-.1- X 24 .. h- '- THE OTTAWA-JOURNAL i r,r- THURSDAY. DECEMBER 10. 1953. Lady Churchill -Accepts Award For Sir Winston OSLO. Dec. 10j iJT) The; .1953 Nobel Peace . Prize was wave ..of hold-ups and break-presented today to Gen. ins. George C. Marshall for the 117,000.000.000 American pot war European aid plan which bore his name. i in cash, stamps and money, or? The $31,840 In prize money.: Ors. No arrests. a citation scroll and gold December 4: Mrs. Stanley medal were handed to Mar-'SulDher robbed at gun-point shall in ceremonies here at or$9.754 at Bank and Somerset which Trench Ambassador streets In Ottawa. ' One man Louis de Monlcault also ac-j arrested as alleged driver of reptcd the 1952 peace prize on the get-away car. A (second, behalf of Dr. Albert Schweitzer. 'known to police, wanted as the famed African jungle doctor. actual gun-man. object of a humanitarian, philosopher and; two-province search, .musical authority. '."- December 4: MnrrUh,. . The other four 1953 prizes store held up. employes plstol-from the fortune left by Alfred 'whipped and robbed of $60n Nobel, Inventor of dynamite. (Three-. men arrested and were presented In similar cere-.'charged. monies In Stockholm. Theyj December 5: Justin D. Bogue's went to Sir Winston Churchill i home at 73 Victoria street, Ot-for literature. Dr. Franz Albert tawa. Tabbed of $10,000 in Jew- Upmann of Harvard Uhlver-'elry. No arrests. . " I sity "and Dr. Hans Adolph) December 5: Heggtvelfs Krebs of England's Sheffield ; Sporting . Goods, Queen and University for medicine. Hoi-(O'Connor streets, Ottawa, rob-, land's Dr. Frits Zernlke for bed of three automatic pistols, physics, and West Germany's a high-powered repeating rifle. Dr. Herman Staudinger for chemistry. Lady Churchill went to 8tockh61m to accept the prize for her husband, who leaves' Bermuda tonight after the Bit Three conference. Lady Churchill stepped up to King Gustaf Adolph. curtsied and accepted the diploma, medal and $33,840 cheque , which the Bermuda conference , had prevented the British - Prime Minister from coming to receive himself. tarn laureate neard a lengthy tribute from a leading Swedish expert In his field before stepping down carpeted steps from the platform to where Kin? Gustaf Adolf awaited him in the front row of the packed Stockholm concert hall. x There he was handed an embossed leather folio containing his Illuminated citation, the cheque and a golden plaque. Churchill, already so famed In other fields, was named to Nobel honors for his 'mastery In histoiial and biographical wr)tingtand for the brilliant art of oratory" with which he defended, human values, i Dr.""Sigfrld Siwertz of the Swedish Academy said: There Is something special about history written by a man who has himself helped to make It , . . "Churchill's mature oratory Is swift, unerring In Its aim and moving Jn its grandeur. There is the power which forges the links of history. . "Nap o 1 e o n's proclamations were often effective In. their f lapidary style. But Churchill's eloquence In the fateful hours of freedom and human dignity was heart-stirring In another way. With his great speeches he has, perhaps, -himself erected his most enduring monument." Lady Churchill was to read a message from her husband tonight at the banquet honoring the winners. Churchill Continued Front Page One. Undoubtedly we are passing through a phase where this may be so. Well may we humble ourselves, and seek for guidance and mercy. We In Europe and the West ern world, who have planned for health and social security, who have marvelled at the triumphs of medicine and science and who have aimed at Justice and' freedom for all, . have nevertheless been witnesses of famine, misery, cruelty and destruction before which pale the needs of Attila and Oenghls Khan. And we, who first ,ln the League of Nations, and now In the United Nations hare attempted to give an abiding foundation to the peace which men have dreamed so long, have lived to see a world marred by cleavages and threaten ed by discords even graver and i more violent than those which convulsed Europe after the fall Of the Roman empire. It Is upon this dark back-ground-that we can appreciate the majesty and . hope which Inspired the conception of Alfred NobeL He has left behind him a bright and enduring beam of culture, of purpose and of lnsplrat'on to a generation Which rtands In sore heed. -This world famous institution points a true path for us to follow Let us therefore confront the clatter and rigidity we see around us with tolerance, variety ant calm. - The world looks wltli admlr-r Hon and Indeed with comfort t ) Scandinavia where' three countries, without, sacrificing