The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on November 2, 1943 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 3

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Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 2, 1943
Page:
Page 3
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One of the foremost post-war problems will be the determination of a civil aviation policy which "may determine the success of International relations", the Governor General maintained. Air travel has multiplied by five the speed of travel and given new meaning to i international relationships a fact recognized in the prominence being given to the question of international civil aviation after the war. , . "I am asking you to1 realize that who is and who is not your next-door neighbor Is not deter Tha Swiftly Accelerated Purchase r m asm at mmm . of Vielnrv Bonds will X THE KIDDIES WILL LIKE Lisgar Banquet Plans Completed Plans for the banquet which will take place the latter part of November in connection with the Lisgar Centenary, are almost complete.' An invitation to all ' graduates of the school Is extended and as formal invitations will not be issued, those interested- in 'obtaining tickets are requested to telephone Mrs. Alan- Armstrong, 201 Powell avenue, as soon as possible. Graduates will be given preference . during the first two weeks, so It is advised that they make arrangements during that time. rj..Vji C : 1 SUITS w m ; Boys will like these Neatly Striped Cotton. Shirts Made from strong texture cotto'n grand for hard everyday wear. Neat dressy stripe patterns in i greens, blues arid browns. C$Cr Sizes Yi to 14 QH. in the group. Each r MAIN FLOOR. MADI IN CANADA a.m. to 6 p.m.. Daily Saturdays. TELEPHONE 2-9421. Outfit the Boys" With Good Quality H Smartly Tailored- . chosen at CD. S. ! ' We've just received a nice selection, of suits in dressy styles, to cater to their every, need! Sturdy texture, hard wearing wool and cotton worsted, materials in colours of blue, brown and . green, well finished throughout and neatly lined. Sizes 24 to 28, comprising jadcel, one 'pair of knee pants and one .pair of breeches. Suit. 12.95 ; Sizes 28 to 33, comprising jacket one 'pair of breeches and one pair tnti......... 16.95' DON'T WASTE FOOD Vn: . a Ch r i i , Q sw UIT SQUAWKI3V about shorUges and ratlonlngl ' , .! " '- i "i The rations lot of Canadians are getting are extra rations- of machine-gun bullets and bomb fragments the shortages they experience are those of shelter and comfort ... tEe gasoline they are getting is vital to their .Victory ... and what are we getting?, ' " ' '.' ' ;. .. ) j .. " : . ' ' . ' . - '; Te're getting a war effort' that la wmaking other nations say "Hats off to Canada!" We're getting a chance to live our lived free from enemy attacks on our homeland! We're getting the opportunity to LEND our money on the gilt-edged security of Victory Bonds,' to back our forces and our own future without even a vestige of personal risk! We haven't a thing to squawk about when we can do so much this way - . . j t SPG BED IT DOG UDGOLIV TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1941 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL' , '3 ' Governor General Addresses Ottawa Junior Board of Trade The Earl of Athlone told the Ottawa Junior Board of Trade Monday night that worldly post" .war problems will not be solved "by some neat paper construc tion of a few simple-minded enthusiasts". "When the war is over, the world In. general, and Europe in particular, will be ravaged by disease and starvation on a scale hitherto unknown", the Governor general said. "No well-adver-tiseL ready-made system o$ world organization is going to be' of much use in ..the practical - business of feeding the hungry ; and healing the sick. "The problem of the government of mankind, which, has defied the ingenuity of man for many centuries, 1 not going to be solved in .the aftermath of a world-shattering war by some SAFE COLD FURr STORAGE P. D.'BURKHOLDKR UN ITtO - IIS SLATER ST. r -t2 neat paper construction of a few simple-minded enthusiasts'? His Excellency stated the evils of unemployment, ill-health, bad 'housing, inadequate education And poverty "must.be tackled courageously and energetically" after the war. These peacetime problems will require for their solution just as much planning; just as much enthusiasm and just as v much self sacrifice as the problems of mobilizing our people and industries for the conduct of the war", he declared. -; The "immediate concern" of all people will be whether they and their children are going to 'be fed or whether they are going to be left to die, and "these will be the great problems of not only Immediate interest, but insistently demanding immediate action". Let them have plenty of vitamin-rich milk, from ' Clark Dairy Limited. Its nourishing goodness will' help build body-building energy, give them the ' nutrition they must have at every meal.' A Clark Dairy, Limited, delivery covers your neighborhood. -Telephone Ws. today this better milk will be. .delivered to. your' door tomorrow. -;. , CLARK PAIR Y LIMITED PRODUCTS, Milk OMe Tyma ButUrmllk , Chocolata Dairy Drink "An Ottawa Institution" C14 Bronson Ave - - Tel. 5-1811 mined by his color or by his race or by his religion or by his politics, but by the time it takes you to reach him." - I Unless " a civil aviation policy is handled with extraordinary care, "it will contain the gefms of future international rivalry and ultimately war". . A popular belief of an early collapse. of the Nazi forces "does not seem to coincide with the sober judgment of those who are best informed as' to