The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 15, 1964 · Page 36
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 15, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 36

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 15, 1964
Page:
Page 36
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 36 article text (OCR)

?" -trrv"iw ft ill ( 36. V By J.MeC i,.. ,. I m Bweoimow cohmombb. a ataer at a I Inrin Br utm eMto. aie ia Mm. , M eaa MUM. sua. , fyflR. PICKIE labors ntanfully to make Prima : Miniiter Sir Alee Douglas-Home appear a new Churchill, a Conservative knight who can lead hit party to victory within tha next : few monthe In a general election. . "No one need expect any stunt from ma merely plain, atraight talking,' said Sir Alee recently. ' . Thar may have been a time when straight talk' was enough to ensure a party leader Success but tha literature of politics suggests that snore la needed. Douglas-Home undoubtedly has other qualities self-confidence, determination,-. a swift wit and considerable experience in foreign affairs. ' But has be the magic to catch the Imagination of the British voters who may be disillusioned with Conservative rule after 13 years? He claims a radical legacy in that one of bis mother's ancestors was Lord Durham -Radical Jack- whose 1S39 report la " Canada set tha pattern for Dominion self-government, and bis paternal grandmother was the daughter of the second Earl Grey, the Whig leader whose Reform Act of 1832 ' paved the way for a new phase of parliamentary government in Britain. Unfortunately for .the Prime Minister, a '" claim to aristocratic if progressive-minded ancestors is not a great asset in modern Britain where there is suspicion of what is known as the "old boy network' or understanding between men who went to the earns private schools and have the same influential . connections. Douglas-Home was born to the purple, the heir to the earldom of Home, and he grew up I LITERATURE AND LIFE ;.Has" : PougJHomcvMajgic of Success? to be fond of shooting, fishing andcricket and differed' from the admired nonri only by being Jonder of collecting butterflies than riding horses. After Eton, Oxford end intensive study of " estate management on tha family properties, he gave his enthusiasm to politics, being elected to the Commons in 1932 as Lord Dun-glass while his father still lived. , It has not been to his advantage,' in the esteem of middle-aged Britons, that be should have been parliamentary private secretary to Prime Minister Chamberlain when the latter engaged In appeasement policies. His biographer asserts that Douglas-Home learned the lesson that appeasement can only be sustained from a position of strength. ' Certainly since the last war Douglas-Home, as Foreign Secretary and in other offices of high responsibility,' has been no friend of' reckless disarmament among the free nations. . j - The Prime Minister appears able but remote yet he earned sympathy for the' long and painful illness which struck him just when he hoped to get into active service with the army at the start of the Second World War. Spinal. tuberculosis put him in s cast for three , years and not until (944 was he able to return to the House of Common. , ' . The well-informed Mr.. Dickie make it appear that, when Prime Minister Macmlllao decided he must retire, the choice of Douglas-Home as his successor was almost Inevitable despite the ambitions of . the veteran ft A. Butler and several younger ministers. The British Conservatives have enormous political skill and they may have Judged correctly that Sir Alec is the type of undramatlc leader Britain wants. . The voters will soon give their judgment end in the meantime Mr. Dickie haa given a fair, but on balance admiring, picture of the Tory choice. " No Place as Good By MORDECAI RICHLER TOR as long as 1 can remember the Scottish