The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 11, 1964 · Page 6
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August 11, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 6

Ottawa, Canada
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Tuesday, August 11, 1964
Page 6
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The 6ttawa Journal fublUhxl by The Journal Publishing ' Co. of Ottawa Ltd. isi Qum tl SM Sparks SU qiun. Ontario. T Mr: Nowlan's Confederation What Hon. George Nowlan had to tell the House was his faith in Confedera tion. look back along that road to give themselves faith in the future. , When lie says that he believes Confederation will, not disintegrate Mr. Nowlan call's ort the support of history. Secession talk is nothing new. In 1867, 17 of the 18 federal election candidates in Nova Scotia ran against Confederation and were elected. Nova Scotian button to the development of a nation, one in which we should take pride instead of one for w hlch we are apologixing." . . s-V'-'rf That is the core of the matter. Cana dians keep apologizing, ' questioning, Can't Stop Buying Food and salaries in industry have risen also. Of course the incomes of the 'employed are higher but what, for in-stance,about the person, retired on ' pension in 149 who has seen the consumer price index rise from 100 to 136.1 while his income has not changed? It is not asN if the higher costs of doers with 'suspensions. But the question remainsand It must cause disquiet (or referees if no-one else how far an angry athlete can legally go in protesting a decision he . doesn't TUESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1964 likey n seem tobe medical as well as a, legal question. The Value of Education Youngsters often find it hard to accept the earnest arguments of their For 40 years this Nova Scotian has'Parent t the desirability of getting a been a figure in the public life of his country. He knows its personalities, its politics, its present problems. He has no doubt about the future: "When" you think, of what we have done in 97 years, then to say that Confedera tion is collapsing is ridiculous." Mr. Nowlan unlike some colleagues in the House, does not take the short, view. His case, in an eloquent speech. was that Canada has travelled a rough good education. But in the latest census figures on individual incomes related to schooling, they, can see, in dollars and cents, just what a man' education is worth in Ontario. The . 1961 figures show that of the 16,000 in the province who had no schooling, about 37 per cent were earning less than $1,000 a year. The average, income of this group was $2,218, Those who had some form of formal education, whether at kindergarten or road and Canadians should pause and elementary school, were earning $3,438 on an average. For those who nan com pleted one to three years high school the average income was $4,136; for those who completed four to Jive years high school it was $5,070. Some university education meant a man could expect to earn $5,301 annually... ., The. difference made by a university degree was a sizeable one. Only about nrmwriiv rWlinerl after Confederation one per- cent of university graduates In nrl the slnean develooed that the orov- 'the province were earning less than lnce had been sold for the price of a $5,000 a year, jvhile 65 per cent had In- , sheepskin. Black flags-were flown on July 1, Dominion Da.-A premier went to London to urge repeal ot confederation. , In New Brunswick and Prince ward Island there was similar discontent but, in all these provinces, there has developed what Mr. Nowlan called "a Canadian patriotism, a Canadian statesmanship and a : Canadian position. :rV. No Nova Scotia premier would come foraigrtratemice- comes greater than $6,000. The average earning for" the degree holder was $9,370. Patterns at Dawn Dew is moisture manufactured during the night. There are regions on our planet where the ' dew is sufficiently j heavy to take the place of - rain. . Through' the centuries writers have used dew as a synonym of freshness WryoTuJnTeaeration-and suggest m gieryi oawn. aiaKespeare spunew uw- province should secede. V "golden dew of sleep." Mr. Nowlan had more. There was. Wrfters speak of "falling!' dew but he said, much more than the bonds of the countless drops of clear water that; sentiment. A private railway and a shine in the slanting rays at dawn are national railway spanned the continent, actually the condensation, of water and so did private broadcasting sys- vapor. When the planet revolves away tern and a national .system. . v s from the sun it cools down during the ' "You can go through our (national) night by radiating some of its heat. The institutions," said Mr, Nowlan, "and vapor moisture-of surrounding warm nn nf them biuI vnu will air is condensed on the cooling objects. find we have made a unique contri- Few realize that each droplet of dewf In the morning sunshine is a mirror: the images are upside down but if one uses a hand lens he can see e nearby tree or a white cloud In a blue sky. Those who know the . peace and beauty of dawn time, know that some of year s worrying. Mr. JJowlan, m the home- i appealing pictures are pamiea oy nun rvKt-asidk nt Bit hiatnrtan tuivs 'w deW. ... - ...' . rs should stop taking ' Out bur livers. There are beautiful patterns on the propping them up on our knees and lawn with symmetrical webbing; ser-examinlng them to see whether or not "ted leaves of clovers and strawberries: we have cirrhosis." have distinctive arrangements; often a Confederation Is a 'fact, an achieve- trase-blade has one large, gleaming ment, and Mr; Nowlan's declaration of "p at iu up. ' 'pride and confidence in it is worth a dozen of the autopsies so many seem ready to perform. . . ' , . If the weatherman sends a cool night after a hot day, the countryman knows that dawn will have a gallery of dew paintings. There are language students who claim that dew, from the Anglo-Saxon "deaw" is one of our. most beautiful words. That is a matter of Pride In national prosperity is dulled opinioni but ther? are many who oy me rising cost m uvuig. - It is not enough to say that while living costs are at a record level wages ' that when the .sun strikes the dew at dawn," there'fare beautiful pictures. . Jl. !. Forwbrd 'the Pontiac ' Tn Porrtiat) County the new, stirring of interest and activity in economic matters is giving great hope for the future of an area long distinguished for its enduring links with the past. Some may think it odd that this living can be dodged by the aged, the ,WBbmin. .hfM,M minriH. with widows, the unemployed and . the ill. move to have the county declared ?The cost of living food index went up ,..depre$8ei"!,rea. But as Hon. Paul J.9 points in June, due to higher prices Martineau MP, poinU .t,- Iuch a for most fresh yegeubles someresh designiltiOT mean, advantages to new SJilc'- He rlmlnds that , chicken eggs, bread and other cereal Renfrew ha products. - thg artvantaee , j . . Pertaps tte perwn who reckons his Wi(h the ,tt,ng of W F"tTM rntUKd ' dated PaperPc6rporation Sear Portage third since 1949 cart avoid buying the A r , , . buying food altogether. Quebec's ; policy of banning shipment Quebec's ; policy of .banning shipment , On Killing the Referee r The plight of the referee in any sport j likely to raise tempers was pointed up 'the other day in Ottawa Magistrate's ,, Court when Magistrate Carter dismissed an assault charge. It was laid of unprocessed lumber from the province, for .housing, and for better roads. The deplorable meandering of narrow Highway 8 from Aylmer to, Quyon is an old story, but the current campaign to bring provincial attention to it is new and vigorous. .,. .,. There has oeen in recent years a against a soccer goalie by a referee- re-birth of local chambers of com who suffered a bleeding nose and ; marks to the face after being thrown to the ground following a disputed goal. - The Magistrate pointed out t h a t "referees normally look to I e a g u e argue the referee authors his unpopu larity through malice or stupidity.. But is there not a point where this traditional referee-badgering ends and ?an assault against a persdit-'feegins? , How much scope should bv lj!fj' for - players to behave -on the fielcWin a merce in the' area and the establish- ment of a county-wide economic body. Business and tourist possibilities are explored as never before. 1 -t . ' Recently we have heard fears ex t officials and team owners for protec- pressed that the county,, and Western 'tion rather than to the Criminal Code. Quebec In general, long neglected as He found the elements of an assault a poor cousin in Quebec, could become present ' in the case, but ' not the . "another Gaspe." But with the growing ."criminal intent" and suggested the volume of briefs,, maps, delegations referee was "in a very unusual way and ' supporting-voices working for a , the author of his own misfortunes."" ' common cause, It is more than a fond It Is obvious that criminal Intent is hope to foresee "the Pontiac" entering .lacking when the old cry goes up to a bright era of economic growth.---, "Kill the Referee" every time he makes ' '-'.-' , ' a ruling unsatisfactory to one side or, - the other. Players and fans, alike would Notes and Comment ' In olden days when a football team lost a game, the losing athletes were Just not up to it. Now they are not up for it. . , - , : , Reuters says an Italian mother of. seven who has escaped from fail four' way that would land them in jail any- times by becoming pregnant, has asked r where eLe?---Tv-V .r-:;7tt . y the president for a pardon because she .' . The soccer league did punish severe ' is "too tired" to have any more chil-j ly and perhaps adequately lis wrong dren. ' ' ) Cyprus Ever in Tempest 1HE man to the ttretf and . In this case we H are . finds . the background of th Cyprus trouble very hard to put in focus. It chances that the current issue of tha Internatioo-el Journal has a first class review of the Cyprus situation from the pen of Mr. J. King Gordon, now of the Department of Political Economy, University of Alberta. . Mr. Gordon puts the background this way: . 'The Greekness of Cyprus goes back to Mycenean times. (ISM B.C.) Not that It was ever Greek in a true sense culturally, , in the' Hellenistic period, but never politically. (And when the British offered the island to Greece in ISIS. Greece would have nothing to do with it). Overrun by e succession of conquerors for three millennia or more. Cyprus preserved its Greek language and Its people a sense of Cypriot identity. In the ttth century, the Turks took over the Island from the Venetians after a bloody struggle, and made son effort at colonization. They retained Cyprus until 1871 when,, at part of a Near East settlement, Britain occupied the Island and took over its administration still acknowledging Turkish ' 'sovereignty. Britain annexed Cyprus is' MM, three months after the outbreak, of war. and administered it at a colony until ISM." 7 -''- JTARLY. in 1SSS the foreign . .. ministers and prime minis-ten of Greece and Turkey met Shorfits From Hansard OopasltiM Leader : DWea-baktr: I compliment the minister (Transport. Minister Pickers-gill) on the way m which be speaks the French language and assure him that even those who only know English will. I am sure,, understand everything be says when be speaks in French. Hi pronunciation Is of such a nature tint even those who are not erudite in lb language can certainly understand him. Mr. PkkersgUIi I wonder tf the right boa. gentleman would allow me to say I have beta told toe Manitoba accent is better than the Saskatchewan accent... ,v '' 'C. 'V'j.S Mr. Dlef saw akin I would not like to enter Into a comparison, because I thought the ' boa. gentleman bad a Newfoundland accent I ' am surprised be has suddenly disavowed that province and gone to the province of hit origin. , The chicken sometimes, come home to roots. J ; Health Minister LaMartbs He H. Waldo Monteith, Omserva-tWe. Perth) did indeed praise the fact that th Department of National Health and Welfare is now in a brand new building out 1 at Tunney pasture. He also made some reference and I mutt confess I think he had a tongue in on or both cheeks when doing so to the minister moving mta the ptush-lest office la Ottawa. If members of the committee would permit me, I would like to thank my predecessor for the spending of 17 million on that building, and ' so thank Mm for having laid out this very magnificent IS loot ministerial office. Indeed it is far mora than such a modest person at 1 would arrange for myself, but l am very grateful for the foresight of my bon. friend. . '..,' ; Mr. Meeaekk I think' the minister would admit I did let her know I wat only Jealous. ; Mb UMarabt I would be very happy to invite my bon. friend out for cup of tea and to walk ' with me around the balustrade overlooking th Gati-aeau hills and the beautiful river, and perhaps th two of us can And together th peace which be referred to. i'iv By iMX "'-''X. 7 et ZurlchTlargely at British urging, and ham me red out a plan for the independence of Cyprus. This was later ratified' in London by the British government and approved by the Greek and Cypriot communities, along with a treaty of alliance. Says Mr. Gordon of the plan: "The purpose was (1) to eliminate the central source of conflict by ruling put both snots (union with Greece) and partition: (2) to provide firm guarantees tor the rights of the Turkish Cypriot minority; and (3) to place behind these constitutional provisions the solid guarantee of the. -United Kingdom, Greece and Turkey." - The Cyprus settlement came Into being August IS, 190, and the British government granted Cyprus independence, retaining certain rights to defence bases and the use of roads, airports and barbers, '"" . By ISO it was clear that the Turks were restive under what they , believed to be Greek domination of the island. Last November President , Makariot proposed major amendments to the constitution that would greatly reduce Turkish authority In the island. The Turkish Cypriot objected violently both to th Makarios proposal and to' intensifying oppression. The UN became "seized" 'of the Issue and sent In a fire-fighting force in March. On April 4, 1S4, Makariot declared tha treaty of alliance between Greece, Turkey and Cyprus, drawn up at the London Conference (Feb. 17-11, ISSS) had been "terminated" because of Turkey's refusal, to return Turkish troops stationed In Cyp- V- J rus to their base. ,Bul on April ft Dtt. ! I- Ml. i.J ,k. The Cricket Side Lights 'THERE'S been e cricket creaking by the beech tree all day A silly cricket creaking bis littl time away; ' It there are other crickets, queer they're not squeaking: Only he. It seems to m. creaking, creaking, creak-mgl . ' - 1 i . j Cheerless cricket- creaking : sear the wheat-field night- and day. Though not really speaking, : to me yoo stem to say: "Ufs b brief. Love is sweet - - Winter on his way ,'. ." . . .. i. , ' i t -1 " ' RUTH E. SCHARFE. . 1ST Beech Street, ' r ' Ottawa. i - i i 25 Years Ago to Canada in th first six months , of lJS. a 13 per cent increase over the asms period i S. G. Anderson. Gatlneau Rifle Phasing Spectacles ' Tri-County Press - Men do make passe at girls who wear glasses. It all . depends on their frames. BrUllaat Idea ' ' . . Charlottetown Guardian "Tb headmaster of a high school In England ha told that ht tried to sham three excessively long haired boy pupil by tying up , their lock with ribbon. It didn't sham them m the least They accepted It at a brilliant Idea In styling, and now tie It up themselves with '-a bow on th top. - C , '," , f , Who's The lad 'Gtqrr' . Portland Oregonlan . -National Broadcasting Co. ha ordered producers of tta TV plays to cut out smoking scenes not necessary to the story. This results, of course, from th sur- , geon general's report that cigsr- . ette could cause' cancer. ' . . But how will an actor demonstrate nonchalance If he cannot light up a cigarette In a mom- : "' ... em of danger? Or bow can on rnm tw tanii tnei w ssst tell a gangster from a dgar-POL. HAMILTON GAULT pre- smoking polltlelan or a pipn- tented Lady PatriciiJUiiKniokinfl philosopher if he isn't say with a silver rose bowl on permitted to' have e cigarette th Hth anniveTsary el t he dangling from hi lips? Remov-PPCU which he raised and ing this symbol of evil would commanded m the First Great be on a ear with removing the War. The unit perpetuated her black hat and frock coat from name, Patricia. , i tht ""d UT !n ln western. I' The Employment Service nf r.y. . t Canada in July placed SU mv Popular Waterway employed men en Ottawa dis- Brockville Recorder and Time trict farms. This was e record. ' Begun In ISM and finished Mis E E. Saunders succeed- 1(31 by Colonel John By. the ed WUIiam Foraa as Secretary Rld' "' mtny of of th CrvU Service Commissloo, th original settlers Into $bJs there would be no war a. the tTSLr ? t people of Great Britain. France 7 Bm,h y CV Germany and Italy were op- ri Whnl Jm'. posed to e European conflict Lawrence river, wnile its mill-Vrr, tary use was almost nil. It hat tner were un imnngranis eontiooi m u,( to this day. Little did the original builder, the British, realise that the canal system would be utilised like never .before, ..131 years later, not by military craft but Association won the ' opening by pleasure boater. Th canal, event of the Quebec Rifle As- system is now tha basis of an aociation'S Stth annual meeting important part of th economy et St. Bruno. ' T of Leeds, Lanark and CreavMe W. jf, .Smither succeeded K. counties, -- through the 1 dollars s Russell at president of the. spent and th facilities required Renfrew Horticultural Society: to serve the boating tourist. iv; t ? -''Stop Trying to tiange tne subject . , , t. i r ' ' l , 'I U What'Ever Happened To the Good Old Circus reary of alltanVcouI "not be I'taf lWhM aorogatae because it was nv corpora Hd ht Article 111 of the Cyprus Constitution which Britain considered still to be valid. pROM that point relations deteriorated to the crisis stage we now witness. . But If there is a violent twisting of race, religion and politic now in Cyp-. rus together with bloodshed that it only the old Cyprus story. Here is Mr. Gordon's dramatic summary of it: "The eastern Mediterranean is a region where myths are made at we might speak of a region where weather it made. It hat been going on for millennia and it It still going on. Historian! describe the region as the crossroads of the great invaders: Egyptians, Assyrians, Babylonians, Persians, Macedonians, . Romans, Saracens. Turks, French, British. Most of them scrawled their signatures on the great rockfact in Lebanon where the Dog River empties into the Mediterranean. The conquerors brought their gods with them and left them behind when the armies retreated , gods of the desert and the great rivers of the desert, gods of the mountains and the islands and the teas. ; A traveller steps across the lintel of an early Christian church converted Into a mosque and looks down to discover the worn' cartouche that once embellished the walls of an Egyptian temple. In Cyprus, e Turkish gun replacement commands e Greek village from the ramparts .' of a t Crusader's castle." t Cooperation Of Diefenbaker ' 'V- ' V.. - - , ' ' " By NORMAN MacLEOD ' ' A visit to a circus, always tjaMea Press International conjure up memories of put . . ' big tops. The good old days AM0NG obttnen Pec-the circus taw Belleville bUled :- ialUe in noting tuck things. St one of the top circus towns Opposition Leader Dlefenbaker in Eastern Ontario. This was a j.. forward as Senator "mutt stop" for the Barnum and Bailey and Clyde Beatty ShOWSV, , .,:; f ,' There was a circus in town the other day and it certainly Barry Goldwaier's only serious rival for a somewhat dubious distinction. This is the distinction of en- was not in the spirit of those wnh depenble but site vuicr via; i.iw .uv miuw, according to the barker was the first thing' on the agenda. It painful regularity th worst press relations encountered by' wat Interesting .because the; any major political figure any-magician's "SssisUnt was alto where. the snake lady, the electra girl and the rubber-skinned woman. Now that It versatility! Oh, incidentally, the barker was. also th magician and the Punch and Judy show operator. At 2.20 p.m. the big tent opened and everyone got ready. . The-day it rare when soma! editorial witter smart enough to stay Just outside the trine of the libel laws doesn't give he Conservative leader his Jumps. , ' Similarly, when news is scarce for the gala presentation. First in the Press Gallery, enterprit- came the orchestra, a young ing -correspondents ere never fellow who. had difficulty really at a lost for a despatch, mattering the calliope end a They simply limber up their one-armed drummer. The poor vocabularies by eliminating any percussionist had a broken arm honied or overly polite words and it certainly did not bring and proceed to deal with some him any closer to Gene Krupa't aspect of the latest .. Diefen- v calibre. , baker performance. - precisely at 3.30, trie Dig- parade; one horse., six ponies, two men, tlx girls, two elephants, and several assistants came into view through the dry acrid dust of Zwick's (Zick's) Island park. Thuf excuse for a parade certainly wat a far cry CURIOUSLY enough, the Dlef- enbsker personality seems to attract press antagonisms. A passible explanation is the Conservative chief uln's s supreme from the Barnum end Bailey disdain for th worst mayhem extravaganzas with their full which the combined assaults or orchestras, 40 elephant. SO the press can Inflict. No matter hone and hundred of per- how bloodied the Diefenbaker" sonnel. . , , ; head may become after Impas- Remember the magician's at- ioned leader writers and eitel- UUi;Un!LihJ,, t0? JectusiII superior correspondentt she waalheJrebeck nder and ha, t h r w Oielr heaviest piuue piaia.. spinner extra- ltvnewr,ers at k. invariably it ordinaire. What versatility! Four girls end one. man then proceeded to alternate . with The only acts that reminiscent of those former cir- remains magnificently unbowed. This Indifference to their critt- . another couple of contortionist ei,"V1' wcf!J" for the next ten sets. Every M,,or nd correspondent, "new" act was combination Subconsciously they react to t or MmmoHn nf tk.. s chsHense. And if they . useq oaseoai; oats ratner man their per, the wound thev; cus day4 were the old faithful wouM mflic eould hardly be eiepnants and the clowns, ""r Somehow they , still retained ( .The main them of th com." " their old magic to capture the nined attack of the forces of crowds. ' the prsxt against th Opposi- . At exactly 3.25. the circus tion leader is th trouble, alleg- was over. - Fifty-five minute edfy mounting to obstruction. . certainly was not too long for which he creates for th. PeaN . the $JM admission price. ' As son Government. Th writers the crowd surged- out of the of th press are continually dusty enclosure for tome fresh wtntinc to know, in effect, why air the children kept besieging Diefenbaker must always be on mom or dad for th last ride th side of the bed guys who on those ponies. Oh. guess who make trouble m th House of was "hawking" the ponies? No. Commons and why he can't not the magician' assistant, the sometimes range .himself 'with 'was back in the tide trot putting the good guy who try to do on th sideshow that the barker (hey can to help out' a Prim had promised would only be Minister who - obviously isn't shown once; before the main finding the Job easy-mckfent- big top. Our contortjonltti were nlly. Mining a Summer holiday now busy hauling the kid on for themselves in th process? . MnA.MPlik" Kj-1' v- ' e persistence, of these in!H.b?2ythCh-renn- crltic- D'nbker isnt under &r-,.n3',"Wi?, "ln "hM!, embarratsmtnt for --. . yoSn5 " answer. In fact, he ha more ; . ho watched than on answer. , , r,r v , and tried to llttee to th per- ,. ,w . , i. 2 1 formance, the, old memor' -' came back and there was that T why HouM. Comm0B . with that these children today ","ch T l recet' ' ebuldhavesoenePcircu; w l!d 10 I- a year , . . ', . per member should go on bott Other Views , NEW LOOK OR ELSE Victoria Times ' Premier Bennett's threat days instead of staying en the ' Job tn earn the money H now It , being ps'd. Diefenbaker. it will he remembered, was against the SIMM indemnity. He thinks the . ,, least the MP can do now it to . try and earn R, , -have a new look at the whole - -- . question of co-ope rstlvt federal-' JSS TO the suggestion that he . ism" If be does not get his way hnuld be more co-operative In creating a new bank with with the Government, Dlefen-provincial fund Involved, may baker's reply h that simply Isn't mean something to him. the Job of the Oppotitioa Lead- ' - "Give m what I want, or er. He denies that Conserva- ' It . . Is hardly a sutasman- live tactics m debating interim like way to approach any supply motions, constituted ob-qutstion. particularly when the struct km. .. Nr lte" carries th. implication : Th. discussion given . the . that something will b don to endin, plans of the Gov.-divide the province from the mem will be rime saved later. "I' , , J""' ' , ,f hen the detailed estimate o! uin? ' ViL1 ,h Government come before th. premiers, Mr. Bennett induded. house for approval. And the realize that the people of Can- question which th, CoWa-tda sr Canadian or would tive, a.ked related to mforma. n,, afebecomlng llon which p,riiament and the Increasingly disgusted with at- public should have but had not tempts to partition tha nation been receivine in nlrlrt na bWt.rln,Poll,lcln.rUhM? tX!iffi m'nutratton. .y.j Finally. Diefenbaker rests bit own. argument on one contention which he holds to be a vital ' principle of democratic govern- ment One of the basic tests ' of competence to govern, which ' any democratic regime mutt be ' abl to meet at all timet. In kit view; It th ability to handl ttt opposition. 4. .-.','. ;:.,, f No Government ' which cannot ; meet this test, be holds, fa en-titled moraHv to remain in office. BUNDING THE CYCLOPS , Milwaukee Journal . . Without condoning er : eon.' ; deming the programs hi outs-"on. H Might be pointed eat that every television set has a wonderfully x simple ' device known at a channel selector. It j also has a twitch which tumt the cyclop on or off. , '.-'.; , Instead of writing anguished letter to members of congress bout programs they find offensive. -why don't th worried parent attend to their family duty and either switch channel er turn the thing off? .1 I

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