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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada • Page 24
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada • Page 24

Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
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OTTAWA JOTJKXAL. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13IJ. 24 lYouthful Offenders Huft Murder Trial 40 Ottawa District THE VETERAN ii ci a Amputations Association Branch Lays Plans for Anniversary Gathering Members of Forces Named in Despatches Defence Headquarters an nounred todav the Award of Men- of the affairs of men who served This it a column for discussion in the Canadian Armed Forces in mation will be giverron rehabilitation plans and problems concern nma W7 Nortl1 BaX! SSgt. Howard in Despatches to 787 members Murray. Conner Cliff: Cnl.

ing men returning to civilian life. of The veteran, Ottawa Etnxng By Kenneth Park of The Journal Staff. The Ottawa branch of the Am-farm home, however. One can get Must Write Exams PORTLAND, Oct 5, JP) Young drivers who break a flic rules here must attend Saturday classes and write examinations on -traffic rules. Hubert Edward Popkey, Comber- mere; Cpl.

Norman Angus Amell, CowaU- P1' 4 a Jessie. McDermid. Apple Hill. COULD HANDLE BIG SHIPS. TORONTO, Oct, 5.

Thomas Rennie, chairman of the Toronto narDor commission, saia uxiay that Toronto equipped, to handle any large ocean freight-, ers on the Great Lakes "after the establishment of the -St Law- rence Waterway' DRUGGISTS HONOR V.C. 1 TORONTO, Oct 5. Major 4 Frederick Tilston, Victoria Cross dinner from Toronto and Wind- 001 1efn u. w. J0 RetaU Druggists Assocla- 4.

V.I 4 i jt4 LT. GEN. LUCIEN K. TRUS- I llTT ia th nmtxr rrmmaniAr nf 1 I OfWaHd Peace WASHINGTON.Qct. (PpSjtate Secretary Byrnes tonight declared irmly against dictation of world Dea'ceilbv 'the Big, Three powers and expressed a hope "thitt Soviet "Russia would agre to hold" a general conference to settle the peace of The Secretary disclosed that the Recent Foreign Ministers meeting at London Foreign Commissar Molotov of Russia had.

agreed the proposal for a conference was "correct in "My Mr. Byrnes declared in a broadcast ad- Ldress, "is that after he has conferred' with his his Government will agree, that the nations that war-4the World War shall- have a chance to make the world 4.009 Word Report. In a 4.000-word reDort on Ihe Foreign" Ministers Council from which he returned less 'than 24 hours before, Mr. Byrnes offi dally confirmed to the American people! and the world that the vital sessions seeking to lay the groundwork for European peaceJ had in a Furthermore, he attributed the major part of the disagreement which split the council to Soviet the U. S.

3rd Army and the east and wiU go to Montreal to become; Papr' and of French-Cana-em half of the American occu- district administrator for the Vet4 dian Educational Association of DBirysini OiiraDDanini OTTAWA'S OLDEST DEPARTMENT STORK ESTABLISHED 1870s Opens Next Week' CORNWALL, Oct 5-(Speclal) Accused of the murder of hi uncle, George McFadden, Cardinal millhand, Clarence Hutt 33-year old Williamsburg township farm; worker, will go on trial at th Supreme tourt sittings here next week. The court' session open next Tuesday afternoon and th docket, also includes three. Jury and three non-jury civil actions The presiding judge will be Mr. Justice E. E.

Chevrier. The murder charge was laid against Hutt last March 23 after police had recovered the badly decomposed remains of body said to have been that of McFadden, who been missing from hi home since August 12, 1943. Th body was recovered in swamp near Williamsburg. 1 Special Crown Prosecutor fot the case will "be C. L.

Snyder. K.C., Deputy Attorney General fot Ontario, who will be assisted by J. Harkness, CornwaJL 3 S. Latchf ord, of Cornwall, will defend Hutt Day Monday -5 Thanksgiving suspicions that the Western Al lies actually do not want govern 1945 What wealth of meaning Thanicsgiving has for all of us in. this blessed year 1945 A Victory Thanksgiving with our loved ones returned to us and an opportunity to prove our gratitude in the firm resolve that our whole Canadian future shall be directed toward making this world a United brotherhood of peace-loving nations.

pation zone in Germany, sue-1 veeaing uen. uTOrgc o. rauun. i n.n I tw t.iv.m MV nvMn that Italycould not pay anything like i Apart from cer- tain foreign assets, she should be requirea pay: as reparauons only such factorjr anj tool equip- lure ux.w-r mpieics wma. nox requirea ior-ine limuea mu- itary establishment permitted to her and which cannot be readily converted to peaceful purposes.

If she is stripped of more; then her economy cannot be restored. "We haveNeontributed several nyndrea million dollars for the re- 9 V. lier of the Itallahvpeople. Their condition i rfAnioraniT w. cpnaition is we must continue help; themi But we XSSSSIS if thse millions are to be used to enable Italy to pay; reparations to iw vjci iiitny aiier uie last war.

We shall not do it again." Week's Repat Total 22 in Perth Area fr.iti.ii, uci. a. (Special) the week-end, the total of Perth j. and district men; to return from and district menj to return overseas this week will stanc 22, latest information shows. wiii siana ai i The names are as follows: Lieut r1r1n VUl A -KI 1 A J- I 4, xTllrj -L Z' vZlVlnL 1Vw Gibbs, whose wife resides at 29 LesUe street, returned by mine- sweeper; pi.

jveiin aiciaren, i son of Mr. and Mrs. n. Me- i i 'it. i Laren, Gore street; Pte.

R. Buckley, of R.R.-No. 3, Perth; Pte. J. E.

Jarbeau, whose wife lives on uore street; unr. w. n. Wright, son of Mr. and I Mrs.

Herbert A. A I wrignt, Lrrarn street; unr. w. R. Beatty, son of and Mrs.

Robert Beatty, Drummond street Gnr. R. Commodore, Sharbot Lake; Gnr. W. H.

Moore, son of If 1 1 imam moore. Maberly; Gnr. E. G. Code, Ottawa, son oi Mr.

ana Mrs. Merwn Code, Perth; Spr. D. S. White, sort of O.

White, Basin street; cpi. o. f. Troy, 93 North street: te. james Kutherford.

son of suit, ana mrs. Jonn Kutherford. a mm iTrant trfraaf. fan! Tl. vow wm McCabe, 82 Drummond street Lance CpL E.

J. Nixon, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E.

Nixon, Drum mond street East; Pte. J. A. R.R. No Fournier, som? of Mr.

and Mrs, rAlM4iA. OO 11 A A I r. rs 5' OI iv, i- 7 stree Tpr. iShaw, son of I I I the Second world war. Infor Address inquiries to the Editor Journal.

farm under the V.L.A., provid- ing" theHand is approved by the DepartmentsThe other can use (or herjrerestablishment credit to buy furniture, stock or machinery, or toward putting up house if none is already on the property. Rev. E. Charlebois Founder of le Droit' Dies in Montreal. The founder of Le Droit.

Ot Ontario, Rev. Father Charles Charlebois. O.M.I.. died alter a lengthy illness at the Hotel Dieu hospital in Montreal yesterday. He was 73 years of age.

"Father as he was known to the French-Canadian population of Ontario, was education in Ontario. As a young priest, he became the second Inarlsh nrlpKt of Holv Nome Church in Ottawa East. He later served for a considerable num- i-hotp rtr riirnrp qt nnirff Dame Church. Hull. He served for in vears as director of Le Droit years airecior oi ue.uroii and was associated for 25 years with work of French' Canadian Educational Association of Ontario.