their sovereignty, live united tn their thought. In their economic practice and In their - healthy way of life. From such fountains new and bright op portunities may come to all mankind. These are. I believe, the J usr south of the fire, was tentlments which may animate jammed. those whom the Nobel,Founda- The light rain, snow and Hon elects to honor. In the sure. hall that fell Intermittently knowledge that they will thus.had no effect. be respecting the Ideals and Company officials estimated r wishes of 1U Illustrious founder, there were about 33 persons Box Score Of Ottawa Area Crime Crime still outweighed law-and-order on Ottawa District's scale! of Justice today as police officials checked records of this year's annual pre-Chrtstmas The score: December 2: Vankleek Hill oast office safe rifled of 52.843 quantity of ammunition and clothing, $35 cash. No arrests. December 7: Oatlneau Mills P05 office safe looted of $3,200 l1 msYi, stamps and money orders. No arrests. December 8: National Oro cers. Limited. Eastrlew. office ransacked, but safe containing $40,000 In cheques and $100 in cash unopened. No arrests. Osgoode H and 5 Panel Discussion Osgoode Home and , School I Association Monday evening held another of a series of meetings, on "How Can I Help My Child? A panel discussion group reviewed the topic, "Good Work Habits". On the panel were: Mrs. D. B. Sinclair, OBE, LLP; Percy H. Seymour, Inspector of Ottawa Public Schools: Mrs. Norman Smith and J. Vinokur. R. E. Curran. QC. acted as chairman. The panel answered a large .number of questions by the audience. Prior to the discussion musi cal selections were presented by Koula Mellos, grade six student, and Frederick Harris Music Scholarship winner, who was Introduced by classmate Judy Jurgenson. Clairson Continued From Page One. Lt. Michael Lanoue, in charge of the Eastvlew firemen, said the three or four minutes delay was disastrous. "When we. got here we thought we had a chance. But, we couldn't get any closer than 30' feet to the front of the plant so great was the heat." Lt. Lanoue said . his crew finally got two streams on the burning east half of the building and at one time firemen thought lt was under control. "All of a sudden It burst up through the roof and the whole thing was going. There was just enough of a breeze to help the flames along. I never saw anything go up quite so quickly and I've seen a lot of fires", Lanoue said. - ' ,' The building, one-and-a-half storeys, Is about 75 yards wide and at Its deepest Is about 125 yards Jong. It had been com pletely renovated during the Summer months and a brand new storage shed' had been added two months ago. -The. loss Included expensive machinery used In the manu-factureof doors and In other wood work. Destroyed were lathes, power saws and planes. Plant manager Seguln esti mated there were $25,000 In unfinished orders ion the floorlLMorality Officer. John Ray Peter Leclalre, owner of the company, was on the way back from Montreal and he said he could see the smoke for some miles east of Eastvlew'. Only when The got within a few blocks of the' mill did he real ize it was his place that was burning. Cause jbf the fire was not Immediately known. Lt. Lanoue and company employes felt It must have ' been smouldering for some time In the mill Just back of the office. Some workers said there was an explosion as the heat and smoke burst out. While the plant burned furiously for two hours, there were several minor explosions. Drums of oil and cans of paint blew, up as the fire reached them. Tpe shavings hut on top of the building crashed at 10.30 Corrugated tin sheets on the outside of the, -frame struc ture crumpled, twlth loUd re ports. " . . Left standing was the cin der-block , heating plant, but the inside of the square shed like structure was gutted. The fire' drew hundreds ot mid-morning watchers from nearby homes. John street. .. . . 7 -i v. V . COMMERCE HONORS THOSE WHO SERVED In a ceremony this morning a memorial book and plaque were dedicated In honor of the men and women who-served In World War II from the, High School of Commerce. The plaque is Inscribed with the names of those who were killed In the serv Roomer Continued From Page One. They all lived in the downstairs of the dwelling situated in a brick row. Upstairs lived four roomers two were at home. ( "We had just finished our supper and Yvonne was knit ting when a man came down stairs and complained " about his bedroornlight. He said it would not work and that someone had ruined it", Mrs. St. Amour related. 