The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 24, 1964 · Page 5
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August 24, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 5

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Ottawa, Canada
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Monday, August 24, 1964
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Page 5
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.t Monday, AI101W24, im i v - I. s '. , 'h t : Three Quebec breeder mopped up at the Ottawa Exhibition' Saturday 'a their entries took almost every ribbon available m the Aberdeen Angus cattle show. , ' Brome Farms of West Brome. Que., saw "their entry Blackbird Lady PS 117 Judged Supreme Grand Champion of the how. Blackbird Lady wa first nam ed Grand Champion female and theft" supreme champion over the snow's Grand Champion bull, an entry by Plerrefond Farm of Kirfcland, Que. BEST EXHIBITOR Desourdy Farm, of Cowan-yille. Que., wa judged best breeder and . best exhibitor of the show. Their .entries took eight first place ribbons In vari ous classes, topped .by placings as Junior Champion female and Reserve Grand Champion fe male. COMMUNITY Ijkes to ssy "YES!" Get cash in 1-trip. Call and tell us how much you want. Then come by and pick it up. Phone today. Loans up to $5000 48 JtlDEAU ST. - OTTAWA Phone:. 2331 149 COMMUNITY FINANCE ' CORPORATION Tilti ReirlRi Aids Davidson SIMM Ciain Lta. ITS UlriW An. w. 133-4374 DAVIDSON. CtltWsSl .aria AM Aaetotoita t- . ' Best in . p PIAKOS, Tailing tr-" ud Repairs 't- 175 SPARKS STREET ." ' 3314331 j . -. ' DISCOUNT DEPT. STORES BELL'S CORNERS ntir 11 1 t " aalaraar S as. HULL 133 Eddy St, , iiir t a ss. ( ss ; rrt vm. U M a ss. I fiif . I 5 4.' I v" 'v, ANGUS GRAND CHAMPION LUKCII? Tw """" ;- mm ;( Tom Lavin hold Blackbird Lady PS 117 after f,' she wa judged supreme grand champion at the Aber-:;: deen Angus Cattle Show at the Exhibition Saturday. Blackbird Lady was entered by Brome Angus Farms -Limited, of Wert Brome, Qu. (Journal rhoto bjr DominJoa WUSa) Quebec Wins Most Angus Ribbons ! plerrefond Farm entries took ftve of the six championship ribbon available for bull. In addition they managed seven first place ribbons In various classes.-..' In addition to having the snow's . supreme , champion. Brome Farms entries also won placing as Reserve J ae.1 or Champion female. Reserve Jun ior Champion bull, and three clan Ants. Entries In all classes for Aberdeen Angus totalled II down 15 from the IM show. Recreation, Parks Groups Honors Dulude Recreation and Park Commissioner Dulude was awarded a citation at the annual convention of the Paries and Recreation Association of Canada held Aug. 17 to 21 at Saskatoon. ' ' This is the first time a person from Ottawa has won the award, given annually to the individual who baa contributed most towards recreation In Canada during the year. -rom Pace One; Cleo's Military leave were can-:lled in Santo Domingo. Civil Jefenc ' and Red Cros unUs were placed on alert. Residents ere. aiked to remain indoors. In Bmm Terre, capital of Ouadeloupe, authorities said Cleo was the wont hurricane to trike there sine lM. They reported more than 1.000 person homeless, hundred ol bo met demolished And thousand more badly damaged. Electricity wa disrupted - ty most areas and roads were blocked. WIPED OUT Some of Guadeloupe's sugar and banana plantation pert wiped out. ' Cleo bypassed Puerto Rico by about 100 mile to. the south Sunday, night. It lashed Guade loupe Saturday night with wind nearing .100 mile. Fringe winds, accompanied By torren tial rains, pounded southern Do minican Republic all day Sun day. But life was near normal In this capital. ' Fear mounted lor Haiti thinly populated southern penin sula where Negro native live in flimsy borne along the coast. Many never receive hurricane warning. I From Page 0 Civil nei The ' convention's committee on resolutions ana piatiorm alse issued a report Sunday saying that responsible leader ship from the Cuban crlsl to ikhe recent Gulf of Tonkin en gagement against North Viet Nam had "turned the