I The body is at the parlors of the Oblates' provincial house in J5trl and will be brought to Ottawa on Monday. -where it will the bilingual separate schools of Ottawa will nav a SDecial tribute to Father Charlebois on Tuesday monring when they will attend in body a solemn high mass of re- CA U-- JW 11, Tk. will be celebrated at 9J5 a.m. at Sacred Heart Church. Burial will be In the Oblates' plot at Notre Dame cemetery, Hull SEARCH FOR THIEVES.

TORONTO. Oct. 5. Police to Uay are searching for thieves who u4rVS! rmrvetordaVen ie th and walked -Jf1 f. 6oS minv lacket two radios.

sterling silverware. 20 antioue nenclls and a watch all valued at several hundred dollars. 2 -WAY Rtmovei soils from all trace of odor, Sanitone is an imnrovH 1 I THERE 4 by Big Three United States does not believe in an agreement at any price. ural matters should not be used oy uie united states or any ower nationto coerce the judgment and conscience of fellow nations. Peace must be based upon mu tual understandings and mutual respect.

cannot be secured by procedural manoeuviings which obscure from the people the rea and vital issues upon which their peace depends Breaks Precedence. The speech constituted Mr. Byrnes' first major address i on foreign pojicy as Secretary of State. In some respects it broke precedent for directness and detailed reporting on international issues. Domestically, Mr.

Byrnes put himself on record bi-f partisan handling of American foreign policy and said that -the reason he had taken as an advisor to London John Foster Dulles, one of the best informed Ameri cans in the field, of foreign rela tions and a loyal Prior to the deadlocking of the London meeting over the issue of whether France and China should participate in drawing up peace treaties for Hungary, Bul garia and; Romania, substantial accomplishment was made on several pointsMr. Byrnes re ported. Among these he said it was generally agreed: That the city of Trieste, in1 dis pute between Yugoslavia and Italy, should be a free port under international control regardless of who rules it aside from its use as a port. That the Dodecanese Islands should be given to Greece al though "one member" qualified this with a reservation for further study. The islands had.

belonged to Italy. That the Italian colonies, in line with an American proposal, should be placed under an international trusteeship under the United Na tions. I On the other hand his statement made it plain there had beenreonsiderable disagreement on Italian reparations and "the United States took the position that Italy could not pay anything like J600.000.000. He said that the United States would not be able to contribute more millions of dollars for Italian relief if the, money was to be used "to enable Italy to pay re parations to other jgovern- Mr. Byrnes said "substantial progress was also made on directives for the preparatory work on the Finnish treaty end the treaties with Romania and Progress on Directives.

In his remarks on Italy, Mr. Byrnes said: "So far as the Italian treaty was concerned I think made rvery good progress toward agreement "on directives to govern the work of our deputies. "There was ready acceptance of our proposal that Italy should undertake to maintain a bill of rights which secure the freedoms of speech, religious worship, political belief and 'public meeting envisaged for Italy in the Moscow declaration' of November, 1943, and which will confirm the human rights and fundamental freedoms set forth in the charter of the United 'Nations. "There wai some difference among the conferees at the; start as to providing for the limitation of armaments. But it was our feeling that Italy should rely on the United Nations for protection against aggression and should not engage in competition in armaments when- all her resources are badly needed to re store her civilian economy.

And this view gained general acceptance. "While the- very controvesial boundary dispute betweVn Yugoslavia and Italy was not settled, it was encouraging to find that it was possible to agree that the line should in the main be governed by ethnic considerations and that regardless of its sovereignty there should be a free port at Trieste tinder international control. "The council was in general fgreement that the Dodecanese slands should go to Greece although the assent of one member was qualified pending the study of certain questions by his government. There was general agreement that the Italian colonies should come under the. trusteeship provisions of the United Nations charter.

Various views were expressed as to the preferred form of trusteeship for the colonies. "It was also agreed that Italian sovereignty should be. restored on the conclusion of the treaty so that foreign troops may be withdrawn and, except as specially provided in the treaty, foreign controls 1 within Italy terminated On Reparations. 'There was no definite under standing on reparations. The United States took the position ISTAUBHED im of the Canadian Army, including Lt.

