Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada • 1

Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)


rui ASKED NAL PROBE IF Us A I BMNKERS Would Summon Iim Buck Declares He Was Shot At During Prison Riots Facing Seditious From Kingston To Be Smith Trial Witness Former Leader Of Communists Goes On Stand Richmond Road WideningTo Go Ahead In 1934 I i i i I 1 A I i A. E. Smith (left, above), Labor Defence League secretary, who Is on trial in Toronto, shown with his counsel, Hon. E. J.

McMurray, K.C., of Winnipeg, arriving for the hearing. Mayor Nolan Would Abolish All Reductions In Salaries Male's Himself Clr sf illation To Toronto on Oceasion'of Queen City's Centenary. Says Ottawa Trying To Achiete New Deal. Weak and Pale After Imprisonment, Convict Is Called As Defence Witness For A. E.

Smith. Prosecution Objects To Testimony Given Defence Says Accused Was Merely Trying To Bare Prison Conditions. Canadian Presi Despatch. TORONTO, Mar. declaring on the witness stand that on Oct.

20, 1932, he was shot at during the riots In Kingston peni tentlary, Tim Buck, once the lead- er of the Communist party of Canada, now a convict, had his testimony at the trial of A. E. Smith Interrupted by the arguments of counsel and was subsequently marched from the court. Buck was the first witness called by the defence in the trial of Smith, general secretary of the Canadian Labor Defence League and a former minister, who is al leged by seditious utterances to have accused Prime Minister R. B.

Bennett and the minister of Jus tice with having ordered the shoot ing of the Communist leader in his cell. He took the stand as court opened for the second day of the trial, Crown Counsel Peter White, K.C., having put several witnesses on the stand yesterday to prove the statements were made at the meeting. Testimony Very Brief Tim Buck's testimony was brief. Having been brought from Kingston last week to give evidence at the trial, he entered the courtroom looking weak and pale. "Where are you residing now?" Defence Counsel E.

J. McMurray, K.C., of Winnipeg, asked the wit who gazed about the courtroom, smiling at Smith and at newspapermen at prsw table. "Where are you residing now?" "Range 2. Block Kingston penitentiary." came the reply. "Do you remember the 20th of October, 1932?" "Very well." "Did anything happen that Mr.

McMurray asked. "Yes, I was shot at." Here Peter White, K.C., objected on the ground that the object of the defence was trying to prove the truth of Smith's statements, while the Issue before the court was seditious utterances. Evidence to prove the seditious utterances were true could not be admitted under the law. It was not a question of the truth of the statements but of the statements being seditious utterances. Tim Buck waited calmly.

Quotes From Precedent. Quoting from findings at a previous trial, Mr. White Indicated a precedent In which his argument had allegedly been recognized by the court. Efforts to show the truth of statement made by a man charged with seditious libel had not been admitted at his trial. 8ome discussion followed, then Mr.

White asked His Lordship to permit Buck to leave the box and sit down. The request was granted. The former leader of the Communist party of Canada had called for a glass of water and appeared weak, nervously licking his lips and shifting In the box from one foot to the other. He continued to gaze bout the courtroom, however, sometimes seeking the eye of someone he remembered seeing there before. Truth Not Involved.

In arguing his objection, Mr. White stated that a man might make a seditious statement which would be true, but If the statement was made in in unlawful wiy its truthfulness could not be demonstrated In defence of the man who made It. He referred His Lordship to number of esses in which the point had been upheld by the court. Thev Invoked attacks upon the government and It had been ruled that the truth of the statements wan irrelevant. Defrnce Cotinnel McMurray aoked What the Intention of lhe man mhn Arrangements Are Already Made With Property Owners Is News In The Roads Comm.

Report. Highway Traffic To Be Greatly Benefitted Four Lines of Moving Traffic As Well As Row Of Parked Cars On Each Side. Arrangements have been made with numerous property owners in Westboro for the purchase of property to allow the continuation of the widening of the Richmond road during the coming season, it was revealed in the annual report of the Ottawa Suburban Roads Com mission, issued late today. One section of the road was wid ened late in the autumn and it is hoped to extend this work to cover about one-third the distance through the village this year. On th'a basis who project will re- quire several years to complete ana when completed there will be provision for four lines of moving traffic over and above one row of parked cars on each side of the street.