tide la freedom' fa ir." It empha sized that control ot the 'use of nuclear weapons must continue to remain with the president, a slam at assertions by Republican prel dent fat candidate Barry G ol d wa t ejr that me NATO commander snouia nave some discretion In' use of tac tical or small-scale nuclear weapon. ' While the Democrat would continue to strive for further disarmament. It said, it would also "move actively to carry out the resolution ot the Orgaih izatlon of American State te further Isolate Castroism . and speed the restoration of freedom and respond b 1 1 i t y to Cuba." . - . . " Some members of the platform committee aUo reported they are ' attempting to gain support for a dear and specific denunciation of extremism. namlns the John Birch Society, tha .Communists and ...the Ku Klux Klan. ' But others said they would oppose the specific naming of organization In favor of a general renunciation of extremism which Is a subject the Demo crats say stands a'.. major weakness In senator uoiaws- ter't political appeal.. TO VISIT MOSCOW " CAIRO (Reuters) Prime Minister Aly Sabry will nfve in Moscow Sept 15 for a week's official visit, the newspaper At Ahram reported Sunday. Tha report said he also would visit Czechoslovakia. HIMALAYAN ROAD KATMANDU, Nepal (AP)-A group of 26 Soviet technician Is due in Nepal ta September to start surveying the first east-west road aero tbla Himalayan kingdom. The Soviet Union will finance part ot the pro- - Even If If light, make it a delight at The Cathay. Everything : from soup, a sandwich, light -,Chinese luncheon special to a steak for Jlhe hearty eater. And all at - moderate price. Free parking, too. fto IM Albert St. at Bank use 2JV77M. with fre replacement if you lose or break them !'; ' Don't be dated I Wear tha newest most modern , glasses. Wa have tha largest selection for your .: choice. Pick up your phone right now and calt for an appointment for yourself or any other member of your family. , ,, . .''" 0f-i Centrt U3 SPARKS ST. -1 , .... i Prescriptions filled TELEPHONE 33347M : e Broken tenses replaced 1 HE OTTAWA JOURNAL AUjUIu: .At. I Minni WEATHER fib r-L f -1 WS"H .-u ; l iiiiiiiiiJ.. . Dominion Public Weather Office Forecast: Sunny with cloudy periods today and tomorrow. Temperatures near normal. Winds light except IS both afternoon. Low tonight and high Tuesday at Ottawa SS and 75. Low last night and. high1 Sunday at Dawson 51. 63; Vancouver 85, 72; Victoria SO, 73; Edmonton M, Si, Prince Albert 41, 13; Regina 49. 4; Will Plot WaterStudy Participation (By The CPVwenty Fed' eraL provincial arid university authorities on water conservation and related tubjects will meet In Ottawa Aug. 31 to con sider how Canada can- best' participate In International Hydrologic Decade, 1963-71 , The 10-year world-wide atudyH of "man's most valuable re sources, his water ippply" I be-' Ing sponsored by 'the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization. Canadian participation la the project was approved last November by the Canadian Coun cil of Resource Minister. A Canadian committee wa estab lished under Ma). Gen. H. A. Young, former denuty minister of the Federal Works Depart' ment '. . " ' ' Winnipeg 4t. 7; Churchill 45. 70; North Bay U. (S; Sudbury 4. 18; Windsor 55. 7; London 55, 74: Toronto 57, 78; Ottawa SO, 18; Montreal 59, (7; Quebec 58. 58: Fred-ericton 55, 59; Halifax 55, M; Charlottetown M. (1; Chicago 45, 68; Boston 61:- New York 74, 89; Washington 93; Jacksonville 74. 94; Miami 82, 91; Denver 59, 87; Tucson 76, 101; Los Angeles 66. 