the facts, and those whose business it is to draw and execute the plans of - our mighty offensive", the Governor General said.' . . He expressed nis ' '"profound admiration" for the manner in which "Ottawa has risen to the heavy demands which the war has made on it" and "it has upheld and enhanced its high reputation throughout the world". The Governor General was introduced by Willis Pushman and thanked by Orian E. B. Low. The following new members were welcomed into the club by G. Mitchell Dent, chairman of the membership committee, and President W. Kemmis Allen, who was chairman: Edward Nymack, Walter-Watson, Alf. White, Samuel Greenberg, Stephen McManus, John Eaman, Joseph Dopohue, Joseph Raby, George Ringrose, i whan made Into delloloua RENNET-CUSTARDS Serve these detaerU to your whole family a different flavor, a different color every day. Brim full of the priceloa nourishment and protective values of milk.'The rennet enzyme make these non -cooked custards easy to digest. Quick to make! OwrritMlMJ. Tb 'JmW MkT Car. Hum's Liberator?, Ttrata, Caa. t?t.v ;,r, ..,, . Mr r- V ii ' s I v. w ' W. G. STRONG, .B-A., principal of Elmdale School, who has received his master's degree in education from Bishop's University, Lennoxville. Ralph McDermid, Walter Blum, William Hunter, Angus McDon-ell, Charles Crenna. Robert Oliver, Taylor Waddell, Gerald O'Connor, Tom Martin, Squadron Leader Syd Bushell, Warren Jef-fery, George MacDonald, Louis Ueff,' Ed. Morris, William Martin, Joseph Sourkes and William McGregor. ' Elmdale Wi G. Strong Wins Master's Degree W. G. Strong, BA, principal of Elmdale . School, has received official notice from Bishop's University, Lennoxville, that his thesis for the master's degree in education (M.Ed.) has been accepted, and the degree conferred at the next regular convocation. Mr. Strong has the distinction of being the first candidate to merit this degree In education from Bishop's University, the course being formulated in 1939. "The Nature and Nurture of Gifted Children' was the subject of' Mr. Strong's dissertation, a synopsis of which' will appear shortly in the Educational Record, the official teachers', magazine for the Protestant Schools of Quebec. Mr. Strong is a graduate of Queen s University. ASKS NEWS ON PRISONERS. EDMONTON, Nov. 1. The Edmonton branch of Army and Navy Veterans' Association has decided to ask the Dominion Government for information on the treatment of German prisoners ' of war in Canada as compared with Canadian prisoners of war. in Results of Moscow Parley Surpassed All Expectations i By EDDY. GILMORE. MOSCOW, Nov.'l,' 4P) United States and British delegates' to the tri-power conference of Secretary of State Cordell Hull, Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and Foreign Commissar Molotov agreed, tonight that results of the 1 historic meeting surpassed their most optimistic expectations. r I did not see Molotov but I saw Hull and Eden after they signed the declarations. The 72-year-old Hull, who made his first airplane flight to attend ' the conference, looked pleased. - Eden was jubilant and no secret was made of the fact he considered the Mos cow conference,' to use a British phrase, "a pretty considerable result". Documents pledging Britain,' the United States and Russia to crush their enemies into unconditional surrender and then in a post-war World to work together for "international peace and security", which were made public today, were, signed by the three foreign secretaries late Saturday. Underlying 'the results of the conference, two important points stood out: 1. The . Soviet Union demonstrated plainly that, it does ' not intend to go isolationist after the war. 2. A broad basis for. post-war political and economic co-opera tion was established. Hull, it was understood, advocated the post-war security plan, while Eden led the discussion of the wartime machinery, Hull believes firmly that any Isolationism on the., part, of any of the three powers is not a possibility. L After the conclusion of the conferences with Eden and Soviet Foreign Commissar Molotov, Hull sat in the official residence of W. Averell Harriman, ' United States Ambassador to Russia, and talked about what he thought about the world before the war, what be-thought about the world before he came to Russia and what he thinks about it now. The Secretary thinks things are going to be a Ipt 'better between the Allies. - He thinks big steps have been made toward winning the peace and he thinks the United States and Russia are better friends because of this conference than they could have been without It x He has been deeply Impressed by the Soviets and they have been impressed by him. Some one asked Hull what he thought about Stalin. The Secretary closed his eyes, waved his long hand in the air, and said he 'thought Stalin is a very remarkable person, a man of unusual ability,, fine judgment and has a broad practical grasp of the subjects which come to his attention. He added that Stalin is one of the three leaders today who have a responsibility such as no other three people will have for perhaps another five centuries. All of the declarations and documents were signed at Sperl-donovka Palace where the three, foreign secretaries held 1 their dally meetings. . Molotov signed first, Eden sec ond and Hull third. The signing took place In the large white conference n where the three men met dally around a spacious round cream-colored table. A Soviet artist was present making, sketches. ' I tried 'to find out what became of the-pen with which the historic documents were signed, but no one seemed to remember. 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