The widening of the road will speed up the handling of heavy traffic. The heavy snow this winter hai caused considerable difficulty In the handling of the plowing and makes the opening of roads of first importance. The commission operate! three truck and three tractor plows, this equipment being taxed to capacity during the present season. Ik was necessary to refuse requests to open roads outside the suburban system, it was stated. Expenditure in 1933 The commission had charge of 102.3 miles of highway last year on which the total expenditure was $58,043.02.

Of this $33.131 15 was for construction and $24,911.87 for maintenance. The total expenditure for the year was $65,811.49. which allows a surplus of. $7,233 J5 to be carried over into 1934. The largest single operation in the new.

work of the commission was the alteration carried out at the Mud Creek brldRe on the Cyr-vllle road. This bridge was unsafe and the commission repaired it, built new approaches, braced the superstructure and painted the entire bridge. Supreme Court Verdict On Toronto Will Claim Judgment in an Important case seeking Interpretation of the will of the late H. C. Hammond of Toronto, was handed down today by the Supreme Court of Canada.

In the appeal of the Royal Trust Company vs. the National Trust Com pany, Ltd. The Royal Trust appeared as executor of the estate of Herbert R. Hammond, while the National Trust was In the capacity of executor of the estate of H. Hammond and others.

Judgment today allowed the ap-peal which sought a declaration that Herbert R. Hammond, who now dead, had a vested Interest in one-half of the bequest of $140,000 made In the will of the late H. C. Hammond to Jessie Butler. French Treasury Forced Increase Interest Rats PARIS, March 8 -The Frencn treasury, having difficulty ralslr.j money, was forced to Increase lt Interest rate today by 1-2 per cent on short term bonds.

The new rate Is 3 per cent for three month, rather eild tnd and Wedneda rltts aome local TrMrr.iuTirtr Hi(het lx)er lam w. durina today tetd.f. nisrn. at 4 an Chiefs To Give Important Data Part Played By Banks In Combatting Depression One of Angles of Major Power's Motion. House Committee Is Taken By Surprise Chairman Hanson and Hon.

E. N. Rhodes Ask Chance To Study Such Important Move. A sweeping investigation of Canadian banks and bankers by the House committee reviewing the Bank Act, was proposed today by Major C. G.

Power, Liberal member for Quebec South. His motion will be discussed at the next meeting of the committee. The Quebec member would probe interlocking directorates, the rela tion of the banks to the Western wheat pools, the Canadian Pacific Railway and the pulp and paper industry. In an effort to determine facts on these questions, also the part played by the banks in com batting the depression, Sir Herbert Holt, Sir Charles Gordon and the heads of other Canadian banks would be brought before the committee. At its first sitting today, the com mittee passed a bill enabling the Prudential Trust Company of Montreal to reduce its capitalization from $2,000,000 to $1,000,000 and its shares from $20 to $10.

In addition, it passed many non-contentious clauses in the Bank Act. allowing others to 6tand for further review. Text of Motion The Power motion read as fol lows: JIhat before proceeding to a clause by clause examination of bill No. 18, ait Act Respecting Banks and Banking, this committee inquire into, The interlocking of director ates as between banks, trust companies, insurance companies and important industrial concerns, and the effect of such interlocking directorates on the general, financial and economic condition of the country. 2.

The general policies adopted by the chartered banks to combat the effects of the depression and to what extent the said banks are re sponsible for the drastic deflation from which the country- suffered and is still suffering. 3. xThe circumstances which brought about the enactment of P.C. 2693, Oct. 27, 1931.

permitting the chartered banks to show Invest ment securities In their monthly and annual financial statements at falimtlnn Ahav than thtt orflial nr market value thereof. 4. Relations of the chartered banks to the wheat pools, and the extent to which the guarantees by the Dominion government to the banks, of the said pools' grain mar ket account was utilized for the purpose of speculating in wheat on the Winnipeg or Chicago grain pits. 5. The relationship between the chartered banks or any of them ana the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, and the circumstances which brought about the guaran tee by the Dominion of Canada of a loan of $60,000,000 to the said railway company.

6. The relationship between the banks or any of them and the pulp and paper Industry, and the extent to which uncontrolled extension or credit brought about over-capltall-ratlon and over-expansion, and the subsequent disorganization and near bankruptcy of an industry dealing In some of the most valuable of our natural resources. Would Call Witnesses And for the purpose of obtaining Information on the matters and things hereinabove enumerated, witnesses shall be called. Including Sir Herbert Holt, president of the Royal Bank of Canada. Sir Charles D.

