The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 15, 1964 · Page 3
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August 15, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 3

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Ottawa, Canada
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Saturday, August 15, 1964
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Page 3
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jMTORpAY, August is, More Ballet you rv l roep ean By ERIC BENDEK , of Tht Journal A Mr resident to Nepean Township whose wife iu one of the top ballerinas in Francs he complained that local by taw restrict development or ' culture and ha is going to Nt-paan Council to fliid a way out. Ronald Daoud Mid he will -request a meeting with township council in ordr to discuss some way around bylaws thst res trie' his wife from teaching ballet en a scale sna would lke to promote. - j mi as n -fswyigiwwwsej m y 'ii.ir)'yyiy y w i ' A iTf ' r. m ' 1-1,1 I'M " --,- ESKIMOS' FRIEND. . Ookpik. th furry replica of the Arctic Owl that has ' brought Canada's northern Eskimos so' much luck, may bring- the Edmonton Eskimos foot bail club little. The -Esks" who have been trounced In their first two league games have made the ftiny creature their mascot with hopes, he may improve their fortunes. The giant Ookpik shown hero with Northern Affairs Minister Arthur Laing la mora than - four feet high and weighs in at mora than 70 pounds.. JUST WHAT DOCTOR ORDERED Drought-Worried to By JOHN CRAM 'f . ..... at The Joaraal , ; i '' Drought-worried farmers to- ' clay display the largest collec- .. tioa of poultry, cattle, and " horses m the lt-year history of ' '.Jlavann annual fair. v Fair prestoent tows wu-Utm aaid Friday night drought was "a vary common topic of ' conversation" as farmers gathered for Saturday' official j opening. V" ", -' The fair' actually got rolling Friday. ; ' The record entry of 115 Jer- .. . ... tv. V;- .dhiam. mMmM40 si GOOD ADVERTISING s No the Brownies aren't telling cabbages instead i of cook tea. Maria Barchet, It looking over a bumper Fair. . h. 1 7 7 The xom Ballyhoo Over re Killing KEEP AUVE Mr. Daoud. ho wife is Mrs. Francoise Ds'l Daoud, a French immigrant and a highly- qualified professional teacher. said his wife is jnow putting her job as a hQuacrwifs fore: most but wants to 'keep her bal lerina career alive by instructing a email select group of children in their home. The Daouds live in a rented house at 1266 Mesdowlands Drive, Township officials hsve told him that such teaching classes n Fair siea, U Ayreshires and 130 Holateins la already feeding on bale of hay costing 7S cents apiece. By Spring, says Mr. Williams, thst price will be on dollar. Many fanners wont be able to pay it, be ssys." it's a worsening situation." With 'two barns' and the Cumberland Township' Agricultural Society's araia filled with cattle. Mr. Williams looks for new buildings on 10 more seres Just bought, for next year's fair. For the first time, a Saturday night horse show la planned II, of Cumberland Brownies ; product crop at the Navan Www XT" Ottawa Journal Culture " Bylaw would have to be licensed as such, Mr. Daoud said. ,, However, he said, his wife does not want to devote-her time, to a full-time commercial teaching career. Nepean bylaws prohibit such commercial enterprises in private homes. . "Cultural hnprovemaaa la certainly killed off by these bylaws," Mr. Daoud said. He pointed to the great cultural centres of the world, such as Paris and New York where there are "thousands of these small schools" turning aut Mr. Daoud aaid he had three alternatives. Thsy are to drop the whole venture, to enter a large commercial business or to break the bylaw.-. While he aaid he didn't in tend to break the bylaw in any test case, he and his wife have decided a commercial school would be too big for them to handle. ... r,v- Then my wife Is forced to stop dancing and will have to ait around all day," Mr. Daoud said. -. - Nepean - Township closed down at least two such dancing schools earlier this year w the same immediate Meadow lands area. 1 Councillor Grant Carman aaid he would be "delighted to Township HARRIET HITS THE BOOKS What do you have to do lo get a M per cent average on 11 Grade U final examination papers? - - i "Study; study, study," a Jubilant Harriet Pasa aaid Friday after getting the good news in the mail The 17-year-old Fisher Park High School girl lopped all other Grade 13 students In the Ottawa Collegiate Board system. ,.: - --v'-r--, ! - Harriet, t a Summer tm-ployee with the Labor Department employment taction of Dominion Bureau of Statistics, will attend Toronto University this year for an Farmers an dshouid draw a big crowd. Helping to cheer up ddrought-worry farm folk wiU be the fair's carnival atmosphere. Some 3.000 art expected to enjoy home-cooked meals on- the grounds, hear band music, visit the miawsy s noes ana games. Childrena races. Judging of horse and caul are in full swing. "V" - TO OPEN FAIX ; Mrs. Frank Ryan officially ootns the fsir at 2.30 p.m. to day. A surprise visitor Friday niaht was F. A. Laishley. head of Ontario s agricultural socie ties, v. Dancing follows the horse show and draw for winner of a combination hi-fi and radio. While transistor radio blared report of the Ottawa Rough Rider football game through the bams Friday night, results of . some ' competitions were coming m, V: Archie Watson. 12. of Sara- fieldwon both the hay and oat sections of the commercial feature Classes. , , k . In field crop 'competition, Frsncls Cobum, of Leonard, hsd first-prize in hay, among 13 entries. The pasture section went to J. C. Dutrisae, Orleans; oats, 'to ! Ken Dugdale, of Leonard.; ('i.i'.n a'!''-. - ! Grain,, vegeuble, and fruit classes wert won by Norma Johnaton, of wavan. v t-s- , In sewing Mrs. Norma Dug dale, of Russell, led 36 entries with Mrs. George McCullough. of Navan, taking first prize for experienced needle ? wlelders (over 70). ,t TABLES LADEN ' Rows ' of tsble laden with baking, canned goods, and preserve cam from 500 ladies competing for beat cook honors. , Mrs. John Lowe, of Limoges, won. . ' .. A i And Mrs. W. L Tanner, of Navan topped 30 flower exhibitors displsying all arrsnge- ments of wide Varieties,. A gingham display of 10 articles - ws won by - the Women's Institute of Leonard. For elementary achool work and hobbycraft, major prizewinners were brother and sis ter, John and Gail Scharfe. of Cumberland. - - told work out a solution" with the couple in such a way that the bylaw will not be broken. While bylaws forbid commer-clsl teaching in residential sress, piano teachers are al lowed to operate in spite of them, Mr. Carman said. "Bylaws are1 used with common sense," he said. He ex plained that' a piano teacher can nave omy one pupil at a time. Bell's Corners Blaze Planned A fire raged under control Friday night at Bell's Corners. The blaze destroyed a 'large barn owned by .Computing Devices of Canada. "Firemen were on the scene at the start of the fire and watched carefully ss the building burned. They made sure it didn't go out and at the aame time guarded against it spreading, .j " The fire was planned demolition of the barn on the Computing Devices property. The barn posed a potential fire hazard and It seemed the best way to eliminate the hazard waa to burn the barn down. - AN D JtQWJ honors course in modem languages and .literature. :., She hopes to be a university professor. .- Last year she was Fisher Psrk's top student. - T was hoping to be top student again this year but I never even considered being the city's top student," she aid., " -V ';""7. Included In her marks waa a M per cent hi history. Her lowest subject was' English Literature at 74 per cent. '' In her spare time (what aha hat ef It) Harriet plays piano and enjoys reading, - JAMES KEITH MURRAY, SO, has been appointed chief. Organization Section, Organization and Personnel Divt-sioo, of the Agricuhure. Department.. - ..,!. . .n $10,000,000 PROJECT Eddy Expansion in Hull Speeded by Tax Exemption Tht $10,000,000 E. 8. Eddy Company expansion proec; in Hull came one atep nearer to II... L. fvamy wis wrm. Hull City Council agreed to consider the protect a the establishment of a new industry and therefore exempt from the machinery tax. r W. D. Moffat prasMent of the eeaipeny had aaid earlier that isaaosttloa of ttue tax tight fare the company to bond outside Huu. s ; , ' Following : numerous meet ing- with company: officials City Council asked tht provin cial ; government to 