The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on April 2, 1964 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 3

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 2, 1964
Page 3
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Promises Probe to 'Name Names J r Q - ,Y,j n.:" msi6ppy, Mm6iemm mmif t ? .., .i -,,;; .:;... ,;: 7" ;,.r r : ; Eastv,ewcuy.counc,uhi:,-v:'gfllH $ y"fe . . i773t J , ' -"J" -a"? brs rocked Wednesday nighi , ..- . f . ? I k:.'V I - .' -r; ,:.vV;:(l,.:;'', J.-.-Agfc? '-V?-- ftH:wHh . chargerfrom. at leas, i-V-t-r--Vfl5t rH U ' V I S H 1 ' - lE'-'-'-lMi.Kli:-:-.! three councillors that the City's ' 'y'.C Tv'''5-' -vKf"' VJS ' &AZ f j j '".V: r -T:'V "i j .. JU - .'VZJ . -. "inefficient: and-that-there is . T' v- ! ' III W - I ' ' I . -i r ..... a a - By GORDON EASTWOOD of The Journal aw does an English-speaking reporter react wnen ne is sent to cover a- Quebec separatist : raUytaNJiu!lllvrJ. I foundjout Wednesday. Stand ihi shivering on the steps of HuV'City HaH late yesterday afternoon. ' it "was somewhat confus of -about 50 stud "Rassemblement pendence Nationae : end banners shouted Quebec.- -OTTAWA TOLD OFF Mv first reaction when I heard of the proposed demon : itration was "where are they . : n mm All Krv a nMnt1" The advance! notices claimed a monster rally was' coing to . . take place grouping hundreds .".-of people. - r. . " Deep . down, I knew they could nqt get that many people - together in Hull, iriy city does not hava that many separa- - tista. ' ; So, I stayed out of the lime-, light) and let Gordon Eastwood . .cover the rally. i ' With the co-operation of Hull police, the rally was orderly, "as farvas I could judge. All leave was cancelled by Police Director J. Maxfme" Lavigne. Some observers mentloneTthat . there were more policemen around than demonstrators. READY IF NEEDED . ; In the back of the Court House, along the route, ito be 'V followed by the demonstrators, . ; firemen atood by, hoses .ready -to quelLany violent outbursts : f temper. . " I When time came for the parade to start, or Just be fore, private cars and taxis bearing Ontario licence plates started nourinc teenage stu- . dents onto City Hall park . V The parade' was formed; 50 demonstrators at the most and tfie show wet on. . . lyed-ln-the-wool separatists tried vainly to.. assert, them- V. KVXVa 1a. tion and public g as a group bringing them to the rally Rur carrying ;scene, . . The' gathering was Jovial rooms; Do over the- Jasper - I Hte revealed:' . $23,000 (. - . , f 1 V,-' v-' '' VT ' M , foul-iip' to hlr I9M-budget,: p tr;fi.n'.t:htS-!!iiihNipfFS' ' ' 1 ." ' ' rv tKvr .ii ' t m m -too-to-bottom invest cation , k :ri si:iKV'rv'-''.i i - vi I - . . I J.-tL -5.'Vj ! names" . and -.-eitpose those . re-S l;L '.nl-i.i-iJsrs?: ;H ri:i5S4.r 1 - ' ! names and expose tnose re Ill .' . J " ' - I I 1 .- ' I - 1 -r ---r r- .r r. , . i:vmt III If 1:1 t X Ml f . J.' r ', , - - . -. ... l 1 ' I work. '. .: - .'. Mr. . Crete qu ickly ' made-m Hvt w :' .J - - 1 SEPARATISTS DEMONSTRATE IN HULL told tnec rather crtmacingly they were saying "Ottawa you are finished getting our money" and "let's see if we shall' be boss at home." ' It 'didn't seem possible they could be making such menacing remarks. .' I talked to a number of University of Ottawa students as they stepped -out of the taxi , "'e are not getting a fair .0,!an ; shake in our own province of Vive le friendly and a little boisterous Quebec." said one. "Isn't it a bit showy arriving in a taxi?" I asked. "It's cold," was the reply. Three RJ-N." stalwarts. Claude on the surface. But a translator Morissette. Helene Poisson and selves as obviousoxganizers of, the show. They failed. SCANT CONCERN SHOWN People, coming out of offices along Main Street stopped, stared and went on as if nothing unusual was happening .. . in fact nothing was. The dem onstrators stopped in front of the member of Parliament's office he was across the river in Ottawa, helping to take care of the Nation's business. Room cocktail lounge; r- '---Expand