4 According to the mother. Miss St. Amour told the man she had not been In his room and had not touched the light. With that he left the kitchen nd returned upstairs. "He had been drinking. He was wearing a dark suit the first time he appeared", Mrs St. Amour said. "In a little while he came back to the kitchen, but this time clad only in his under-! wear..' I "When my daughter saw him she told him that she did not! want her roomers downstairs and to go back. "Then he came at Yvonne with a long knife",, the victim's mother recounted. . Crying out as he approached, "III show you to play with lights in my room!, the assailant struck her in the arm with the six-Inch blade, opening a deep wound. Then, the mother said. In lightning, thrusts he stabbed her daughter in the shoulder, twice In the chest, and on the arms and thigh. Collapses on Floor. Miss St. Amour made a vain attempt to reach the telephone In the adjoining dining room but collapsed In a pool of blood in the doorway. Her mother, who Is able to walk only a few feet at a time was frozen to her chair by the sight; while the three young girls screamed. As the knife wielder retreated down the hall and back to his room In the rear of the upper floor, the eldest child. Carol. 10. was despatched next aoor by Mrs. St. Amour. She burst Into the neighbor's house crying. "The been stabbed, the woman's1 been stabbed". Without hesitating the neighbor called police and then rushed back with the child to give any assistance possible. In the meantime, Jean Baptiste Constantineau, one of i four boarders in the St. Amour household said he was attracted by the commotion and ran downstairs, passing a man on the way. . He also called police. Sylvio Potvin was arrested In his bedroom shortly after police arrived by Detective Sergeant Borden Conley and mond. Police discovered the hunt ing knife under a rocking chair In the kitchen about five feet from where Miss St. Amour. lay on the floor. The , victim was taken to General Hospital by OFD emergency car. Richelieu Club New Directors Ottawa-Hull Richelieu Club has elected its directors for 1054. They are Leopold Beau-doln. Dr. Horace Caza, Edgar Chartrand, Dr. Lawrence Day-haw, Louis Farley, Benolt Ood-bout. Albert Landrevllle, Dr. Henri Robinson.. Dr. Armand Dufresne, .will continue- as a director as he how. holds the office of president. The president, vice-president and other officers will be elected from the directors. working In' the-mill -.when" the fire started. Most of these were carpenters and they scur ried around trying to save tool kits. . . . . - Four trucks parked close to the Carillon street entrance were driven to safety suffering only minor scorching. . An old OTC tram used as a warehouse for rolls of insulation was also scorched. It is parked In the front yard only yards from the bdlldlng. " Loss was only partially covered by Insurance. s Everybody in the Act Court Chucks Out Charges In Rooming-House Ruckus Charges resulting from an apartment , house brawl which Involved about 10 persons, Including, a, great-grandmother andf a 10-months-old infant, were dismissed In City Court today on the ground that both parties were at faulty Charged after the' fracas were Henry Berrea, 22, 553 Madison avenue, and Mrs. Jeanne Lepage, 480 Cooper street. They were accused of assaulting Mrs. Vera Lau-zon, 414 Gllmour street, on on November 16. lt all started on the evening of November 18 when Berrea, assisted by five or six friends, and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Lepage, were moving Berrea's furniture out of the upstairs apartment at 414 Gllmour and carrying lt down the stairs to a truck. As they took the furniture' downstairs they had to open the door of the Lauzon apartment on the ground floor to get out to the street. Thought It Chilly. Mrs. Lauzon thought they were keeping the door open far. longer than was necessarythus subjecting her 10-months-old child (who was crawling about the floor) to a cold draft. Mrs. Lauzon testified that she had asked Berrea several tlmas to close. the door and had herself gone . and closed lt several times. Just before the brawl began, she said, she had gone Mrs. Mary D.Colby Dips, in Fredericton Mrs. Mary D Colby, widow ot E. C. Colby, one-time managing director of the Concrete Construction Company of Ottawa, uu " ' " u" woman's!"" lieT n Junes or several weeks. ,D. Leo Dolan, director of the CanadiannGovernment TravelN Bureau, Ottawa, is a' brother. '.Mrs. Colby was a New Brunswick Supreme Court reporter at Fredericton for more than 30 years, and was at one time on1,,. ,,' J A.n..4- the secretarial staff of Major fZV nJ!ZiZ Gen. Mewburn, Minister ofjiVSlS urwr,!? on , ., . was crossing Laurier street on Soldiers Civil Re-establish-Lw. v.-.