The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on November 11, 1936 · 4
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The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · 4

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Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
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Wednesday, November 11, 1936
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4
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PAGE 4 Remembrance Day Observed in Hull In Fitting Manner Hundreds of Hull residents gathered this morning at the cltv hall square to honor the fallen! heroes of the Great War on the; occasion of the celebration Of! Remembrance Day. The ceremony was unaer me Bupi(.rit ui uic Canadian Legion of the B.E.S.L. The Hull Regiment, under the command of Lt. Col. R. Larose, the Notre Dame College cadets, under the command of Captain A. Lalonde, took part in the ceremony. The regiment, with its band, left the headquarters on Main street at 10.30 and paraded on Main street to the city hall. Veterans of Hull, numbering more than 200, headed the regiment under the command of Captain L. Georges Seguin. At the cenotaph which had been erected in the center of the square stood the four living statues of the defence forces represented by Sergeant L. J. Bourgoin, aviation; Soldier M. Vlau, navy; Sergeant A. Desormeaux, infantry and Miss Mary Doherty, nurse. The band, under the direction of Capt, C. A. Laroche, opened the cerpmony with O Canada and two minutes' silence followed. The Last Post was sounded by Captain H. Pon- taine and then the band played j u.u. ....... ..... ........ , was men piayea oy uapt. f omaine, and Mayor Alphonse Moussette. accompanied by Constable M. Si moneau. a veteran of the Great I War, deposited a wreath at the foot of the cenotaph. He was followed by representatives of several organizations of the city and also by prominent residents. Among them were Included: Native Sons of Canada, Hull Board of Trade. Catholic Syndicates; E. B. Eddy Company, Hull Regiment, Kelly and Leduc, Henry Blackburn, Col. J. E. Gravelle, L. G. de Raby, Josaphat Pharand. Hull Post Office, Lt. Col. W. F. Had-ley. Among those noticed at the ceremony were: Aldermen F. Tremblay, A. Morin, E. Dompierre, E. Dagenais and H. Gauthier. J B. Cadieux. Rev. .Father A. Be- land, O.M.I.; S. E. Dussault, president of Hull Board of Trade. Arthur Loyer, president of the Junior Board of Trade, J. F. Tay lor, or the E. B. Eddy Company, Lt. Col. R. Girard. J. David Joan- lsse, president of the Papineau Assembly of the Native Sons of Canada. Following the ceremony, members of the regiment were Invited to a banquet held at Chez Henri hotel. Min Madge Woollam Is Bride of Jag. M. O' Regan An attractive wedding ceremony was solemnized in St. George's church. Ottawa West, on Monday morning at ten o'clock, when Miss Lily Magdalene Madge) Woollam, daughter of Mrs. Woollam and the late Mr, Charles Heaton Woollam, was united in marriage to Mr. James Morton O'Regan.. son of Mr. and Mrs. James O'ReRan.' Rev. Father M. O'Neil officiated and during the ceremony, Mr. J. Mayotte, the church organist, played the wedding music in most impressive manner. Mr. C. J. Charlebois sang an Ave Maria and Au Salu-ta.-is in pleasing manner. Given in marriage by her brother, Mr. Robert Woollam. the bride was attended by Miss Helen O'Regan, sister of the bridegroom as bridesmaid. Mr. Gerald O'Regan attended his brother as groomsman. Charming was the bride in her wedding gown of golden brown chiffon velvet, designed in Mary Queen of Scots' style and she wore a matching velvet hat and a corsage bouquet of Talisman roses. The bridesmaid was wearing a gown of Coronation blue velvet with matching velvet hat and a corsage of Johanna Hill roses Mrs. Woollam, mother of the bride, was wearing a gown of black crepe with a black velvet ",d corsage of pink Briar-cliffe roses. Mrs. O'Regan, mother of the bridegroom, wore a black lace gown with black hat and a cor- i iausman roses Following the ..t ....... " k-". .u " lne home f the I r lu ",ulner- "ncoin avenue. Westboro, where only the relatives and more Intimate friends were