the parking area; T" -A group of 50 members of the RIN. a" Quebec separatist association, held a pro- test rally in Hull City Hall grounds Wednesday. The g r o 0-pwas protesting the Fed- eral-provincial. conference-being held in Quebec City. . . (Journal Photo by Dominion Wkh i Sepq ratists Gry -Freedom-- jBernard' Smith, climbed the City Hall steps to address the students. Their cries for, "freedom" were interspersed with shouts of "bravo" from their' con- f re res. -' ...... ROUND OF VISITS Then, abruptly, the students lined up with the precision of a drill squad and marched to the office of Hull MLA Oswald Parent on La.ngevin Street, on to to the office of Federal MP Alexis Caron on Main Street, and back to the City Hall park By the time it was all over I noticed we had one thing in common. - . We were aS shivering from the cold. 6a rlc Worse Than Bite By CLAUDE LEGARE . of Th Journal How does a French-speaking reporter react heiv4ie- Jias to cover a Quebec separatist rally in Hull? I've known for quite a while, but Wednesday, I was faced with the problem and decided to let an English-speaking con- . frere cet his first taste of it. The parade . marched on to the MLA's office, he was out, too. The demonstrators dis persed, policemen went home and the firemen in back of the Court House called the station from their Radio-phone to re port that they were on their way back . . . with dry hoses. Private cars and taxis bear ing Ontario licence plates took the demonstrators back to Ot tawa. - $f ,000,000 PROGRAM Beauty Treatment Planned for Chateau By RICHARD JACKSON "V of The Journal fhe ' Canadian National hotels 'system is shooting for (he Chateau. -r--. This spending program was disclosed with the tabling' in the Commons of the hotels' capital budget. Some of the details ' were filled In today by the CN management. . PLANS INCLUDE The $1,000,000 is going to: 1 1, Redecorate and refurnish some 60 rooms in the East Wing;.. - Convert some' office space into public salons on the meizanihe floor, Air condition all conven- di splay 6. Beef up-the switchboard; " 7- Rewirew the establishment. Before they can be .Jtrans-lated into steel, stone, paint $1.000;000 on a face-lifting jobf"? 1"' i lion ftir aiiuvcu UJ 1117 (Commons Committee on Rail ways;. .-... I This will happen when CNR President Donald Gordon comes before the cross questioning MPs, a parliamen tary function . which many around the Capital have come to regard as something of a spectator sport The $1,000,000 face-lifting is a continuation of the beauty treatment that began at the Chateau , last year - with JJie conversion of the comfortable, folksy old cafeteria into the new, slick and sophisticated I'Auberge, a. coffee. shop which it creators say "rcflecW -the design, decor-and atmosphere of an Eighteenth Century French inn. f inlnn'cihla 1nr "insf nlairi klnrinv clear he .saw no signs of dis-; honesty . . ; Zjustj; deplbfa'ble " lack of coordination and co- operation.' . . . . it ' . j -..IM.; .'The ncil-h lors with the revelation that! according to City Treasurerj Joseph Dufresne the health de- J partment is over its ,1963 budget of $166,000 by $8.-478.33. And the health committee; chairman lays full blame on City Engineer. Marc Heitshu. The engineer Is also health department head and his books show the department with a $15,982.14 surplus. "The engineer," charges Mr. Houe "has boosted figures in my budget, to protect the pub lic works budget, . ' .'The treasurer's figures are likely a true reflection-of the picture where public works ex penditures have been charged to the heajth budget ; .. "1 was fairly; sure' I was" close to the. budget . . . I didn't expect a surplus. Through the year I reminded the engineer to keep within the budget. ola" tola engineer ; me re would notify me if there was anything which might ' affect. our budget He gave me no notice at all Then on March 23 the treasurer tells me I'm over my budget by $8.o6., said Mr. Hotte.- - ,.