Presbyterians have run Canada and owned the richest piece of Ontario, They have run the country rather like a small business and today it Is suffering the fate of the small business everywhere. A fierce re ' action against paternalism from within and a takeover from without ' A good many French- -Canadians have bad enough of WASP rule and wish to separata and form. their own country. "Canada," Marcel Chaput, a aepara- . list leader, has written, "is not a nation but a state.", Yes, but, much to tha consternation of the Scot (and others) It Is a state that to 1 largely American-owned. The. Scot settler. of Mr. Gatbraith's Lake Erie boyhood who started out as tenant farmers, ere, alas, tenant farmers once again, but in a different context i ' Another aspect of the same problem is our own brain drain, Last year alone nearly ; ' S0.000 Canadians emigrated to tha United States, awaiting tha number of Americans of -Canadian origin to soma three and a half mil- Uona, an annervingly high proportion of whom are doctors, scientists, business men and pro- feasors. A. M. Lower, the Canadian historian, . ' has written: "It has tended to be the more ' able and especially the spontaneous . . who ' have gone . , . Canada haa retained the withdrawn, the sedate; and those with Jhe least energy and ability." 'Well, it's not quite that bad, but among those who have left are soma of the country's most gifted men, like Mr. , Galbraith himself. ".'; : -y- ' i'-" John Kenneth Gaibraith'.'The Scotch" (In England the book is caUed "Made to Last") ' offers a wry but affectionate picture of life in Scotch-Canadian Ontario before the First . World War. Mr. Galbraith wrote the book largely for bia own amusement "between diplomatic engagements, or while pretending to take notes on long-winded speeches" when he was the American Ambassador in India. He does not wish this volume to be "thought in any measure a personal memoir," but, clearly, It's just that and as such It to both keenly recalled and absorbing, though possibly limited In appeal to those interested ta Canada or Mr. Galbraith. " - ' The first chapter of The Scotch" a descriptive and historical account of the Lake Erie country to called, ta what must be taker for a triumph of true Canadian .self-effacement "an uninteresting country." In fact Mr.. Galbraith makes his country, bis background, and. boyhood, very Interesting Indeed. His account of farm life is, of course, observant and rich in social detail, but at times It to also in the best sense poetic. Mr, Galbraith to particularly good at evoking the Canadian seasons, their sharpness and sensuality. He is Just fine on the Scots char acter and the community's attitude toward sex, money and politics. "The Scotch" to tender without aver being sentimental. Of the Scots. Mr. Galbraith writes: "It wa evident at a glance that they wen made to last Their face and hands were covered not with a pink or white film but a heavy, red parchment designed to give protection In extremes of climate for a lifetime. It had tha appearance of leather, and appearances ware not deceptive."' r: .:. ; One quibble. ' In a book that makes a tint and place abundantly clear, only on character emerges on it own, the pathetic schoolteacher, old Tommy Elliot This suggests that Mr. Galbraith, were he not so reticent could .. have told us much more.'