Gordon, president of the Bank of Montreal, and such other presidents and directors as the committee may deem It advisable to summon. And that counsel learned In the law shall be appointed to assist the committee In it investigation." Taken by Surprise Chairman R. B. Hanson suggested that such an Important resolution should be preceded by notice Riving the members of the committee an opportunity to study It before pass-ln upon It. He was supported In this contention by Hon.

E. N. Rhodes, minister of finance, who believed such resolution should be discussed in the House of Commons. Mr. Power and Ms seconder, John Vallance (Lib.

South Battleford) agreed to allow the resolution to stand as a notice of motion to be discussed at the next meeting of the committee. Where To Find It PrMt rroMWird Puiutl tun Pea fiiimnM of Parliament eMivwond Clont' Put and my Day 10 14 4 I tit 13 II Nw York life 4 fl.din "rial R'ofy 1 IS 17 17 Smnrt Cnr eWiel, peronl Utterance Charge 1W'Bwiar f.Ly few i has been particularly fortunate In the past. It follows your experience augurs well for the future. "May I take this opportunity of expressing my conviction that the time Is opportune to abolish all cuts in pay, and I sincerely hope at this festive time in Toronto's history all employers of labor will realize that cutting wages has only accentuated our troubles by lessening the purchasing power of the people. We in Ottawa are attempting to readjust our affairs with the object of achieving at least locally a new deal by which we will augment the wages of our people, thereby Improving business, culminating In a greater measure of prosperity and happiness.

"May I hope the key note of your festivities will be based on a renewed prosperity and confidence In the future." Distress On Margin Trade 111 If ah marginal i raiiaruoii By U. S. Judge. Atnot'lated Preai Detnatch. WASHINGTON, March 6.

Out lawing of all marginal trading and placing stock exchanges on a cash basis was advocated today before the United States Senate banking committee by Federal Judge William Clark of New Jersey, who contended that margins lead In "an unconscionable number of cases to either death, dishonor or distress." Earlier, the commit'' said a member of J. Morgan and Company would be callrd for questioning In the sale of 4.500 shares of United Aircraft stork shortly before cancellation of the airmail contracts by the government. Ferdinand Pecorn, committee counsel, said he would call the Morgan partner responsible for the sale to find out what caused the decision, although he did not yet know which one had charge of the transaction. Another MonMrr' Found On French Coat Auorlaled Pre De.natrh. CHERBOURG, France, March 6 A second mysicnous marine wathrd ashore it Grenville, nine miles norlhraH of Clierbourg.

provided plethora of "ea monsters" today, The new Is of the same type as that which aroused the consternation of gaping Norman roaaia) folk on the Qurrquevilie rock. 11 miles iway, lust week, The ft rat was described as having a body 2i feet long and 4 12 fret in diameter, thin neck three feet long and-ol ill thmia a head like a tamrl. Neither has bern luntin-d drfl-nlttly, but Profrawr Corbierre. eminent scholar of natural imtoiv. took i look it the curmnir on the Qurrquevilie rorka and dubrcd it far form of hyperoodon.

Thu. in plain lemuate, aimply meini botUe-nod while. i Britain Adding Four Cruisers To Royal Navy Estimates Provide Total of 36,530,000, An Increase of 2.980,000 Over Previous Year. Over 2,000 Increase Is Made In Personnel Development of Catapults For Launching Aircraft Is Proceeding. Canadian Press Cable.

LONDON, March 6. The British cruiser replacement program was kept in line with the London Naval Treaty by the naval estimates announced today, providing forv construction of four new cruisers. Three are of the new 9.000-ton Minotaur class, the i i.i Icmer 01 wie Areth-- nca Tiofrnllinff class. The estimates were introduced Sir. Bolton Eyres Monsell First Lord of the Admiralty.

This brings the total of cruisers build- ine and rjro- Slr Bolton jected to 13 for fcyres-Monseii the British Commonwealth. Under the Lon- don Naval Treaty building of these vessels, along with destroyers and is until the. end of 1936 when the treaty expires. Actually the naval program of last year, including three cruisers, was the last that will affect completed naval strength by the end of the treaty owing to the length ol time necessary for building. When the treaty expires Britain will have to keep a considerable number of over-age vessels In service in order to have the maximum of 50 cruisers accepted under the treaty.