- V: " DEMANDS REPORT - : - . He then said he had informed engineer Hietshu that he would be held responsible for the deficit He added he had asked Mr. Heitshu for a complete report oj the department's expenditures in 1964. : The city's auditors meanwhile are trying to straighten out the budget, so Mr. Crete can make his year end report to council next week. "I'd hoped to make my report at .the middle of March, but things are in such a mess the auditors have needed the extra time to straighten out our books, thet finance committee chairman said. Alderman Cyr jumped into the fray recalling he had com plained about "two sets of books last year." The engineer has his books and the treasurer has another set" challenged Mr. Cyr. ' j Td strongly recommend the engineer be stripped of his powers in these financial matters. he concluded. Mr. Hotte ' expressed the same sentiments saying "I rec ommend the engineer keep to engineering and not act as a municipal manager, which he has not been appointed."-The fiery session ended on an ominous warning from the finance, chairman that the City administration must function properly.'with "well paid, well qualified employees." . Sees Cancer Cure In 20 Years EDMONTON (CP) Scien tists will solve the mysteries of cancer in zo years and a cure will quickly -follow. Dr. Keith R. Porter, a biologist at Har vard University, predicted Wed nesday. AUTO PATENTS DETROIT About 400.000 automobile patents have been granted in the Urflted States since 1896-C.t j liiiiHwiiiimtiiHmMnHMiimMWMiiimm A AJAYXA AXSUL XAXXX I.XXKX X kXX xji x lit U Of 1 Gordon" Fairbairn has been nominated for .pesidentbf the Ottawa Board of Trade.- f Mr. Fairbairn "heads" a list of 20 businessmen nominated forj office iwith the Board of Trade this yeaf. Nominations close j officially April 14 and election, if necessary and installation of officers will take place at the Board of Trade's i06th Annual MeefifiX"ApTtt-28r 7" Premier Robarts of Ontario is to be guest speaker at the annual meeting to be held at the Chateau Laurier, according Uo the Board" of Trade. ; . , The board's nominating committee also nominated W. J. Fisher as, first vice-president; D.' M. Coolican as second vice-president, and J. M Garland as third vice-president. , . Roland . Plourdt, was nominated Jor honorary treasurer. Nominated as ' councillors were E. L. Bushnell. A. C. Butler, Lawrence Freiman, Charles G. Gale. L. M. Gillespie, J. S. GraTiame. Aurele Gratton, S. V. Grisdale. D'Arcy G. Helmer, M. K, Levinson, W. D. Moffatt. G. S. Murray. J. E. Nutter, L. L. Sloverand Lawrence Ritchie. Dentist Leaves $136,011 The late Dr. William A. Arm strong, of 223- Somerset Street, AN AIRCRAFT CAKE FOR UPLANDS BIRTHDAY PARTY , Mayor Whitfon here stands.ready, sweird in hand,' jo start carving theaircraft-decorated cake that was the, centrepiece aT aluisd.i.nitr. af'RCAF:-' Uplands-Wednesday night. It, was part of the Air Force's Celebration of its 40th birthday. . With the '.Mayor, left to righC are AVM fTs. McGill; first command1 For Board West, dentist, has left an estate valued at $136,011 7 before taxes. Dr, ' Armstrong died Feb. 29. According -to.-his will filed for probate in Surrogate Court, the main parts of the estate go to his son, William Allan Armstrong Jr., who is to get his farm at Osgoode or the equiva lent of $50,000, and his widow is to receive an income from the revenue of the. state. Two I,00 bequests were left to each the YMCA and Carleton University. ; ' - SEES HIGHER SALES - FLEMINGTON, N,J.' (AP) The president of American To bacco Company said Wednes-J day that March sales of cigar ettes in the U.S. will be sub stantially higher than a year earlier. And. -said Robert B. Walker, in a report to the an nual stockholders meeting, sales for the first quarter will not be far below last year's SUBWAY START ' NEW YORK Subway construction was started m New York City as early aa 1869. DRESSES BY . "LESLIE FAY" . Sizes.,12 to 20 NEW SPRING STYLES $29,95 V, I BILLINGS BRIDGE PLAZA" . 7337842 f mmtiiri liinnimniiiiiiH!i!!iii"i'Miiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiim!iiniiiiinMii!iiinnitmmnmmmHt)nu ' -1..