present. Later Mr. O'Regan and his bride left for Montreal and New York. Mrs. O'Regan wearing for travelling, a deep brown dress with a seal jacket and a model brown velour hat.' On their return Mr. and Mrs. O'Regan will take up residence in Ottawa. Hitler Honors II 1)H P ROME. Nov. 11. -Chancellor Hitler conferred upon Premier Mussolini the Order of the Red Cross of Germany today. Leopold Charles Edward. Grand Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Ootha, pinned the decoration on II Duce at Venezia Palace. I i GLASSES AT WHOLESALE PRICES GLASSES COMPLETE -ONLY Thl wlc wa are offering th batitlfiil rlmlen "Vigu" fUmim rmnplfte with beautifully mutavfd Rhodium fin ln mounting mil itylloh ahapl rlmlma Tone atwk lfna, (or only ' No middleman' profit u lfl W can aatufy you added to our price. You fl Hit 2 III II ., pay only th wholwaie ft-ft TCTTTl comP",teJ'' That OU cent oecu you deal ,ij Kuaranttc. If th glM.ea direct with our own opt!- ITiliii'lw! h . ...i. ..( .tn cal factory when von com IAlMiU! do not atlfy you. w will to our atoren, W mak I TT r rTli 1 tPlc them or your th !' w ell. I iiiiilttlaitiliil money will be returned. RITHOLZ OPTICAL CO. 181 SPARKS STREET gtc In Many Principal Cltlei of rantda. I rOR EXPERT EVE EXAMINATION aw MRS. JAMES GIBEAILT Following the death of her hus band by only a few months. Mrs. James Gibeault. formerly Eliza Jane Boucher, died on Monday at a local hospital after a month's illness. Mrs. Gibeault wis 76 yean i tu age ttiiu a. mc 4uu iwvi' Hull vicinity. She was born in South Hull and for 46 years re- Lided at Deschenes. Mr. Gibeault died in June last. Surviving are one son, John J. Gibeault. president of the Hull Electric Railway Employes' Union, and a daughter. Mrs. Thomas Higgins, Powell River, B.C.; two brothers, Peter and John Boucher and a sister, Miss Elizabeth Boucher, all of Aylmer. The funeral will be held on Friday at 8.30 a.m. from the Emond funeral parlors, comer of Kent and St. Laurent streets, Hull, to Deschenes Catholic church where high mass of requiem will be chanted at nine o'clock. Interment will be in St. Paul's cemetery. Aylmer road. ' FRANCOIS GRAViXLE Many friends and sympathizers attended the funeral this morning of Mr. Francois Gravelle, life- I long resident of Ottawa district, ! who lived in Cyrville for many i years. The cortege proceeded from the parlors of Racine LimUpdi 127 George street, to St. charles- church for requiem high mass 8t elgrili ociock. nev. Fathpr F x Barrette, parish priest, officiated, assisted by Rev Father A. Boyer as deacon, and Rev FathPr r Raymond as sub deacon. Interment took place in Notre Dame cemetery. Spiritual offerings were numerous. OLIVIER LL'RETTE. Attended by many friends and relatives, the funeral was held this morning of Olivier Lurette, resident of the Capital for many years. The cortege proceeded from Gauthier and Company's funeral parlors. 259 St. Patrick street, to the Basilica, where requiem high mass was celebrated by Rev. Father J. Desjardins. who was assisted by Rev. Father A, Benoit and Rev. Father L. E. Be-langer. Interment was in Notre Dame cemetery. Many floral offerings were received. PATRICK FERGUS. RENFREW. Ont.. Nov. 11. The death of Patrick Fergus, pioneer citizen of Renfrew, occurred suddenly at an early hour yesterday morning. The funeral will take place at nine o'clock Thursday morning to St.' Francis Xavier church and Renfrew cemetery. Born in the county of Mayo. Ireland, 90 years ago, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Fergus, Patrick Fergus came to Canada with his parents at the age of three years. His parents settled in Renfrew and it was here that the deceased spent his life. He was married here to the former Bridget Meyers of Pembroke who predeceased him three years ago. One daughter, Mrs. Henry Sweit-r.er of Long Island, N.Y., survives, in addition to one brother, Martin Fergus, of Ottawa, and two sisters. Miss Annie Fergus and Miss Nellie Fergus, both of Ottawa. - FRANK I.F.MKE.. Frank Lemke, for 30 years employed , In the city engineering department, died this mprning at his home, 138 Drummond street, Ottawa East, following a lengthy illness. He was 70 years of age and for half a century made his home in Ottawa. In 1893 he married Helena Sack at Eganville. Mrs. Lemke survives with four sons, George, William, Lawrence and Norman, all of Ottawa; four daughters, Mrs. Norman Hertz, Niagara Falls, N.Y.; and the Misses Nita, Violet and Dorothy, Ottawa; and two brothers. Gustave of Ottawa, and Fred of Elmsdale, Ont. The funeral will be held from Hulse Bros. Ltd. parlors, 315 McLeod street, on Friday at 2 p.m. to St. Pauls Lutheran church, where the service will be conducted at 230 o'clock by the pastor, Rev. W. H. Mundinger. Interment will be in Beechwood cemetery. MRS. HECTOR RICHER. A lifelong resident of Ottawa was removed by the death on Monday at a local hospitalof Mrs. Hector Richer, formerly Adelia Lavtolette. She was born in the city 65 years ago a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Hllaire Laviolette. For many years she was a member of Ste. Anne's parish. Latterly she belonged to 2.95 V..-ZS Wit .idjTml 1 1 I o ' MAYN0 DAVIS t THE EVENING CITIZEN, OTTAWA, ONT. -:- Patrol of the Eastern Arctic -:- By THOMAS WAYLING Article 1. Lake Harbor, on the south end of Baffin Island, Is the handsomest of all the eastern Arctic settlements. The Hudson's Bay Company buildings are set down at the head of a long Inlet, and behind It are sheltering mountains. On the other side of the inlet Is the R.C.MP. post, also with lis sheltering background. White stones mark the patlis, and at the landing the Eskimo attached to the R.C.M P. have their tupeks, proudly flying the Union Jack. Before the company's buildings Is a wide . flat gravelly parade ground, where sports are staged among the natives. It corresponds to the front lawn back home but there isn't soil enough for a lawn. . The first sight of Lake Harbor is of the trim white buildings and their colorful background. The foreshore rocks are bare and barren, but the ship's sirens have brought kayaks and whaleboats hurrying to the inlet, and by the time the ship is ready to discharge cargo the natives have landed, set up their tupeks, moved in and settled down, and are then ready to help unload the scows. The scows come Into a landing between massive rocks. There is something clean and colorful about Lake Harbor. In some places the rocks have been crushed by time and the overload and bright the Sacred Heart church. Surviving besides her husband are four sons, Arthur of New-York, and Edmond, Maurice and George of Ottawa; two daughters, Miss Alice Richer, Ottawa, and Mrs. J. R. Bonhomme, Hull; and two sisters, Mrs. Arthur Gauthier and Mrs, George Duck, both of Ottawa. The funeral will be held from her late residence, 22 Stewart street, on Friday at 7.15 a.m. to the Sacred Heart church for requiem high mass at 7.30 o'clock. Interment will be in Notre Dame cemetery. MRS. CHARLES KASOl'F. Word has been received in Ottawa of the death of Sunday, in North Sydney, N.S., of Mrs. Charles Kasouf, a resident of the Capital for 40 years. She had been ill only a few days. The former Anastasia Kayat, she was born in Zahlie, Syria, 69 years ago. When a young girl she came to Ottawa to live. Six years ago she and her husband removed to North Sydney. Her husband at the present time is on a visit to Syria. While in Ottawa Mrs. Kasouf attended St. Brigid's church and was a member of Ste. Anne's Society. Two sisters survive. In addition to her husband, Mrs. 'A. Ambers of Montreal, and Mrs. Joseph Kasouf, North Sydney. Mrs. A. Kasouf and George Kasouf, both of Ottawa, are a sister-in-law and brother-in-law. The body is to arrive in Ottawa at 12.05 p.m. Thursday and will repose at the Gauthier and Co. funeral parlors, 259 St. Patrick street, until 1.05 p.m. the same day when the cortege will leave for St. Brigid's church for Libra service at two o'clock. Burial will be in Notre Dame cemetery. mi fL(2)J The Dominion Bank, co-operating with ' the Government to create employment, will be glad to make loans to property holders under the provisions of the Dominion Housing Act. Applications may be made by owners of residential properties, including private homes, duplexes, small apartment houses and farm houses, for such purposes as repairs, alterations and structural additions. If