Estimates Increased The estimates total 56,550,000, an Increase of 2,980,000. They also provide for construction of a destroyer flotilla leader and eight destroyers, one aircraft carrier, three submarines, two general service sloops, two minesweepers, a net layer, two coastal sloops and a surveying ship Increase of naval personnel from 91,165. to 93.222, including marines, Is provided for; work on the Singapore naval base proceeding satisfactorily will be continued, and in accordance with the recent air estimates the fleet air arm will be in creased by two squadrons. In regard to co-operation with the dominions an accompanying memorandum states that a scheme of training is now under consideration which will maintain the efficiency of the South African naval volunteer reserve, affording increased oppor tunities for co-operation with His Majesty's ships on the Africa station. 0T Developing Catapults Development and fitting of cata pults for launching aircraft from naval vessels Is proceeding steadily and new ships are being fitted as they are commissioned for service.

A satisfactory design for fitting catapults on turrets of capital ships which remain restricted under the Washington treaty of 1920 has also been developed and tested, it Is noted. A certain quantity of fuel oil produced from coal has been used satisfactorily In actual service, it Is also stated In connection with demands on behalf of the coal fields. Some years ago the navy was forced to reject demands that all ships be returned to a coal fuel base. MacNider Escapes When trains trash Former Minister Thrown Through Window. DUBUQUE, Iowa, Mar.

men were killed and six others seriously injured this morning when two Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad trains collided head on 10 miles north of here. Hanford MacNider, former United States minister to Canada, wtt thrown through a window of a private car but escaped Injury. Cricket Match Drawn BOMBAY, India, March 6-Th three-day cricket match between the touring English team and an Indian eleven, played In aid of the earthquake fund, resulted In a draw today. The score were; M.CC.

224 and 215 iMlUhell 91. Bakrwell 66, Amar flingh five for 109; Indian eleven 238 and 112 for four 'Merrhint not out, Nichols four for 38). TIM BUCK, Communist, now serving sentence in Kingston pent tentlary. as he arrived in Toronto to give evidence at the trial of A. E.

Smtth, Labor Defence League secretary. Suspect Dillinger In Bank Robbery Bandits Raided Sioux Falls Bank and Escaped With Hostages. SIOUX FALLS, S.D. March 6. Six daring daylight bandits, headed by a man thought by some to John Dillinger, held up the Security National Bank and Trust Company today, wounded a patrolman, seized five girl bank employes as hostages and fled.

i Armed with machine guns, the bandits, fleeing southward, drove off pursuers with a volley over the heads of the girl hostages. Nearly 1,000 persons watched the robbery, small groups gathering in the street, peering from doorways, behind poles, mall boxes and automobiles and from winlows of ad jacent buildings. An occasional burst of machine-gun fire sent some scurrying for cover, but others continued to watch without regard for the possible danger. Threaten Pedestrian. "Get back there or 111 blow the daylights out of you." shouted one robber as he swept the muzzle of his machine-gun across the path of a small group of pedestrians.

A companion stood 100 feet away, ready to sweep the street In a cross fire. Meanwhile, four others were In the where they threatened 30 customers and employes with death If they failed to obey orders. One of the men mounted a marble-topped railing In the bank to stand guard while a companion forced his way Into the money cage and scooped up all available currency. One of them, described as "Mouthy," Jumped when the bank's burglar alarm was set off. "Id like to know who the hell set that alarm off," he barked.

"If you want to get killed. Just make some move." he repeatedly told the group which stood at bay in the lobby. He to be In command. It was he who was described as resembling DilllnRer by C. R.

Clarke, president, and R. J. Dargen, teller. Other bank employes, however, were doubtful, declaring there was no resemblance between the leader and Dillinger who escaped from Jail at Crown Point, last week. Moir Co.

Application Adjourned I'ntil Monday LONDON. March application by counsel for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Ltd. for a stay of execution of the 25.000 Jiidttment awarded Princess Irene YoiisouporT yesterday, was adjourned until Mondrty In the appellate court this morning. tr i rr 1 ieys nesiorea 10 Owner Before She Could Insert "Ad." Mrs. E.

Beamish, Cambridge street, was noi.plussed when she discovered her keys missing Just as she was going home from an uptown shopping trip. Promptly she thought of The Evening Citizen Lost and Found Department and telephoned to insert an advertisement. "Pardon me, madame, but we have a call from a Sparks street store that a bunch of keys was found by one of their men Just outside the front door and they might be yours," politely interjected the ad. taker. Mrs.