Geh. Charles Foulkes of Vic- toria, Chief of the General Steff. rru rn i -1 I iC wv.v, men in the list. The list which embraces every branch of the army, includes Major General R. Keener of ISrQuCSS the 3rd Division; Brig.

(Des) officer com- Smith of Ottawa, manding Royal Military College at Kingston, and Brig. J. P. E. Bernatchez of St.

Jean Baptiste, former infantry brigade com mander. OtUiva and district winners are i I Brig James Desmond Blaise Smith licu nmnenn owni.t- T.i...t James 'Howard Stone, 278 Powell avenue; Gnr. John Dawson Millar, 697 Bank street; Capt (Acting Major)! Ralph Thomas MUler. 101 Flora street; Capt. Wilfred Des mond Egan, 199 Bayswater avenue; I Capt.

Charles Gordbn O'Brien, 122 Byron street; Major Robert Gordon Armstrong, 333 MacLaren street; RMS. WO.l Lu- cien Ejominic Brunet, 123 Eccles street. 1 HCOl. Alphonsus Benedict Joseph O'Neill, 15 LeBreton street; Capt. Joseph Arthur Rene Rochefort, 887 Somerset street: Lieut.

Henry George Fred Ash-by, 144 Byron street; Cpl. James Morelyj McClelland', 107 Preston street; Capt John Charles Gordon Young 285' i MacLaren street; WO.l Robert Samuel Bayliss, 200 Laurier avenue east; Lt Col. Robert Taylor Bennett, 80 Belmont avenue; Major (ALt Col.) Mer- vin MIrsky; 150 Argyle avenue; Capt. Walter John Finney, 13 Letchworth road; Capt. Charles Reginald Harris, 477 Wellington street; W02.

(SQMS) Frank Bernard Raby, 383 Nepean street; Sgt. Joseph Valmore Sloan, 262 Lisgar street; WOl William Jioward Norton, 186 Hinton LCpi. James Joseph David, 344 Lisgar street; Lt Col. Ossary Luxton McCul-lough, 52 Delaware avenue, all of Ottawa. District winners of the award are: Sgt.

William Sherrnan Cross, Lansdowne: Sgt. Thomas Prophet, Prescott; Tpr. Louis Scott Maley, Smiths Falls; Capt. Thomas Edward Dealtry Kidd, Kingston; W02 William Joseph Nalon, Gananoque; Bdr. James McRobert.

Britannia Heights; Sgt Worlington Joseph O'Brien, Pembroke; LSgt Kenneth Verdun Woods, Kirkland Lake; Spr. Birger Knutson, Kirkland Lake; Lieut Roy Oswald Evans, North Bay; Lieut. Fred George Bussell, Wakefield; LCpl. Michael Joseph Shields, Osgoode; Pte. Louis Hector Renaud, Sturgeon Falls; Cpl.

Onier Herman Dufresne, ACTIO food, porsplrotlori arid as well as greasy soils vktm rtf Aw rlam'ni, wiM. v. iu 0L niui 1 like new- and softness Ton. One in Your Locality. 1 1 I I putations Association of Canada is I preparing plans for its -22nd an- niversary celebration on October 20, we were Informed by Secre- tary Walter E.

Brown this morn- ing. Since 1923, the "Amps" have been to the forefront in veterans' activities in Ottawa, carrying on a worth-while program of social and fraternal work. Practically all Ottawa district amputation cases of the Second World War have joined the organization. The branch is losing two value officers this month. Lindsay An derson, president, is moving to Toronto district to take up resi president, who has been army ad4 viser on discharge affairs for some rimo naer fa lAairlnff 4 Via sawvWam I erans' Affairs Department.