you are contemplating repairs or improvements to your premises we invite you to discuss your requirements with any of our Branch Managers. THE DOMINION BANK lablihd 1871 crimson seams attract attention crushed garnet. Here and there fairly good crystals can be picked out but the pressure from above has crushed the garnet to crimson sand. Later at Dundas Harbor I found streaks of crimson on the sandy beach; tiny particles of garnet washed out of the rocks and washed up by the tide. The cargo Is soon unloaded at Lake Harbor, and then sports are called. . On the parade ground the natives, old and young, run races, pull lustily in a tug-of-war and vie with each other; 'all the while laughing and shouting.' Grown up and elderly natives are Just like the children. There Is a tug-of-war between the women. With the babies still on their backs the women pull and strain at the rope: gasping "Ale-ee-ee." Everybody laughs and shouts but the babies in the hoods; and they being in imminent danger of taking a header in the stooping excitement, nonchalantly explore the strange meat popped into their mouths: candies they have never tasted before. Captain Smellietsees one side losing and throws his weight. To even up Major McKeand takes a hand, and the tug-of-war finally ends with uproarious shouts. Captain Smellie climbs on the roof of the store verandah. Major McKeand hands up a pail of hard candies. By the handful the captain throws them out and the natives scramble for them. In the scrambling crowd is a little cripple boy who can not walk but crawls around. In all that hustle and bustle nobody pushes him. nobody seizes the candy he reaches for. There is no kinder race on earth than the Canadian Eskimo. The love of children is part of their nature. After the scramble the families get together. Trust an Eskimo for co-operation. The children and grownups too pool their candies with the mother. The little girls have made the greatest haul. The hoods of their kooletahs made handy pockets, and as fast as they picked up the candies they stuffed them In the hood, leaving both hands free to scramble for more. The skipper brings out half a dozen old felt hats, saved for the occasion. He throws them one by one and there is a wild scramble: A cripple man looks at the hats but he cannot scramble. D. A. Nichols, the government geologist, reaches up a hand and catches a hat as it sails through the air and gives it to the cripple. The beaming thanks need no words. There is a kite left; a box kite that has been flown from , a mountain top to see how the wind goes. Major McKeand looks at the kite; its no good to be scrambled for. He sees the little crippled Eskimo looking wistfully at it. Helgives the boy the kite, and the whole family gathers admiringly around. A bead necklace given to a native girl brings a chorus of "Aie-ee-ee's" from her whole family including her sisters and her cousins and her aunts and her grandmothers. Night falls and the lights go on in the little church among the rocks. . The little bell tolls, and the seal clad Eskimo come scrambling over the rocks. The Eskimo and the white TO MODERNIZE YOUR HOME WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1936. have much in common. It is chiefly the women and children who come to the little church at Lake Harbor. They pack the church to suffocation: literally The odor of sanctity in a church full of Eskimo is sealskin. I attend divine service, but from the outside of an open window. ' Rev. Mr. Neilson. the Anglican missionary, conducts the service. He is assisted by Rev. Mr. Herb ert, the missionary bound for Pangnlrtung and Rev. Mr, Flint bound for Pond Inlet. The old family hymn tunes are wafted down the inlet, but the words are strange and somewhat guttural. There is no doubt as to the earnestness of the singers. There are a few native girls and boys but not men. Eskimo women have a good ear for music and from a distance one could not tell the singing from that of a white congregation. The service is short, but full of piety. There is a Bible reading in Eskimo, and a few words of exhortation. Then more singing, and prayers. The babies in the kooletah look on with bright little dark