Beamish went to the store. Sure enough they were her keys and were back in hex possession within a few minutes. World Parley 0 Economics May BeRevived British Observers See In- teresting Development As Result of Mission By Roosevelt Envoy. By A. C.

CUMM1NGS From The Evening Citizen'! London Newt Bureau; Copyright by Southam Publishing Company. LONDON, Mar. 6. Two new drives towards world economic res toration and world appeasement ap pear In the rush and clash of events s. tarn.

tr. BrltMn tiviar Firstly an economic survey of Europe which former Ambassador Richard Washburn Child will shortly make for President Roosevelt's information Is believed to be preliminary to revival of the moribund World Economic Conference next year with full United States collaboration based on currency stabilisation in which a devalued dollar would participate. In this connection it is disclosed that President Roosevelt shortly before his election had In mind the possibility of a British-American trade agreement whereby the exchange of both countries' goods on basis of reduced tariffs might be arranged. Secondly completion of Ai.thony Eden's diplomatic mission report of which is before Premier MacDon-ald's cabinet today coincides with suggestion of the Times editorially that to reassure France, should Germany, now busily rearming, fall to observe disarmament covenants in any future convention, Britain should agree not merely to consult with other nations about such breach of international confidence but promise definite action against the defaulter. "Promise of consultation Is not enough," declares the newspaper.

"There must be promise of action though the nature of that action may properly be left to depend on circumstances in which, the need for it arises. coin luove teniauves may 01 course fall but at least the effort behind them Is hopeful. Sterilization Ordered BERLIN, March 6. The German capital's newly-Inaugurated eugenics court got off to speedy start by ordering three persons sterilized at Its first session yesterday. Steamship Movements ARRIVED.

NEW YORK. March AqtilUnla from Naplea; Bertniaria from Southampton. LIVERPOOL, March S. Montcalm from Halifax. HAVRE.

March or Havre rrom Baltimore Wellington, Marcn 9. Mexura from Kan Franclaro, Marseilles, March 3. Excaiiour from New VorK. HAIFA. March coiumoua rrom New York.

HONO KONO. Marrn j. tmprr-M or Canada Irom Vancouver. MU.I.D. HAMBURO.

March 4 -CUT of Nor folk for Baltimore. COLOMBO. March Reeoiuw tor New York OSLO. March -Berieruiiora for New York. Current Events TODAY.

Board of Control. 1 pm. Arte and Letter. Club I Theater Announcements on PM TOMORROW. Hundred Club, Chateau, 13 43 m.

Univer.itr Club. 19 45 ut. Ovro Club, (It pm. Eaatvlew Town Council, 1pm. Pre Lecture on flowers, Muaeum, 1 19 pm.

TRANSATLANTIC MAIL. Correspondence Pf 8 8. "New York" 111 clew it JOS Wedoeaday. March 1th, (Via New York I Correspondence per SB. Moutroaa" via Halifaa, will clot at a OS am, Prlday March Mb.

Correapondenrt per 8 8 "Weetern. land" via Halifaa, wilt (lOM at 1 pm, Pr'dar, Min-h tth Corre.pondenra per B. "Adrlatie ia Mallfu. will rlnM at IN prt. 8aturaay, March Itrh.

In greetings to the mayor of Toronto on the occasion of the cen tenary celebration in the Queen City, Mayor P. J. Nolan expressed the hope that the festivities would be based on a renewed prosperity and confidence in the future. He also took occasion to express his conviction that cuts in salaries accentuated the difficulties. The message was telephoned at eleven o'clock this morning from the Mayor's office to the mayor of Toronto.

Mayor Nolan said: Greetings to the most important city in Ontario from the most im portant city in the Dominions "May Toronto's progress in the last 100 years be amplified In the next 100 years, culminating in a greater measure of happiness in the homes of your people. The success of a city Is gauged by the happiness of Its homes and your city Senator Wilson Widely Mourned Representatives of Alii rioc. Iiitinm i In Montreal Today. Canadian Preie Despatch. MONTREAL.