1 since the association annual meetln hld in December, the; executive will carrv on until that ond vice-president. I Af 4v- rK 4ut. week Amps" had as guests a of visitors from the St. Lawrence River area. They were Qntinr Al mti land, Gordon Monk and G.

J. Riviere, all of Cornwall, and Ed! A. Wier. of Morrisburff. Transfer Not Needed.

The Veterans' Affairs Depart- a i transfer ownership of homes now thplrRnouM, nim in rsSblkhSSt edit SSr or SSSSS'SS rfw-mn fir, J2 enTto oSIciathat many veteran were- going toW credits for such purposes. Capt. YxL. iG. DesLoges.

well known in army circles, has been appointed to the staff of voca- flnnal n1 uliniatlAnal -f V-t the Aylmer Building, Further additions to 4he coun- selling ataf! are to be made in order to speed up the task of handling the increasing number nt MthM 0n rehabUitation matters. Veteran. Aid CiviliaM. Perhaps one of the unique developments- In the fleld of vMvsmYiv aPTiviTiAV a a on of the Canadian Paraplegics Association, a new organization OI Paraiyrea verans. The group winsMgh praise in me latest issue oi xne.

Canadian Veteran, which points out that A 1.11. I me associawons aim-Jwco neip civilians similarly stricken re verses the usual procedure of civilians doing the assisting. The veterans feel that because ma, or tne exiremeiv sooa care tnv have received, they may, through exchanffe of exner enii. to help civilians" suffering from paralysis, who may not have had the advantage of remedial train ing and physiotherapy, rt I Trnm comes a request for information on the Veterans' Land Act If an ex-serviceman is married to a woman who was a member of the C.WAC, can each get a farm He suggests an instance where I two adjoining properties are avaUable Unfortunately, such a double barrcied scheme cannot be work provide an establishment for man and his wife. The two prospective, farmers are in a comfortable position from the point of view, of setting up a Prescription OPTICIANS Tour Doctor's Prescriptions accurately filled In our own factory on the premises.

GEO. II. HELMS 89 Sparks St. 3-1132 For Eye Troubles, Always Consult your Eye Doctor. Adventure Thanksgiving Day In the country in the Time of Flaming Leaves motor the family and friends out come early and spend the day- twelve miles east on the scenic Russell Road, via Hawthorne a half-hour drive.

i I Tull-course-. dinner Sunday and Monday flJS plate under fifteen years half price no charge children under five. Over-night complete week-end for parti pi pi young people $3 land up. including dinners hike 'r cycle phone iw about motoring opportunities. Re turning train Monday evening.

PLEASE RESERVE Fkeae Carlsbad-1, evenings CARLSBAD GUEST HOUSE RUSSELL BOYD a his a 1 1 a I I I mm: Store Closed SAVES-FUEL Have your furnace thoroughly cleaned before lighting the fire this Fall. Then use BLACK CHAMP regularly to keep it clean. A soot deposit 1-16" results in a 1-3 waste. F. W.

ARGUE LIMITED Fuel Merchants lt Bank St. at Lbf Phone Xvm All if a Ugn ed- Both eligible under the ODonnell, son of H. A. O'Don- V.L.A., but the Veterans' Af-nell, K.C. and Mrs ODonnell, fairs, Department points out that Drummond street West; Cpl.

C. the act is designed essentially to menU in Bulgaria and Romania which are 'friendly to the Soviet Union. There dBuld be no greater mis conception of our Mr, Byrnes said, adding: The American Government shares! the desire of the. Soviet Union I to have governments friendly to the Soviet Union In Eastern and Central Europe. Bat lasting' peace depends not only upon friendship between governments but on friendship between-Peoples." i The issuev which brought on the division Jn the.council and caused it to fail to accomplish its purpose was whether France and China should participate in writing peace treaties for the Balkan countries.