1 amend legislation- concerning the tax on machinery. : v- t:--ELIMINATED TAJfi ? ) Quebec said It would and in fact passed a law eliminating the machinery tax for new Industrie, providing these new industries . did . not , compete with existing Industries. The province also passed legislation to the effect that taxes on existing mschinsry should be progressively reduced at the asms -.time a new machinery went Ux fret. - Hull Mayor Marcel D'Amour aaid Frday tht City waa in no poinfon u appiy ootn part pi the legislation... ;. -' SEEK PERMISSION !: . "Ws have decided to ask Quebec to allow us to apply the: UNDERCUTS PREDICTION Gov't Trims Deficit To $619197480 (By The CP) - A federal budget deficit of WU.17,S for the 19M-S4 fltcal year was re ported Fridsy night by Finance Minister Gordon In dosing the books on the yesr ended last March 11, This compared with the fore cast of a W5.W0.KM deficit made by Mr. Gordon m his bud get speech Isst March It, and the deficit of MI,I32.I27 run ap by the former Conservative government in the 1M2-U year. The record peacetime budget deficit was t7tl.t21.Mt in MI O. The new Liberal government thus wss able to pare the fed eral deficit somewhst In what was virtually its first, fiscal year in office. The year started April 1. IN3, the Liberals woo the general election seven days later and took office April 22. AIMS AT CUT. For the current IM4-4S fiscal year, ending next Marco, Mr. Cordon is aiming at a one-third :ut in the budgetary deficit to t4SS.9W.tQ0. NEW NDEA HEAD Wins Presidency But Not Happy ' EDINBURGH (CP) Twenty Jim Wyllie of Regina was not a happy man Friday despite the fact that, only 24 hours earlier the National Defence Employees Association had elected him their f irst runtime 1 president and thereby boosted his annual Income by $2,000. . ."- Mr. Wyllie was disappointed because he left that convention delegates had failed to realize the full Importance of unpend-ing -legislation on collective bargaining for the civil service. The convention closed Friday after five days of business ses sions at tht Chateau. "The delegates didn't to realize thst collective bar gaining legislation expected in 1965 will be tht biggest thing m the history of the association. WEREN'T AWAKE They voted to strengthen tht executive ; and voted us more operating money. But they didn't grant us ail the money the executive felt was necessary. I feel delegates weren't fully aware of the significance of collective bargaining, and the accompanying responsibilities that will fall on - "If w become recognized bargaining agents under a collective bargaining agreement w need to see that the government makes certain changes governing our operation. Needed, he said, was some thing glike the Rand Formula a labor relatione formula allowing unions to collect duee part of the lew dealing with new machinery," be declsred. f "We cannot possibly (tart reducing tht tax on existing machinery until an industrial fund is made available to the city In order - to attract new industries to Hull." he said .1 ' On another subject Mayor D'Amour aaid tht Patro or ganization a group of citizens interested in presenting the city with a recreation centre iiai been offered seven acres of Fon taine Park in tht heart of the city to build their centra. t U The city had previously of fered patro two acres In the park which wer refused as "too mll." - ''Mayor D'Amour aa Id Friday the former Patro, on Wright Street which operated until it was expropriated by the Hull Catholic School Board, covered 1.11 acres of land. - Fontaine Park -la owned by the NCC. On condition to the Ceding of land is that ths NCC will drain part of the park, now ruled unfit for construction. ' City Council and City Engi neer Laurent Thauvette visited the 6,000,000-gallon water reser voir Friday. They watched demonstration of Gunitt and poured cement application methods to be used In lining of the reservoir. Council wants ths much cheaper method of Gunitt- The final figures tor ths last fiscal year placed revenues at M.251,204.03 and expenditures at tS.t72.eJI .ill. Revenues were t4S.sos.oos or three-quarters of one per cent more than the preliminary fig. ure of t,2O7.O,O0 given in last March's budget speeca. They compared with total revenues of t5,t7t,7M,s7l in the pre vious IM2-1 fiscal year. Expenditures were $20,000,000 or one-third of one per cent shy of the March budget forecast ol M.IK.000.000. In the previous fiscal year, . expenditures . to talled M,S?O.MI.tOS. 