Mar. 6-Funerat services were conducted in Notre Dame Cathedral here today for Lawrence, Alexander Wilson, Knight Commander of the Order of St. Gregory the Great. Thousands of Montrealers lined the streets and filled the ancient church to pay tribute to the popular senator who died suddenly here In nis 71st year. Cars banked high with floral tributes preceded the cortege as It left the Liberal senator's residence and moved slowly through the streets to the Cathedral on Place d'Armes Square, where solemn requiem mass was chanted.

Representatives of hospitals, universities and many charitable In- tH throuRhout the Dominion for his widespread Dhllanthrooies. Promi nent members of both political parties attendrd. Chief mourners were his widow, his son, Lawrence Wilaon, and two daughters, Gladys, the Baroness Von Eyssenttardt, and Mrs, Marguerite Wilson Calvin. Solemn requiem mass was sung by Rev, Canon Remlllnrd. He was agisted by Rev.

H. Jullen, superior of Vallcyfleld Seminary, and Rev. Alplionse Gauthler, superior of Bourget College In Rlgoud. Among those In attendance were Senator J. P.

Casgraln, Hon. C. C. Ballantyne, Hon. J.

Cardln. Senator D. Raymond, Mayor Ker nand Rlnfret, Senator H. H. Horwy.

Senator P. Beaublen, Senator Smeaton White and Senator Lome C. Webster. CHELTENHAM, England. March H.

tPeto Bs'wieki Chenanso, ridden by D. Morgan, today won the 1 1.200 two mlie challenge cup rare bv a martin ft two lengths. Rrginsirl Smiths Pomplc Moose second. TODAY'S OFFICIAL WEATHER REPORT Fair and Colder Tonight and Wedneiday; Snowfhrricj. made the statement was.

Truth1 ennniiea ermwerv and mild in I nnl h. tVnd the Maritime. Sme rrranra inm crown counsel naa naa the benefit nf tmn nr three iinnu.i called to show whit Smith'i "intent' had been, adding, "but he very gra-1 cioualy refuaei to allow me to ihow1 lllfent." i i id 11 II 10 1 I 0 3 1 a Jo us a Hi 44 i 4J JJ 11 44 32 54 40 34 .10 40 14 31 4f 31 31 4 3J 4J 51 41 31 3d an 4i) jnB f.t SO ten 3 3d 1" 3d TORONTO. SUn-h A dprelin moving eaeiaiaid over Ontario haa eu-ed atrnni wind with some Hint en ha firm Like, but the weather heen mti lair ana moa-raine coin In the Wwitrrn province. r.

m.iin huh in the Canadian Nmlhweat in- r.H I Ha l.ahradfir tout. roitrcms Vvfrf, vai- let atrona Miiithae.l ti nnrthwe.t Murm tiv and mild Wrinnrl.v; mtnna ahlftliif wind, wi'h tain nr Uoer Si I retire Vellen-Kntlthwea. lent witirU inrrre.iree to etrnn wltn nme rem or t.iuunt rrihtir.t galea, fi'l'trr IMih nnAtirrle. Nririh.rn Ontario Fteeh northwe-t wind' m'tiv fair and eold.r toniahtl and enowhurrie. MtiHnre- infl, fair and rn.d tt.f and hn and Aiherta ftn hofineaet'rir wind, partlr cloudy and The whole oiht of the eaae was the question of seditious Intent, de.

tn fenfe counaet proceeded. The Crtm-j oml and Ht Chelenr-dtrnn, ahift-Inal Code showed, he anirl, that in mu, id man could not be guilty of seditious! jMner Cirr fdmonmn 'hurrhili Winning Mooeotiee hxilt Ste. Marie London Toronto OTftW Montreal Wurher John Monilnn HalltM fh.rlotievown twtmu New York aai.tia -ft Plmtwon rrt Sniiin frinre Rupert 'intlee. (Mam: iiet em Temperatwia naa Mint dar laet tearl jv mm At Bnnfl tt The Cltiren thernrw meter Spa' afreet reiieteted defies wtierinere unless it was shown he. naa wniiinn intent, (Continued en rf ID.) BRCkVlM.rrT;iT.rM7rch -OrrellnRS from the ntlrens of Brockvllle to thn of Preseotl on the orcsslon of Prtwotti romple.

tion of rentiiry of lutnnrony were conveyed by Mayor 0, K. Lea Uv (lay. Brorkvllle reiehrated ltd urn Unary two )ean ht, I porta Want All II 1, 1 1 ri II.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Ottawa Citizen
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About The Ottawa Citizen Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: