting in 11 languages. Granby, Oct. Tne city ouncil announced todav local mer Some adjustments in the pro chants would pay $15 each year to.ifam schedules of the international lease a stand at the newly-onened i service win De necessary; said Mr.

Duntnn, "but it is felt that this a charge to the reader that docs not even hpffin to pnnal tho IVm public market here while outsiders ould pay $30. Ill I 0- 332HIIEOTHIB 8ER mm a newsprjnt involved in the production of the newspaper." Circulation of the 87 Canadian Daily Nejvspaper Association member newspapers is 3,440,000, Mr. Thomson mentioned, and it is almost impossible to keep abreast of current need for newsprint. Western Tour Planned By P.C. Party Leader 4ff additional means of bringing information from the outside world to the people of Russia fully justifies the changes." The BBC and the Voire of America now broadcast from the United Kingdom and United States to Russia.

The Russians broadcast daily programs to Canada and United States. They can be heard only on shortwave. The international service is operated by the CBC for the Federal Government. The government pays all costs. The service was established about four years ago as a means of making Canada belter known in other countries.

A I rP ffi 1 1 iA I Ottawa, Oct. 20. George Drew. Progressive Conservative Leader, will leave here this weekend to fill several speaking engagements in Western Canada. rV.P 1 i Mr.

urew win oe in NasKatoon, Monday and wilt address the Force's Problems Set For Welfare Studies Conservative Association. Tuesday Quebec, Oct. 20 The family) I he will address a public meeting in Saskatoon. Wednesday he will address a meeting of Young Pro- problem of members of Canada's rJ cn.fcra ruite u. be discussed at the annual meeting, of Ontario and Quebec Social Wel-j fare Agencies to be held at St.

Sauveur des Monts. Oct. 26-23. The convention, held in Quebec CANAPIAX CI.IB SPK.AKER 1 gressive Conservatives. I He will be guest speaker at a Canadian Club luncheon in Regina Thursday.

Friday he will address a luncheon meeting of the Junior Chamber of Commerce in Winnipeg on the subject "The Lessons of Korea." I He Will attend Saturday the Manitoba Progressive Conservative I 1 ti Thomas H. Beck, C.B.E.. who will of' and Ontario in alternate years, will address the Canadian Club ormg ioj.enpr representatives of 16 Monireai ai a r. social welfare agencies Montreal Monday at 12.30 p.m. in the Wind 9 Association convention in ADVERTISING DEI.KGATE LEAVES: G.

V. Hammond, vice-president of Brwn and Co. and representative of the Canadian council on the International Chamber of Commerce Commission on Advertising, is shown here with Mr. Hammond as they left Montreal this week by air for Pari. Mr.

Hammond rted as Canadian delegate at meetings yesterday of the Commision ia Far gor Ho'el on inis world lommn, namiiinii. uuawa. i.onnon, Mr. Beck is chairman of the board Cornwall, Hull. Windsor, cf the Croweil-CoUier rublishmg Brantford.

Levis and Quebec Cemrn.v ''w York, and orEni7erj Discussion leader will be Rev, id first president of the RAF) 5. Bower, rector tit the school Cer.evolent Fund throughout thejof scil welfare of the Vniversttv Vnlted Statei. 'of Ottawt and St. Patrick! Colleje. Honest temperature recorded at; Greenwich Observatory was 08.8, jdftree on Aug.

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