'Tor the current fiscal 7esr, Mr. Gordon has predicted a Jump of 7.0 per cent M budget revenues to $1,700,000,000 and a more, modest rise of 1.1 per cent In spending to $7,155,000,000. The deficit was the seventh consecutive annual deficit for the federat government The last time there was a surplus was In the year ltse-57, under the previous Liberal govern ment of Louis St. Laurent. from worker who can remain outside union membership. - "We need to be able to have all worker pay dues to us a a condition oftamploy- ment. Only than can wt func tion effectively as a bargaining agent v'- -. HASN'T CONTROL ' y- t v At present NDEA work to get benefit for members and these- art 'shared by non-members who choose' to remain ! outside the ' association. The association hasn't effective con trol necessary to function aa spokesmen under collective bar gaining be said. ., "Tht executive appears to have railed to educate our delegates fully aa to tht importance of tht situation, to I guess we're to blame, Mr. Wyllie said. :-.;.v.' -a;-,... 1 Ha added that the government and a committee currently studying collective bargaining had been made aware of the association' legislative needs. WORK WEEK 4 . ' Resolutions approved at final sessions of the five-day convention' included approval of Instituting tht 3714-hour work week for all public service employees at tht same take-home pay.,y V - , Institution of compulsory retirement at age 85 throughout the public service. " i Granting of similar benefits to public service employees on terminstion of service as now given to the military personnel. Payment on a $9,500 salary for the office of national president with a ceiling of $10,500. cement tppliad through ths forced air method to be used on the reservoir, but wants the ssme guarantee from the contractor -as the city would receive if tht other method was Msyor ' D'Amour also announced the Red Feather campaign In Hull would receive $1,000 from this city. Campaign official had aaked for $3,000. Mayor D'Amour said the city waa already contributing $4.-500 to the Victorian Order of Nurses: $35,000 to the Social Service end paya $20,000 to the Provincial Health Denartment ! for welfare. ' "We feel w are - bavins fwuiah hd ,m,A "TheiAnnl gift to the, Red Feather . Campaign will r or fair; to all concerned." " "" "t, ' . Decorations 1 Accessories Ml sawka trH carlus PARTYv EXCLUSIVE COUNTRY CLUB LIVING Make tt a point to Bayshori Country " , .' '''' ' ' ' : . l PLUS THE FINEST SELECTION OF ELEGANT APARTMENTS . , . AT RENTALS FROM $97 ' Hero is a delightful and different aspect to wonderful living . . In a "country-club" atmosphere designed by . Minto to provide the finest apartments and Town Houses ... " ... f. , e . .. . ..... ........ . .... , plus the enjoyment of year-round recreation and social activities for the entire family. Youll thrill to the magnificent new suites available, . . , the extra space, extra roominess offered at happily modest t e n i a I $. Carpeted living and. dining rooms, expansive1 enclosedh ' balconies, tasteful appointments, high standard soundproofing, indoor and plug-in parking, plus host of other bonus features are yours at less cost. " ! ' .-wii s f-fw;.,-.:.A..;-, -. .1 ,--'-''- i?.-;: VISIT THI 13 EXCITING APARTMENT : DESIGNS ON DISPLAY AND EfiQU'.RE AB 0 UT MONEY-SAVING 0 PENING SPECIALS. r r F i N r f?- ! .: v.vp visit thi miUion tattar Club now on display - TiT A NEW WORLD OF ENJOYMENT AND PLEASURE r. Ottawa's largest indoor swimming pool h e a t e d to a comfortable 74e, for youir year-round enjoyment." ' large outdoor heated swimming pool. , Ladies' and men's Sauna steam baths. ' ' Regulation-size gym,. Fully equipped tfxercise room. Badminton and tenni$l ' -l tw ta raeeh ea Carting Ave. last west a Hie BrttsmU Ortve-mi turkniana M.lwt West el Paw salt ant then west ea BtekaMM a. , . .... . f ' V" K i " 'ri workshop. L,., !t. 'aawJ.iJchildrenli nursery. i -rrri err' r enst MoaU ea tlslr aaOy tilt i . .s JB4 unoays ttlt OSS. SSS-STS1 T " A

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