The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 15, 1964 · Page 22
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August 15, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 22

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Ottawa, Canada
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Saturday, August 15, 1964
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Page 22
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iti tN iii vm ,f , y f ay T T ' T ' '" ' ") 1 ft I 1 ? Y ir 22 THE -OTTAWA JOURNAL SATURDAY. AUGUST 15, 1M4 MUSIC, THEATRE NEWS Pops Orchestra Playing at Lakeside s t w 4 f t WW v Hymaa Goodman, distinguish d Toronto violinist will act eoncerunaster at th free conceit to bo liven tomorrow evening at Lakeside Gardens, Britannia Park, by th Phltbanno- nia Popa Orchestra. Th orchestra, composed of Ottawa musicians, wiH be con ducted by E. A. Kirkwood. Mr. Goodman is con cert mailer of th Toronto Symphony Orches tra., The concert, which win begin at p.m., 4s made possible by a grant from the Recording Trust Fund of the American Federation of Musicians, in con- HXMAN GOODMAN Junction with the city's Department of Recreation and Parks. 1 The program: ' Coronation March, Meyerbeer; Andakieia Suite. Ernest Lachu- Dona; OverturCto The Merry Whrea . of ' Windsor. Nloolal; Spring, Beautiful Spring, Paul LkKke; Potovetalao Dance from Prince ' Igor. Borodin; Parade of the Wooden Soldiers, arr. Gould: select k of Victor Herbert favorites, arr. Sanford; Elegy from Serenade for Strings, Tsehalkowsky; Sandpaper Pallet, Anderson: Windsor Melody. Noel Gay; A Mighty Fortress Is Our God, arr. Call! let; Jan Pit-ilea to, Anderson; ' ; selections from The Music Man, Willsoa, The Ottawa , Choral Society has announced th soloists for Its major concert, during the coming Soloists in Haydn's The Cr- atioa will .be J. Zarou. soprano, Thomas Clerk, tenor, and Maurice Brown, baritone. In Bach's Christmas Oratorio they will be Mary Morrison, soprano, Nancy Greenwood, contralto. Garnet Brooks, tenor, and Alexander Gray, bass. j Elisabeth Elliott, of Toronto, wiH be soprano soloist in the choir's performance of Handel's Messiah, which wiH be presented in Christ Church Cathedral In December. Two Ottawa folk singers, Tom Kines and LaRena Clark, took part In the recent Marlpo-a Folk Festival. . , , Mrs. Clark was Invited to sine a group of songs during a es ion on Ontario songs directed by Edith Fowke. She also took part in a Canadian "song swap" conducted by Mr. Kines and Alan Mills. Mrs. Fowke Is preparing a recording In which Mrs. Clark will sing a number' of songs she has collected through her own family. - there will be a final performance at Le Hibou tonight of Jean Genet's play. The Maids, directed by Denis Faulkner. Curtain will be at I p.m. In the cast art Marilyn Nixon, Pierrette Vachon and Sheila Me-Coofc ' ' ' The Red Shoes, a children' play adapted from a story by Hans Christian Andersen, will be presented al I p.m. today and tomorrow at MHe Ten Summer Theatre, Eardtey. Que. On both evenings the group will give further performances of Emlyn Williams' Night Must Fall. This play opened last night Curtain is at p.m. Both plays art directed by Elisabeth Dickson. ,; Director George Palmer wilt hold auditions in the Ottawa Little Theatre . tomorrow at I p.m. for th male pert In Irma LaDouceT.th OLTs opening production of the Mason. Audi tion lor th one female role wiH take place tomorrow night Pontine Boys to Sing Evensong at Cathedral ;-' Festal Evensong wilt be sung ' at Christ Church Cathedral Wednesday at I p.m. as a finale to th Anglican choir boys' camp now being held at Camp .Pont lac Some 41 boy are attending the lt-day session, which open- ad last Monday. ' ;. The camp I under the dlree- Hon of E. S. Hanson, organist and choirmaster of Trinity I glican Church, Cornwall. He is being assisted by Elwyn Davie. organist of St Paul's Cathe dral, London, Out., and Allan Drtedger, a student at the Royal School of Church Music la Eng. land. . Th service will be preceded by an organ recital by Godfrey Hewitt, Cathedral organist, I gaming at Oa. The boy choristers will sing three anthems as well as I office of Evensong. Voluntaries will be played by Mr. Davie. Mr. Driedger and Gerald Wheel r, organist of St. Matthew' Church, Ottawa. Peace Tower Carillon Program . Th following program will be presented by Robert Don nelL Dominion CariHonneur, on the Peace Tower Carillon Sun day at t p.nu. v.-. .s,,j fiilali js. a ss Cartuaa M- m n Ohera taalSe gsiHv 1 ! as Hnlll asaatlaa la Flat 1 Us aelecttaae: cmum TMae el twa Arm aaakaa , Anns aetrtt f Dei .. Uvksf M L. J. ; Barea v.. St. Matuei Pew Oral u!H Aauwee Hum ' .... . , . . ' .'.., s H '-'' ' : "' f b ' r: . : i " 7 VIENNESE STAR -r Maria Kowa is one of the stsrs in the Viennese production of the Johann Strauss operetta. Wiener Blut (Vienna Life), which will be presented in the Capitol Theatre, Sept I and 2. Producer Ha raid Hoeller has assembled a company of S3 for the show American tour. The director is Tony Nieasner. Trenv bUy Concert are sponsoring th Ottawa engagement PAUL NEWMAN Movie Giant Labors For Broad way Peanuts By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) Paul Newman, who can earn up to li,aoo,m in a single movie, got . a . $7.Se-a-wek . rais on Broadway the other day. It brought my take home pay to I1U.M," said Paul, celebrating over a caa of beer in bis dressing room. . . H "and us wife, Joanne Woodward, are appearing la limited engagement in a new comedy, by. Jame Costlgan, Baby Want a Kiss. - Th play was- produced by th Acton. Studio Theatre, and Newman and Miss Woodward took their role a a cestur of loyalty to th Actors Studio and th part it played in furthering their careers. , .' s We were iortuaats we could take six month out of our lives to do this." said Paul. , i The . handsoma, curiy-hairsd actor, who spent three year riding U.S. Navy torpedo planes as a radioman m the second World War, seem to ' have taken th place of Clark Gable symbol of masculine vir ility to millions of femmine film-goers. . And Paul ha found that th price of being a Broadway mat-ma Idol is that on matkM days th .throng of fans waiting at the stag entrance keeps aim a 'virtual prisoner m th theatre until after the evening performance. 1 He doesn't Ijk mob scenes, or being pawed, CREATIVE EXPERIENCE ; Opening hi second, caa of beer, his ration between, shows. Newman remarked: "An actor feed on th satisfaction that be has given people a creative experience. . -But he doesn't get any O CmmiVmii'iiaiuii "nW Qutmrn pleasure out of th type of fan DOROTHY Kl LG ALLEN ' ' (Derstky KilgaUea is en va-eetieau Her gweat pain 1st t .the pspalar star of ssfevislaw. Mage and1 scree, Hugh O'Brlaa.) ' . t :f . - By HUGH O'BRIAN i s NEW YORK. Acting and politic make strange bedfellow. Of course, ewer - th years, the ; poliU-daa has been toed th brant of )okee about acting. But today our poUtidans, In present-tog their platforms to th voting public, have to eell themselves and their ideas through the film and television media th same way an actor does. Matter of Image pelltlcel . tn college,. I hava al ways felt that th kinship between the two is soraet Imti striking. On many level the professions art - akin, , the criteria for success the earns, th strategic similar. A politics moves, mora and more towards television, ' the similarities intensify. ' . Th development of a candidate I not unlike th development, of a movie (tar: i The errata campaign manager employs the theatrical form in creating a production that wHt 'command attention. H emptors sial and off-beat publicity gin snicks to call attention to h Then the candidat who is th parry Choice must sell his personality to the - public- with a well-laid plan. Just as if b were an actor,. -they won 1 4 watch hie show or somebody else's; so they will rot for brm or hi epponent Vv J H must posasit star quality. He must' exude confidence In himself and hi abilities. It h no longer a matter of what he stands for. It is a matter' of bow he project hi belief and makes other people believe him. In 1M for the first Urn In history th personalities of th candidate became immediately projected through th mass medium of TV. There is a doubt that this greatly Influenced the vote.' The process will be repeated this year. '; It te Interesting to note that In California, on of Heliy-wood's own George Murphy ss running for U.S. Senator on the Republlcaa ticket ft Is unusual for an actor to t a ra politician although trier I ae reason why b shouldn't By tbasem token, because he is a prominent actor fe promotion and seeks eontinvor- doesn't follow that he has any ... ! j ;,.v 6V? special qualifications in the political arena. In some minds. the "performer Image" even go against him. Still., he can ase the tool of his original trade to make himself heard and if the peopl Ilk what they near, he's likely to be a winner. Running ' opposite George Murphy Is Pierre Salinger,' a former public rotations man, writer and editor. Historically, these professions have been Interdependent with acting ta Hol lywood - one- leaning on the other for their livelihood -i furtherance of their careers. The present Juxtaposition of these two gentlemen should be fun. Undoubtedly, both an S fa cers, dedicated men and they win carry on an honest, hard hitting campaign... i , ? I hava an ' idea -about that campaign. George, while a fine actor,' is also famous dancer. Salinger ' reached the pinnacl of hi i press secretary to the lete President Kennedy, but he is also aa accomplished pianist It seem to ma there to a great opportunity her to avoid the dreary TV debate by having Pierre play th piano while Murphy dances.. ' -, (CeoyrigwJ MM) - who comes up to him and say: take off your tun glasses I want to see your blue yes. I ten them I can't that I left my blue contact lenses at home." Paul, who is built as trimly a a college quarterback, feels that the. public , unconsciously tends to think bis s reflect hi own personality. "Many get the kUa I'm hu morless. Just because I play such Intense, hard-driving physical charactcn. But I'm no Rock of Gibraltar. FULL OF TENORS . , . . , To me rife is full of terrors. Life to terrifying to anyone who a a conscience. . "There are so many things that can literally scar pants off you. Such that require you to (tick your neck out An actor I always committing himself every time he steps on th stag or before camera he's always begin- hung anew.. But the only way to Ure Is to try to overcome your own fears, by doing what -you're afraid of. Anything that fright ens you ought to challenge you. I suppose what 1 beta most is non-action, ' or ' passivity. swing by th moment I feks to feel I am part of th time. The biggest mistake most people make to trying to go through III without making any enemies. A person who has no enemies ha too character.' Final Concert InGGFG Band Series! The Band of the Governor General" Foot Guards, directed by Capt A. F. McCurdla. arm g)v the final concert of It Summer series In .Lsnsdown Park tomorrow at f.45 pjn. The Concordia Male Choir. directed by Mrs. VaUri Zah-radnitzky, will sing selections In English and German and Frank CLeary will lead a sing- along session. ( ' - the program win include the roUowinf piece: eWaUVlMB Illalss4fM vtraL Merrill) Waskineaa aayea: Taenia far Inl sew Buelara sjatMev. AM aafldDeBer Ballet. AnSinaa lna. lot Asa, iiiner: otwiaai Dtarta- Mae Cleefc. SSuuMaM: lha tha oaaaia naia. J. W. Iwar A if ism s a aait 1 Oak: Tka Day Ttiae Oav aai: MM jainaa, Allara: Miinanr Tnae, Newspaperman AOH President ALBANY. NY (RNS) William McEnery, newspapermen of Providence. RI, was elected president of the Ancient Order of Hibernians at the Rod biennial convention ' here of the nationwide organhtatioa of Irish American Catholica. .. - i He meceed State Supreme Court Justice Jame J. Comer- ford of New York. - i At M. Mr. McEnery I th youngest man ever to head th order founded to Ireland la the 17th centary end brought s this cavalry talM.---- -,.r.tt- J-aaie?aade.waMWaTJs ;' t jouwcai I T I WANT AOS ' V CaftYte. J MThM Ivtr lefortl 1 i - . . m ' I 3 v nni'An. nnnni?Mnn n in'i 1" , -! i V ?IT- i. Ono Additional Day's;AducHising lDtyi. . 2 Days . SDtjtl. 4TH DAY S Dart Days - 7TH DAY . C2: $1.20 $1.59 FREE $150 ,52.70 FREE .-. 1 ' : -- V ; WANT AOS - V I 6rt You I i - MORE - I . Ksuini ''-A I a-Word Ad1 Mlslmam Far Private Advertiears Only 4 i - - 1 . : r k . ..... . " . v - Always first In making Want' Ads mor. ' profitable to Ottawa and district homes, . Tht Journal presents a . new rate FOR ' PRIVATE ADVERTISERS ONIY I h 1 ' r I-. ; j ii Order your, Journal Want Ad for 4 or 7 - times and receive ONE : DAr5 ADYEK - .. I W i aMtiai' tnrr wl . -1 I t- J iiioiu ikii., i nQ journal n reaa in over .... .... , i .... . " ' ''ZJ; 75,000 Ottawa "and district homes and with the new rate enabling you to keep , your Want Ad in the paper m Extra Day you are sure of GREATER RESULTS. DIAL THE OTTAWA WANT AD NUMBER i , i 4 ; -;. ' It's aiy - It'i profitable), and lf' intxpensSrt : :: - - i ,',"'(. JOUEWAIL lJ AWT. APS 237 QUEEN STREET t V 1, Th Marketplace for Modtrn tamlllit V'' ' 'it.; i ' i v

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