Sept. 11 Mr, Byrnes relatedxthat on September 11 the Russia agreeing, decided that all five of the members France andXChina as well as the Big Three should attend the meetings. Eleven days later, he said, sud denly took the position that this violated 'Berlin agreement which stated that peace treaties would be worked out only by the States which had signed armistice terms with the defeated countries. This meant in effect the Big Three for the Balkan countries. Mr.

Byrnes said that neither President Truman nor Prime Min ister Attlee had understood that is Berlin decision meant that France and China could not dis-, cuss all treaty matters even though they might not rsign the final proposals or treaties. As a result of the disagreement, the United States finally proposed that the Three should do preparatory work on European peace treaties and thereafter submit their proposals to a general European peace conference of victor 1 states. It is this proposal which Russia has not. rejected and which Mr. Byrnes hopes it will accept.

No Dictation Allies. The United States is willing to dictate terms of peace to an Mr. Byrnes said, it is not willing to dictate terms of to its At another point he declared: This jhas been people's war and it must be a people's Emphasising this point Mr. Byrnes brqught ut by implication what may be deep-rooted differences of approach to the whole question of peace between the United States' and Britain on hand and the Soviet Union on the other.j The; matter that caused the suspension of our work is no trivial or technical he said. "It presented an issue, that had to be met It is whether the peace shall be made by three or even five nations to the exclusion of other nations vitally concerned in the maintenance and enforcement of the peace which is being prepared.

issue goes even deeper. The Council of Foreign Ministers acts under the unanimity rule just as thej Security Council of the United; Nations must act in many important I matters, but in the Security Council no nation has the power in procedural matters while in the Council of Foreign i Ministers one nation can veto all The; veto power is a great power and should not be lightly are wjlling to make rnany concessions but the NERVES" SHE CALLED IT UUt tridt halri ialwaja TTfcma, rt-b it kkkra. the fitaes Iter lit 4. tkat atteatiea. Sh tak mhi Uwr rda at maim el Ur iimy UifU tm dme mwKf Um4 Mritm MJ amt a Wfefh.

mmm, Uck Doddj Kidney Pills iM -V I Builders' Sales Limited General Hardware Yale Builders Hardware C.I.L. Paints and Varnishes, etc. 531 Sussex Street Phon 3-5617 mm MB,-Bunoi Mrs. i. m.

inacxer, uiaremont, tormerly oi Perth; Fit. 'Lieut Ross Wick- ware, son of Dr. and Mrs. B. L.

Wickware. FOUND DEAD IN LANE. PERTH, Oct. 5. (Special) Peter Earl Warwick, aged 32 years, son of Mr.

and Mrs. How ard Warwick, Bathurst Township, was found dead in a lane lead ing from the C.P.R. tracks to the farm of James Tysick, Bathurst on -Thursday morning. He had left home at 7.30 Thurs day morning for work at the Tysick farm about a mile distant. Coroner Dr.

H. C.1 Hagyard de cided an inquest was unnecessary. EVERY FUR COAT fftrerf by SIMON-FURS Heir Renfrew Pur. Cot 112 QUEEN STREET 15 HI lMf tl 4 ii (I Sporia SlrMt. Ottow a icvojuuunary 4- Action.

11 not oniy taxes out dirt and grease jbut also sticky; soils from ood. It even takes out perspiration and all trace SAVE FUEL Have your furnace thoroughly cleaned before Hgntrug tfae ft re this Wl. Then vise BLACK CHAMP regularly to keep dean. 'A soot deposit 1-16 results In l-3 waste. ot odor.

Sanitone restores color preserves natural texture Mature Judgment Based on practice and Experience press stays in longer because the original resiliency of the fabric is retained. You can see the difference at once between Sanitone Cleaning and 1 any other. Try it today! Consult your Codtioenul Life Represenutive with confidence. His standing is high in the profession practical experience makes Bis judgment mature. THE UFE INSURANCE COMPANY HEAD OFFICE TOt ONTO to at ah COAL DEALERS W.E.N.

HODGINS IS) 30a HARDWARE 510T3 Eight Stores to Serve.

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