eyes, gazing mostly at the lamps wmcn ngnt tne cnurcn; so different from the dim flickery light in the tupeks. The Eskimo language is a most complicated affair and difficult to learn, and few men really un derstand it. The natives are peo ple of few words, but they make them mean a lot. They string sylhibles together like beads on a necklace. The missionaries go back to the mission house, a little frame building put up originally for some of the Interior Department scientists. There is a knock at the door and a small Eskimo boy holds out a tiny sliver of walrus ivory which he has carved into a small imltatien of a snow knife. The missionary gives him candies and tosses the little knife in a drawer. "I can't refuse them you know,", he remarked. "They see their fathers trading carved ivory at the store, and they want to trade too but these little things have no value, but I always give them something." In carving walrus tusk ivory the Eskimo are very skillful, but that's another story. Presbylery Meeting The Ottawa presbytery of the United church will meet in Chalmers church on Monday, sessions convening at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Rt. Rev. Peter Bryce, of Toronto, moderator of the general council, will be in attendance and will address the gathering. Crossw ortl Puzzle Answer I J lpMNjMtAjS l IF HE L PL EKER (DfolJ Tb Olt PF.Nlnl iir OLwJELE MI A jt iDjP JwUvltL sl'lF T it jFDMfc T APE 2 inHM ARPV APllD T L iWStriELD i M'rlCJPT Elsj iKffBtfjS tTR OdTme LIe a gIIUaIr gs get IE IsIaItIe riNfolviEfus ' Moderate Drinking There is really no definition of moderate drinking; it rests with the individual's judgment. A glass or two of liquor weakens the judgment which gives way to the temptation of opportunity and to social pressure, and ultimately is frequently overborne by a growing appetite. . , The moderate drinker is today the greatest danger on the highway and in the factory. He is probably the most frequent cause of accident. A glass or two make him a menace. Every drunkard, every alcoholic inmate of an asylum, every alcoholic murderer, everyone to whom drink has become an entanglement, a master, a tyrant, while none of them ever expected such a result, began as a moderate drinker. Abstinence is The Rock of Safety ii Struck By Truck, Skull Fractured (Special to Th Cltlicn.) PEMBROKE, Nov. 10 Leonard Clarke, aged about 50, is in the General Hospital here in a serious condition as result of being struck early this evening by a motor truck on the Pembroke-Eganvllle road about eight miles south of Pembroke. Mr. Clarke has a fracture at the base of the skull and severe bruises on the fore TM edvtrtisfmtnt i$ the tecond of a uriei of ten prepared by the Ontario Temperance! Federation, 30 Blow Street Went, Toronto. The ipact for these advertisement! has hern donated by The Citlten as a contribution to the temperance education campaign of the Federation, and the advertisements will appear firfc a tree in Tne Evening head and Is in a semi-conscious condition. The accident occurred a short distance from Mr. Clarke's home as he and his two sons, George and Edwin, were walking towards the village of Rankin, two miles away. A loaded log truck coming towards Pembroke met the trio and Mr. Clarke, who was nearer the travelled portion of the road than his sons, was struck on the forehead, His sons expressed the opinion that he was struck by a log or some other object projecting out over the body of the truck. "How do you manage to keep so kissable, my dear? "That'i easy I always smoke Sweet Caps I " SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES -Tie purest Jorm m which tobec emu ht smoked." Jancet ,: Citizen Phones: Queen 8500. The driver did not stop and has not yet been located. Mr. Clarke was brought to Pembroke where he is being attended by Dr. W. W. D. Williams, who pronounced his condition as grave. Provincial Constable E. V. McNeill investigated the accident. $2,500 Gift to Queen's KINGSTON, Ont., Nov. 10. Queen's University has received a gift of a phonograph and recordings of music from the Carnegie Foundation. The gift is valued at $2,500. " ' cituen.

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