- - - . ' ing.oificer of Uplands; XJC A. U, Houle, commanding officer Central Experimental and Proving Establish-meni;j7C' W, L. Gillespie. Uplands commanding .officcrT and WC M. C.; Brian, commanding officer " of 4J2 Squadron. . . . : ; 'Despite Ignorant Politicians Men of the RCAF should not to use that on Board of Con- despair of cuts made 'in their ranks by politicians, AVM r. S. McGill told the officers of RCAF Station Uplands as they marked the 40th anniversary of the service at a formal messi dinner Wednesday evening. At the conclusion of two world war politicians "invited a new war" : by rapid demobilization and breakdown of thearmed Jpes, he suted. But the forces had to be built up again each time and the les-sons of KoreVi and the Cuban crisis apparently have "ho! been Maken to heart. "". MAYOR ENTERTAINS AVM McGill.' first commanding officer of the station in 1941.: was. joined in his praise of the, Air Force by Mayor Whitton, who praised those present as being members of the . band of men .who brought the force from flimsy air machines to the , space capsules of. today, "exploring the very spheres of our knowl-edge." ; . : The mayor regaled the dinner with "off the record" comments on the current Ottawa 1 scene ("in, her own inimitable and witty fashion." noted the ata-tion commander, GC W. L Gillespie.) . She also made the ceremonial cut of a large, three-tiered, aircraft-decorated cake, after noting while hefting the service sword provided that "I'd like -.'arftWMliWftMQyiftVVilft trol.r . .7 AVM McGill traced ..the history .of the R.CAF as he per sonally recalled it. starting Out with his enlistment in 1915 in' the Royal Naval Air Service andsubsequent tTarifer To the 'Royal Flying Corps.7. '. : AIRMEN PAID The 1924 formation of the Air Force, he said, was largely one of auxiliary squadrons, one of which he headed, 'and. in all of which Some costs were met from - the pockets of the men., - The RCAF hit its worst low during the depression-ridden 1930s, he. stated, but he ana; others like him were called to active service vin ,1939. Hei established the air side of Camp Borden .. before being named commanding officer of Upland; at a time when he helped in basic, construction br driv.nj a bulldoer himself. . ' Y . j His accounts of tHrtse years, and the trials and tribulations of a service man countering "politicians" won hearty applause. STILL DONT KNOW At one point he remarked that- members of Parliament-in 1939-45 were entirely ignorant of what the services were- d inc and trying to do. "and I don't ..think they know much more today." "So you shouldn't worry about them. Keep up1 the good work S'ou've been doing and we'll still have one of the fineA ; air forces in the world." GC : Gillespie echoed . the latter part of the statement while reading a messace from AM C. R. Dunlap, Chief of the Alr"StVff7which saluted ail. the men "under his command and told them that, man for man, they made up the best air torce m tne world. ROYAL TRUST 11: Eastview Man Leaves $165,315 Joseph Napoleon Cayen.' of 185 Lavergne Street Eastview, ' retired hotel operator, who died Nov. 9. has leftwan,estate valued at $165,315 .before taxes, according to a will filed for probate at County Sur-rogate Court. Mr. Cayen's personal effects and residence were willed to his wife along with $300 monthly payment to her and the children." He specifically left $3,000 to his. daughter. Noella Cayen, Main assets were money secured by mortgage. $124,391 and money secure by life insurance, $26,-186. ' - 1 . -. i Zf r-''" ' I - 1 '. Ill This charming 4-bcdroom home in-thc quiet dignity of - I lIGI I LAND PARK ' ; I,. (518 Broadview) . CIom tn Bmdvlw anil Nrpn Rehoolf "" Miln floor powder room " '. ') v For .inspection or information call r. MUKKAT UUUL THE RpYAL TRUST f 235431 1 , Evening s-725302 t J CL ' Larc " homty famlW roam nvciVmklnf rdn . f i . . ' Lars homty family roorn ovetteoklng irdrn u XXX X XXXXXX X. VX .k - iii it k i k i t r t -

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