-,..! , cu. , - the y to hospital he was t7Z:, vZZZt r EffiX MinUt7r 7 ?SK wicks .Minister of Public Works. Mrs." Colby was a talented pianist and vocalist, and a graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston. When in Ottawa she fcangjas soloist with her church choir. She leaves two sons. Alan R. Colby, of Cbmox, BC, and James -E. Colby, of Toronto, and a brother. Mr. Dolan will e attending funeral rites at Fredericton. .., -7. -,. ,,7.,rs' " -r--- ' .1, . V MOST VALUABLE TLATER AWARD, Donald Holtby, 18-year-pld High , School of Commerce football player, is awarded the trophy as. most valuable player in the Junior B League in the city. At the ceremony, ice of their country. Taking part. In the ceremony were, left to right, O. E. Lemieux, chairman of the advisory vocational committee of the Collegiate Board; .Blake -Spears, principal of Commerce, and Rev. Serson Clarke, member of the Board, who said the dedication prayers. (Dominion ww Photoi to the door to close it again and had been told by Berrea to leave it open or "I'll let you have lt". Mrs. Lauzon said she closed the door and Berrea let her have it ("It" being a poke In the right eye). Berrea testified that he did not strike Mrs. Lauzon but she had slapped him In the face breaking his glasses. , As the melee developed, according to testimony, the .five or six . movers, Berrea, Mr. and Mrs. Lauzon, Mrs. ' Lauzon's grandmother (who was great-grandmother of the 10-months-old child which was caught in the draft), all got into the act one way or another. Pulled Hiir. In the witness box Mrs. Lauzon and Mrs. Lepage accused each other of hair pulling and scratching. A Mr. McDonald, who also lived in the building, said he heard the noise and went Into the mix-up to rescue the ageing great-grandmother Mrs. Peter Dcrwln whom he saw kneeling on the floor In the midst of it all. McDonald said he was hit on the back of the head before he got Mrs. Derwln to safety. After hearing evidence for some 20 minutes Magistrate Strike dismissed the charges against Berrea and Mrs. Lepage saying: "It was one of those fracases which should never have happened at all." Hit by Car On His Way To Hospital The tonsilectomy was cancelled in Hull Sacred Heart Hospital today when the patient, instead of undergoing the minor operation, was being Vra xtmA r 1frm1n tKa sav. ,uri7rSSweSd hn - ,trM.i bv . MP a. v. was about to enter hospital at 5.10 p m. yesterday. Francois Durocher. 19. of itruck y car, southbound on Uttrtep drlVen by AlfrCd DCI- ,..,.,. -a nH ii. tawa. - Police say he suffered a fractured aw, head cuts and Internal injuries, t , , '." . Hull rollceTConJUble J. ' L. Lacrolx Investigated. CALLS OFF CONFERENCE. WASHINGTON, Dec. 10, what authority the city crest (UP)-The White House said fyad been scrapped and mem-President Elsenhower, will, not bfrs x( the executive said, they hold a news conference this doubted the wisdom of it at week. (this time. . ... Donaia. , Post-Mortem On Mrs. Lauzon At Lanark 1 1 i r .. LANARK VILLAGE, Ont. Dec. 10.-r-(Staff)-rDr. Max O. Klotz, the Ottawa pathologist arrived here this afternoon to carry out a post-mortem examination on the body of 88-year-old . Mrs. Sylvstre' (Esther) Lauzon. ' The body was exhumed from the village cemetery here at two, o'clock this afternoon on a coroner's order following the discovery of some Paris Orcen, an arsenical poison, near the spot where Mrs. Lauzon's bad ly decomposed body was dls covered last October 20. The Lanark county coroner, Dr. A. C. Fowler, of Perth, Issued the warrant for the ex humatlon, post-mortem and inquest. The .body of the Lanark weman, missing from the home of" her granddaughter Mrs. Allle Yuill, Bridge) street, Carleton Place since February 4 of this year was found Tuesday, October 20 in a bush near the Lanark Village cemetery by a Lanark resident who was out fox hunting. At the time the body was discovered by Walter Foster, Owen street, Lanark Village, r.V, ".r: rr.T:iHouse said, is -atlU very hope- , , .iT ,VBM:"Mon ful that the Soviet leaders will nr 'I cXlit0 th President's pro-Dr. A. C. Fowler decided that I ... - .waf, ,t ... ..rious drath was due to exposure andi that ' no inquest would be necessary. The body was lying beneath a clump of cedar bushes about 150 feet from a footpath leading to the Lanark Village cemetery. The body was. clothed In a brown polo coat, blue dress and black shoes. J Also found was a purse con taining weather-beaten money, which police believed repre sented two $5 bills. The body was found on property owned by OUbert Clou. Mrs. Lauzon was the object of a widespread search at the time of her disappearance Through papers left behind at the .time, It was learned that Mrs. Lauzon had paid the sum of $100 to Young's Funeral Service, of Lanark to take care of her burial expenses. Her funeral was held October 22 with burial at Lanark Vil lage cemetery. A daughter, Mrs. James Majoury is also a resident of Carleton Place. Brothers Remanded In Rustling Case Three Cornwall men today were granted ball of $350 each in county magistrate's court on charges of cattle theft involv ing one animal valued at $20. Magistrate , O C o n n o r remanded Harold. Vlateur and Jean-Paul Laroque a week without plea. - They are broth ers In their twenties. The three, face several other charges of cattle theft laid at Cornwall In connection with offences there. Ball on the Cornwall charges was set some time ago at a total of $2,000 for the three. ' The charges dealt with at today's hearing were laid here some weeks ago. Homeowners Discuss New Assessment The annual meeting, of the Ottawa Homeowners Assocla tlon will be held at the Chateau Laurler this evening at 8 p.m. At an executive meeting last night main discussion centred on the equalization of assessments where members of the executive noted-that the new assessment had led to an in crease of $300,000,000. A Question was raised by w I f Xi L .... ... I. I i which took place today. Jack Merkley presented the trophy for the league. Left, to right arej-Mrv Merkley,vBiake Spears, principal. Harold . Axon, football coach, and Dminio4 XiA rh9tok: Say Smoking Cancer Cause Tobacco Stocks Tumble NEW YORK, Dee. 10.P) Tobacco company stocks rallied somewhat today from a tumble that coincided with new medical and scientific reports of possible links between, cigarette-smoking and lung cancer. Tobacco listings that fell as much as 37s points yesterday climbed fractionally In this morning's trading The reports blamed by brokers for yesterday's decline have not gone unchallenged. Ei Cuyler Hammond, Yale professor of biometry (statistical studies of human life) and statistical research director for the American Cancer Society, says there is still no proof-only Indications that cigarette smoking causes lung cancer. " .At New Haven. Conn., yesterday, Hammond said a study he is directing of the smoking habits of 204.000 men does not warrant "even a most,prellml-nary analysis of the relationship between smoking - and cancer". Concerning other studies already made of smoking In relation' to human cancer, Hammond said: "Certain Investigators, ln- Moscow Sees Continued Ffom-Fage One. This Government, the White rri f.a.,hi. tlrt .t,n inward atomic peace". LONDON, Dec. 10. W Moscow Radio last night round. The semi-finals have harshly rejected President been reached as well In the Eisenhower's plan for an Inter- Hope Trophy consolation play, national atomic energy pool Following are results so far: for peaceful purposes. The semi-final round ; of the It charged the President P Trophy: . ; "threatened atomic war" in huL JA- Humphry. i Mrs. address before . the United Nations Tuesday. A somewhat more tentative attitude was taken in Moscow by the Communist party newspaper Pravda, Pravda's first mention of the speech was an 800-word sum mary of what Eisenhower said and a single comment at the end saying: "However, the President In his speech did not express his attitude to the question of outlawing atomic weapons. At the United Nations, Soviet chief delegate Andrei Vishln-sky said: "You cannot Insure the use ot atomic energy for peaceful purposes without un conditional prohibition and strict International control." First Reaction. This was the first Soviet re action to Eisenhower's bold project inviting Russia and all atomic powers to share fission able materials and know-how for peaceful production "under a United Nations commission to benefit the whole world. Th; leading Soviet radio propaganda commentator, Boris Leontyev. in rejecting the Elsenhower plan said: "Elsen hower threatened atomic war and made a- eulogy of this policy of force His talk as heard In London was broadcast first In French and then repeated In English. , jHe said: "It Is clear that the United States does not want to bring about an International detente (relaxing of strained relations). "The war-mongering speech of President Eisenhower and the attitude adopted by the United Nations by the U.S. delegation ' proves this suffi ciently Leontyev's editorial comment obviously had to be cleared by Soviet propaganda and foreign affairs authorities before It could be put on tlje air. Most of the Western world hailed President Elsenhower's speech as a practical approach to the atoralc nightmare threatening civilization' with destruction. Elsenhower warned In his speech that the growing US. stockpile of atomic weapons "exceeds by many 7 v ;TuVTn of all bombs and shells dropped or fired all ver the world in World WarU.' He 1 said man must control atomic power or u wm destroy. him Therefore, he said, the United States was ready to Join immediately In secret talks" on setting up an International atomic energy agency to which qualified nations would contribute atomic ma- terlal for peaceful purposes. Policy of Force ' ' The .Soviet 'commentator seized on the grave warning. He said: "In his speech there is a spate of phrases on an alleged desire for peace on the part of the United States which la trying to ease International tension. But if you analyze his speech, Elsenhower, threatened atomic war and made a eulogy of this policy of force.