. ' I : . .. i : (A O uard ta n -Journal KevUw.) Cbmmitment to the Underdog ByS.E atoesi ibi oaTts or imicwo. ay sws,ai L. ' pnS book to well named for It to the auto-" ' biography of a man who ha faced tha storms of poverty, racial hatred, violent opposition aa welt , as popular acclaim, and has ' com through them all to be known a on of the moat successful Jewish ' Rabbis and preacher In Canada. Perhaps fsmily affection was tha sheet anchor of his early life In the town of Bellaire (Ohio) but spiritually the family . till lived In their ancestral village of Grinklshok, a tiny wart on tha dun plain of Lithuania, to use his own words, on the edge of the Pale to which Czariat Russia restricted Us Jews, and the name, be says clatter Has aa empty milk pall flung from a truck. The ' people there only differed In degrees of . poverty and the essence of it formed a background to his boyhood more real than the New World to.which his family had escaped. "Grinklshok was my certificate of admission to the oldest aristocracy of the western world," he says, and this despite tha fact that v the Nail had obliterated that village with circumstances of peculiar horror, inc it had long been a Jewish sanctuary. . "" f. Brought 'op In as atmosphere of tricf orthodox Judaism bd Obtained aa education which led to his being made co-rabbi of a -J Reform Temple In New York City, arid In this ' . position was able to save his family from'' starvation during the depression of 1929. He was deeply concerned by the social condition he saw around him and declared, "My commitment to the underdog, whoever be to. , will,' I hope, endure while I endure." But he ' admits that with the very confused labor . situation and the slogan of the union to get all you can, while you can. It to sometime difficult to know who realty to the underdog. His ability as a preacher led to aver- . Increasing engagements and In 1929 he ,.. resigned his position to take up a scholarship at the Juilliard School of Music It waa not only the need to develop his vocal ability that was driving him out of the pulpit; it was also the need to free himself of all the fetishes of - organised religion, . His success as a radio and movie ginger was as brilliant as hi success In the pulpit; he took the professional ' name of Anthony Frome and made friend . with the other actors, but he say "1 never quite became a naturalized citizen of the . theatre world-' Even during my backstage eauaerles on religion with fellow performers, . phantom fears .talked through my mind of all the terrible thing, that could happen in the - next show." - : ' i ' In 1935 he turned back Into Rabbi Abraham : Fcinberg again, but thin time H was the" Reform Synagogue of Beth Sholom to which he went la order to storm tbe gate of Jericho . and wag unceasing war against Fascism, Nazilam. and war itself. Canada gave him a ' background for his crusade on behalf of a ', Judaism stspporttd by a meaningful ritual that should work harmoniously for peace, side by side with the other great religions of -the world, and secure religious toleration In the broadest, aens of the wotd. It wa th crown of bi life's work when he exclaimed, "Canada, Toronto, Holy Blossom Temple, became a tripod on which I rested my sight toward the kind of rabbinical career I f wanted."- 3 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL A Gritic at Large By WALTER M0NFR1ED ' la The Milwaukee Jearaal "ago after a aeries of near misses and lailurea. "Thieve." Carn- . ,. than allowing the' story to tell order. Umber. "Traveler Without Uif never uw tha happy ending. .(.. Bull kal wwMhi mmA 1.U. . ....'Ik . . ra-Mltw ra- es are eaually corruptinc. . AU of Anouilh". principal peo- Winter by "The Rehearsal,' Hself . It establishes a coherent One of tbe overt Ironies thesis rather than exhibiting Nona's story, a story with many -l. sheer Incoherent Hfe. ' Implicit ironies, la her brief ad- iVri. TV . . mrs. onipivy a wcunwm n m Teniura , wim m sum. rfona warm charge ' against Cana- earn her money for her return diana' . most obvious form ot paasage home, the city having racial discrimination, our white utterly defeated her, by Bp-man's callousness toward In- peering to an Indian dance act. diana. Liberal, have been mak- The show to tawdry, a poring the case for' some time, version of Indian tradition. But have been reminding us that at least Its members are warm our Pharisaic posture toward and unquestioning of an outcast American racism to sheer hypo. . Nona Hawk returns to bar crisy. -., ' family circle after a year "out- ; Mrs. Shipley makes her case Side." Tbe last half of the book as a piece of fiction. To carry concerns her own fortunes (a her charges she has created an happy common law union with Indian settlement on the shores a skilful half breed) and those of Lake Winnipeg whose mem- of her people.' Tbe new dam bers experience moat of the near- her parents' boating difficulties of modern Indian grounds brings job. and money life. Focally .he follow, the ad- to soma of them. But the neigh-ventures and misadventures of boring pulp mllt'a pollution of II year . old Nona Hawk, their water ruins their fishing. far th way what and th Sran VraaMia, CaaMla. move to the soiauas U Wt mi townsite Ing possibly of a course in half- built around dressing. Winnipeg "tha big-gllng human. - , gest reservation In Canada" as Mrs. . Shipley's epilogue re- MOPSY OH.RELAX. M0P5Y . i : - EVERYONE KNOWS S I YOU WON THE "MOST bA )) , DrAUTIFUL Ltt5S W ' : "XggWTtST IBItoraiui: In. 1. Sir. etMtn. AartlM. TtTMtajs. CHESS r Bl sx taaaar . BBmam . aS fl))eaV & - t& n m Watt n mnas Whtu w satr mwt ak AMULH AM WINS CAMAMSW day: what happen, to her? If Nona', husband has a akin he umSTtc iXLt am rvtm u " rtnk cmi.s " OSaaiBHaMkla, Twaau, IMt: nmi cotmraa oarfmca wwu: p. um Mastml White , . aiMk I. r-x . r-44 a -qm r-s i-m N-BI IBM 1. c-o i m at im,l P-K4 B-OS B.KBJ O-O . a-xj BtB 11. RiB BsH H. e-QIMIl ,p u. rip , r-ant It. B-Oi M.Bl rsi Or .-, .,p.oA a SttorMt telM Out BinM tmmtn us ait. aa,.yapaMMMI By E.E.E. i. Tha farm K.a Kamma ' A NOtltn ta a ma)l man." bearsal" amoni his "brilliant" .... ... ... .. Anouilh nlava familiar to manv acandaloui to think that 1 can "Time Remembered" Is an ex- ATURQAY,. AUOUST, 1$ 1984 . Aii Attic-Salt Shaker . pvHiv - fortune. It was ttiM discovered that iM had not spent a penny lint Urn In New York la Sep- lima to to to bad, Thui ha f y " . ' ".""J of tha money aha had given ...... .... ,. . lia" is the name of the dre- Tha stars In America seam '??,. V' " Hi had let her struggle after THE ,ormo,t "vta dramatist ffla Tb, o( ,B, tilto ttrwted to Anouilh playi. Julia J. "J". de" . !?, the craih la impraw upon her of Europe, and parhapa of is a wounded war hero-a typl- Harrla haa appeared not only oi h axtravaganca. tha world la tha al-.lva ami cal Anouilh fixture of harassed in-his "The Lark" but in bis " ,. .'. "T him. but had inveited It (or her. -' " IMNfl Hlf a. fsVlla S .. a..... ........ - ... unpredictable Frenchman -1th dividual oppose, an a Koow- ary.r "Miie. coKmme a tnv- Z,Z .Ij" m. H . .W1VN' "f. wil aTZmmm tZto Fn7 rfu' -iy. Alter suffering Wtinla of an errant wife. "The . a'. ZjrZTJZi Chlc" Cub M Lfh lkL ?J$L " ' V" W" th Todors." bad "d a poor fielder who lost many hi. oStwvsi- rm World War. the traveller eeveral notables in iu various "J, EfiZrJL l ball to . sun. IZlTTiT'iL.rZ psychiatrist's help in "U: Ralph Rlchardsoe, Mel- ,k. whi. h.,. k.a mma. "on waa holdout almost Frech word ior boreomZ recalling hi. pt-.nl h. fipd. V&5pfX& uTu to aay about thrupcomln, nuT-that many reviewer. fw, -.it.i?. h aWherof AnouU?s Nov"bar elections, relates been unable to resM the '"l N reject. It. ."r , fkSSSL vXrtc- 'P - "" : "To me Anouilh means en- "Th Is an astoniihlng t'f Bandwagons." strenath to the wrltine of mis Mm here Is an aging genera ,.'".,.. , . "ennul1 have pun: nul. , riKHHIUl 10 .Da, . . . . It Is true, when Anouilh is ,D.y - ; everything ta. - - - C T voy.nt. he dosed sis eyN and lTSZTZ '' there Is of not ' at his best, he -an be m,r.1 " 7 i of e master band.' r-, P" . .'d- my j . . . i rrj is, l .1.-1,-1. larca. . A--.: .1- .. r . nw hall." . ' ' wordy and boring. One ol bia ". ,, " cue,M,fc. ' man standing, be- - , ,, . heat olavs. "Tha Lark which ". expert on Anouilh. .'i ' . Helen Hayes. Susan Strasberg fa m. -rtBhin. about JJ . . dTJa'wiik Joll ufc htd 'to -'WryTWc.l., phl.oph.. and Richd -.Burton .adorned TnTrf to Imething W" J XT' be drasticallv cut and revised c"' ere other; verdlcU on the the Broadway version of "Time hanginl over Bil tt, c(nnot Wright Sacha Cuitry mar-br ikTSLrtS stag. P-ri Ption. The critic are R.berl.; . if.irvta I. of TitX, 5 Tm on. time f ,or tm iai . ' ...l!. . " ...wi. alwava divided ia- aooralsin tprince longing for a tost love. M. ult. ,fc. o,. said to him: . ' : threat figure In hta native Anoullh's 'Ironic gaiety." "path- Rex ; "huriaohad th, top role thw lg.m ,t look, like the '". ' compliment IT-TV-ViJ EE.. . J .k- ... etlc absurdity . "mockery and m. "The J Ighting Cock." an- rhu, , .lli-. you on your choice of wives. years, tong before he caught the fc farce."i He is said to be- other play about former gen- .. .. u Cmefustite- Y M,f 1 . .--.. a Have - that "man la av and era! ' diaiuated by life's com- rz-rzir , wiure m r u. kiM . ka. ! uinstHtht world Dtrv- Ntw Torlu - van .as veai -wim ivi asia 1 American.': favor nine ship.' Mid Mr. Tail. women. beautiful Make it the Presidency, "f "uco"' ,p,lwl , iicki uuitry. now mimm can expf et some man to take them ; presented on Broadway l.i t CINGE g,,,.,,. Mm. off my hands? , aw . , - i vq a lonuna as an opera pair of wealthy girls become "iL "..ll" roblf ?! . ?! ??3ZLV2?X?! ' "-v" casao Id hi. first pictures romantically , involved with a -?". " " Over the years, however. pack of pickpockets who are oott: - ' no",- . - f -. did "give substantial sumi equally adept at changes of die , ' '. ' ' Anouilh Svould P''c "J money to her father. As ge sum. " he for kod money. As his fame of grew, me value of tnese pie- gener-tures skyrocketed. he was even . One day, yeers later, a visitor perennial of amateur theatre ' with long, studious face plays.. He haa four ej"'ic; more ' demanding. He pressed to his studio asked the artist groups. "Tha mA mm riaaai aiwwiariaa. Uona for hia dramas: "Brilliant u., i. i.r...' ... i.raar to show him Borne of hia aarir waits of the lore- He to fast worker and has la par og mM.. v. ...... am0unta and She never refused wonts. ... a . Mk. anitia. . nt.u h . auiatk 'ic and darkit-'oink," of which Mm. In 1929. ahe auffered heavy Picasso. 'I don't have any," conleued tha tartar in a film varaina ac um m livalihnnd hv amulin. emole: "black" (tragic Such a. u.,M i. ,k. rrh Dcinarata. '"Not One?" Said the Other. claimed currently. . people as easily as I do.'; be "Antigone"); "grating." as with n,, .ppealed to her father for "YW did not have the curiosity has remarked. , V "Waltt of the Toreadors." help. He refused to give her to keep any?" .vm 4E'S one of. those men He was born 13 yeers age in But whether he be In pink. jnoney. To make ends meet, "It wasn't that,? explained you never know what he's Bordeaux, where his father was sparkling, black or grating ,n had to cut down drastically Picasso. "When I painted them, going to do next," a French a tailor and hia mother a the- mood, Anouilh is basically a m her mode of, living. - 1 couldn't afford to keep them, critic observed. atre vtotlnlat. As a boy. he taw cynic and a pessimist. Whene A few years later, her father and now 1 can't afford to buy . What be now has done is to the operetta at the theatre .went to the theatre as a child, eii MVng here coniiderib! them." .- , permirhls lint theatre hit, of where his mother received pas- remember, he never could stay . 137. to be presented for the see, but he had to leave at half for the happy ending. . , A Novel of the Week Reviewed for Tbj Journal by Oorofht Bishop T0 MAKE an, Irish sentence one of Winnipeg's cynical In- Inforces her deliberate docu-. of it: Nan Shipley", third dian community calls H at one mentary Intent. , She speaks novel, RETURN, TO THE RIV- point in the novel. y , there of certain aspects In ER, la of that kind that would It's gloomy picture. It's "l an Indian's chances for If It were a film be colled familiar one In. terms of any "quality are Improving. Some a documentary. . displaced mistrusted rece. The of these, are matters of law. In this day of widely dlverg- only job Nona can get to with a ocl rv,c- But her imm fnrm. ml lirtim m. uy eenlal sent le China man as a yv ". : " " ' . , 'Tlr l, -Z whv her eve was on the humans 1RTIEWS and views A number of exciting exhibi- auditorium and three gallery There will be .. " ..""".w I"!! ..J: T JTll TZ fct. of our India, aprtbeld ? 'GnUa. Bell s Corners, outside fecllltie. for the display anuniw uius. m uv - - -i - ...... . ,, ... . , . it at one ot ins socat poinu m oi sculpture. , . ored by Journalists and by peo-class shrew.. Almoat the only SL ' to area'r art world- ' ".'-.'... . . w - pie with causes. It talks about friend, ahe makes ara other .'Jj The aeason starts September Ml Janlne Smitw f tbe humanity rather than from with- Indian, a young crowd on the , , with a showing of oil paint- Art Gallery of Toronto has an- wh h arfuriaH rathae noraeTtana uatweau taw ana oil- r r . - - - - - , - .u - .w. L.Ltu.i " . Huf mmim K. la.l.l.tl ma 9y m ma - imnvii,, vi. Mvwntaa uibi ma vaniDHlvn . that cannot be legislated." . ' RETURN TO THE RIVER. Ura artist.- Cathy Herman voted to all aspects of the (Mrs. Paul Arthur, wife of the work of the famed Venetian well - known typographer)., painter Caneletto will open Oct.. i Mrs." Arthur wilt be succeed- 17- Mis Smiter saya are lover d on September U by Michael wlllvlsualtie not -ily, Venice Pine, sculptor, and Robert but London and Rome a seen Rosewarne. maker of prlntt. through the eyes of the famed Lea Levtoa el Tetwato,' ltn Crt1irl'. pamter. -: , ifjtt ', wbaee erh haa been the stm. After a month", atay to To. Ject of s.atmersji, la beMiag a aae maa exhibittoa aater : to the FaB. It will m scare ef sculptures and a i bar ef evawtogs. ' tha m. MS " . : r 7 .' sasaaicnewan city octooer is. nrsu ja. aijsa n. j; wn n qi.mi I MM l.i If . . . b.ks: it R.Rfe.,, : . Tlat hinVtlna ha. M-nraanafl? is. a-Rkh. An a it. . , ir: u BiRp. r.ri: is. a-M,' p-ai; s r.rs anu. i.i P-ul.Ts. 7. . P ai mnm um alr (Iuiim. Tan II IS. Bi. OlR;, IS. Bip. UM l a sina far te anaer ptaiai. 1" iu. fr If is. . , p-aj; LAOS CHIEFS CONFER VIENTIANE (AP) i- Neutralist and rightist generals of Lao coalition . government returned to Vientiane Friday after meeting with King '.Sevang Vathana In: the royal capital of Luang Prabang. Premier' Prince Sou-vanna Phouma said ' security measures for th kingdom were dtacussed by tha council of defence, a committee formed after the rightist coup last April II. ; nnna. umi r01, I', - hibltlon go on to the National Gallery , in Ottawa. . i W. G. Constable, an authority on the artist Is advisor for tbe exhibition and author of It villa., will hold an exhibition of c,t!osu- x. ,' . . oil paintings at the Blue Barn. - . .. t t . :' Duncan da Kergommeeux, Cultural growth In Canada to who run. the Blue Bam, ha unmistakably indicated from recently returned from a paint- time to time when exhibitions Ing holiday at Piovhcetown, the United State, and to Mass, A acor of canvass In- Europe ere enhanced by loan -eluding view of the famed from Canadian galleries., aand dune ef the area will be ."Sleeping Lion," a drawing Included ta aa exhibition of wa- by the French romantic artist 1 J"' J"" "'- t.r mlnr. .! nn. mhtrt. ha Eugene Delacroix ClTle-H!). grand - oaugnter of an maian - wnen Nona parenu an tore-ana, lauraai t, aaoureaa olans. Mr. da Keraommeaux aa loaned ilkUai. h, hMMi.lk, iia M.t.la I. riM IM I.H, a.... lira a. .ailiaair D mn Taaauavla. . - - ..... the reserve. , .. . dependence and . Not a "treaty" Indian, there- mushrooming new by the Montreal wield, a .killed and authorita- Museum Of Fine Aria lor ex-tive brush. '. - hibltkm In London and Scotland. The Blue Barn Gallery to link- The painting haa gone to the fore both free and also snore ll'a the old story of the older V'ta'caito. SSif'cto!." big up eventually, with the Ant Council of Great Britain helpless than her ancestor, her men' loss ef career and ot the ithi, at ranau, artai tt-m Isaacs Gallery in Toronto and tni ,Bt o display Friday at struggles are designed by Mrs., women's wage ."' earnina as ta,!",Sa!TtJ12 the Du Steele Gallery to Mont- he ' Royal Scottish , Academy. Shipley to be a prototype. The cook, and waitresses and do- lJftJTJ'""!! real. Negotiations for the triple Edinburgh. It goes to the Royal decent young Indian girl of to- mastics to keep things going. nmi.mk s-i awu. vraaMi 4 tie i up are proceeding apace. Academy, London, Oct t - - - I, an..n. k. ..II.M, - JS- - . .. SL. JB. ,..-' s ... . the chooses the new way. caa can market In the white man'. ,rV.-?.?A,-'r."' of the three cUie concerned Dr.-J5vaa H. Turner who ahe merge with any happiness world. But Nona' father to hv .a.-i!ir. uZ,rii" r,TZ will see the work which Is be- kes over the directorship M Into our nrhea Hfe? If the ore- evlubry of the defeated eenera- LTiJTl.tSJ'JL'ih Ing produced In three art cen- the Philadelphia Museum of continuity1- of the old tlon. . .. 8 4. a, aw waa tM. J J VuZraM at chances have ahe ; The documentary novel such - "uT-n-. - - outies st th .Montreal family she will help a. this cn be either a pur. p.T.': ZTSJ?. ST , Joh" climr- ormeriy of Ot- ( ' ' HJ - ; bov,, mibly failed or a con- Bgg-Sfj. ." - ? R5rM"". "d .P"f 1..?-.. ,u continuity'' of th old tlon, .... .v.. -f ........... l i . tlt-St anlal h, mt.resl i . rMTshtoteV. Nona Hawk fo a n.T. V partatant. who toft Uts city to to know tha, he will m.ke. both choh. Winnipeg .us.lon crt not a. argument 'TZik T'Art rh lTito XTU m draw. her. trying to find work marahalllng Mattotk. and illus- XZ'Z'" LH lJ?t0?JC!TJ? 5?.."' J'V V'"ry, e? to help her parents out, think- trattona. but as overt fiction flir1' ah rT.Me iZ CiTZi ' " "l ' I n group of strug- tMuu.mte ? "-.. oa. a.- ,.lnn, .m k. -t u, a group of strug- O- Ja aurvatnrv arltl ha nnmnmA In BRAZIL STATUS - ' V RIO DE-JANEIRO - Bralll ' The Mew gallery will provide consist of 2t states, one fed- work pace for limited art ac- oral district and seven divisions awaua nviues as wan aa a ssv . aeat xnowu as terrtioriea. WWW . Black .' . . 1 . ! 1 !' " ' '' ' . is a-sii a-CjHIial ti.a-nsi a-Ktii . IS. Bart RiBltl is. mi 1 eaNiri si ra ; r-M st.q-i4 ' xa-oi SI. KR-Bl , K-il n. r Kin M. nn B-OI . B-nca a.Ki IS K-RT St. aB4 b-kni GOREN ON BRIDGE I BY CHARLES H. GOREN ', Q. I Am South you bold! WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIS . t As South you bold: aJltIt7KIIOAtl4Q7l ' Your partner opens with one pad. What to your response? 4. 1 As South you hold: ' West ... Narth : East ' Pasa Pass ' Pass la Pass ' 1 V ': Pas f ' What da yt bid now? . s-Ae SouuTyeti bold: A J9 7 Al 0 0422111 " The biodlnf has proceeded: ' North , East . feath West 1 Pasa 10 Pa.. INT fin t : What do you bid now? ' Q. As Setith you hold: vQ4(7AJt'OQJMIINI Th bidding ha proceeded: West Nerth East Kaatfe Pass 10 " Dsehto 19 I'm . Pas T .. What de you bid nowf KJlll?l0K4K!a The bidding has Proceeded west Nertk ' East Pass 1 0- tV 14 t9 ; io t What da you bid bow? . . Q. As South you hold: . ' , AAQ4 VAQ!0JtJATl Your right band opponent opens with one diamond, What do you bid? ' Q. t-As South yo hoM: '' eV411?A0AKI.T4AQltt The bidding has proceeded: Wert Nerth East geatb Paaa Pass .. 19 Deaele Pasa la pass t . , What de you bid bow? q. aAs SouuTyon hold: ' .JMtlt4t7tlOqMI4R The bidding has proceeded: Nerth . F.ast aaetk West "''Paaa ; INT Pern 10 Paaa t What do you bid bow? - tttok for answers Umdayt I I I1' JJi4ia.Si mm auV.aV

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page