- It was commentator Leontyev who launched Moscow Radio's campaign of soft words towards the West a few weeks after Stalin's death last March. Yesterday he termed Elsenhower's proposal Just another dressed up .version of the old Baruch Plan which Russia turned down manv times In the United Nations. This was a reference to the' eluding myself, are not completely convinced as ,to th validity of the results' In spite of the fact that a number ofN independent studies conducted In more ofiess the same way led to rnor-or less the same apparent conclusions. . However, Hammond added, laboratory evidence gives no positive proof that cigarette smoking causes: lung cancer "but it is highly suggestive". In Winston-Salem, NC, yes- terday, the president of R. J, Reynolds Tobacco Co., E. A. Darr, said there has been "no real or substantiated evidence showing cigarettes cause lung cancer". - The American Tobacco Co. and Liggett , and Myers said they had no immediate statement. Philip Morris, said, "No Lcomment". The National Association of Tobacco Distributors said its 1952 survey showed cigarette' smoking in the United States reached 394.000.000.000. an increase of 4.1 percent, over 1931 and 9.4 percent, over 1950. The association , said 1932 retail sales of cigarettes totalled $4,342,000,000. a jump or $261,000,000 over the preceding year.' . . Reach Semi-Finals In Hope, Beddoe Ladies' Curling The Hope Trophy main event . and the Beddoe Cup' main event for lady curlers have both reached the semi-final ,uJTin' Mrs. n. m. uaiy, u; Mrs. w. H. Freel, 10. Following are the results of the Beddoe Cup, main event: Mrs. A. E. Mahood, 11; Mrs. F. Reld. 5. Mrs. F. L. Murphy, 10; Mrs. H. S. Mussell, 11. . The Beddoe Cup consolation semi-final results were: Mrs. W. O. Beddoe, II; Mrs. J. M. Shlrreff, 8. Mrs. O. P. Gordon, 9; Mrs.' A, E. Wedd. 10. The second round of the consolation play for the Hope Trophy was finished this morning. The results: Mrs. F. Douglas, 6; Mrs. A. McMillan, II. Mrs. J. H. McClelland, ; Mrs. R. Olsborne, 13. Miss K. Eliot, 7; Mrs. D. H. Craig, 6. . Mrs. S. Jones, 7;. Mrs. M. W. McANulty, 8. The semi-Tlnalx of the consolation round will be played Friday . morning at all three clubs. Play In the first round of the Hope Trophy consolation finished .yesterday afternoon. The results were: , Miss Elloti 8;- Mrs. D. C. Cullen, 7. : Mrs. H. B. Kerr, 3; Mrs. C. II. Craig, 14. Mrs. J. Jones, 14; Mrs. J. B. Cawthray. 6.. Early Curfew On New Year's Wassailing There won't be a great deal to choose between the drinking habits of sober Ontario and gay Quebec this Yuletlde. That Is. If everyone abides by i rules. : on enrmmas Eve in Quebec the beverage rooms, cocktail lounges and other outlets will close at 9 p.m. Things. will be a bit quieter on the Ottawa side, with beverage rooms; etc., closing at 6.30 pm. But . . . when New Year'a comes alorig, then Ottawa will have the edge on Hull. fcveryimng win close down tte Quebec side at 10' p.m. Lnd 4Uy open , OnUr,0 uPnta the usual time, vhirh i. night. , Ontario liquor and beer stores will be open until 8 nm.- enrmmas Eve. but will h closed December 23 and 21-Liquor stores will close for two days on January 1 and 2, and beer stores one day only, on January I. Liquor stores In Quebec will observe the same 6 p.m. closing on Christmas and New Yearr- S'LyJil,''!086 mbeI ? aM 2? and Januar 1 .'. Drifing Permit 4 Fined $100 in Hull A $100 fine was assessed "In Hull Court this morning' against Omer Latullpe, 153 Dot- lard atrcet, Hull, when he. pleaded guilty toMriving without a permit. ' - control system presented to the United Nations June 14. 1048. by elder statesman Bernard Baruch. . It called for an International system for Inspection and control of atomic weapons. Under it- each . country supply of would be counted by an Inter" national commission. V it j d -i 1 I V t-r I- ' . 1 - . .i- - " , . a r ,m s s r s A s- s A A ( fs t f , J.. V r m .
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