74. Speedy Scot Beats Out Su Mac Lad In International WESTBURY, NY (DPI) - Speedy Scot of the United States, a 14 favorite, won the $50,000 Roosevelt International Trot Saturday night with last year's champion, Su Mac Lad 12 Win St. Pat's Awards A total of 12 students have been awarded SL Patrick's College regional scholarships for 1964. They are: Frances Eileen Beard, 146S Woodward Ave nue; Lawrence Edmund Gal lagher, Douglas, Ont: Chris topher Anthony Knight, 860 Huron Avenue; Garry rrancl LetaulL Martlntown. Out.; Ann Eileen McElhone, 97 Young Street: Gerard Thorns Mullln, KUlaloe, Ont.; Katherine E. Myle, Pembroke; Donna Margaret Ryan, 2281 Court ice Avenue; Susan Clare) Turner,' 20 Arundel Avenue. Judith Ann - Mary Bamett, Temiscaming, Que.: Gail Rose Mary Kehoe, 307 Green Valley Road, Gatineaui Diane Joyce Melvln, 267 SL 'James Street, Gatineao. . at the United States, second and Pickwick of Germany third. Ozo of France wa fourth and Otkha of Sweden was fifth. It was a two-horse race all the way between the two U.S. entries in the mile and one- quarter event over a fast track on a warm, humid night. Driver Stanley Dancer, coming out of number three post, took Su Mac Lad into the lead at once, with Speedy Scot, driven by Ralph Baldwin, less than a J.n g t h back. Papyrus of France.' iven by . -owner ' trainer Georges Dreux, moved into third place wiu Martini ,11 or France. driv- en by George Sholty of the U.S. . The pressure promptly proved to be too much for Paavrus. the flv yexr-old gelding, who lost many yards and was last for the rest, of the race. Speedy' Scot was timed id 2:3231- compared to hi own world recsjijl. set on thit same track a week ago, 2; 11 3-5. The race drew? ' S0.11S spectators, third largef; crowd in Roosevelt Raceway history. The world record crow of 54,000 saw this; rafe in I960 'and totalled 4.006. n. i - Fear ne Last tummer. as unrest grew Diem methods became Increasingly brutal, thousands of student. Buddhist monks and political opponents of the re gime were beaten. Jailed and tortured. ' la Da Nang. although at least one person was killed in today's rioting and posa'bty mora were dead inside the barricade of a Catholic village, . troops slit were not moved m to bad the uproar. . . . , Last summer troops were used immediately agaimt Buddhist Jharcbtrs -m. Hoe 3y the Dlenr regime and eight' marcV era were kUIsdU'The martyrdom of the" eight victims became a rallying point, that led te ae r tual suicides of Buddhist monks and a national revolution.-' ' Several days ago, demonstrators were permitted to broadcast a recording of their pro test meeting on the radio station In Hue. Demands to broadcast a similar protest meeting In 1M3 led to the violence that touched oft the revolt. Khanh la sitting on a powder kj. HI passive resistance tech nique may blow up In hi face v'--; l-.r-3 IN EICII1VUNN ASSOCIATES jTRIED Hermann Krumey. left, 89, a dnigghit, and Otto Hunsche, 53, a lawyer, ait in a Frankfurt court during Ihelr trial on charge of murder and extortion during the Second World War. Kmmey la held responsible for the deportation of 437.000 Hungarian Jews. Joachim Kuegler, 38. author of y history on Auschwitz prison camp, say a study of men who worked at their camptheir religion, family and personal background showed they represented a cross-section of German population at the Ume. 1 - . . C-JoarMl VhoSel From Pae One Turks Today' talk In Athens were said to involve hi postponed and (till tentatively scheduled trip to the Soviet Union. ' Greece now is believed to oppose such a mission to Moscow by tjhe Greek Cypriot foreign minister. ' Kyprianou's departure fol lowed that of Greek Defence Minister Peter Garoufalias by en than 48 hours. The defence minister came to try to persuade the government of President Archbishop Makario to ttop making overtures to the Soviet Union, informed sources said. The mQitary situation in Cyprus remained fairly quiet DIED IN HOSPITAL Ktima police officer Mehmet Turk or. 37, wa shot Friday night and died in a Nicosia hospital. Turkoz wa the third confirmed lulling since the cease-nre was achieved two week ago. Report of the shooting provided by the Turkish and Greek Cypriot contradicted each other. " The Turkish version was that Turkoz wa shot in the back while helping his son hoard a bus. The Greek said he drew hit revolver "while being ques tioned by security police." The only other firing occurred near Famagusta yesterday, but no casualties were reported. During the weekend. Cypriot leaders made it clear they ob jected to, Enosis the union of Cyprus With Greece as the basis for any solution of the righting here. - RECEIVES FILM AWARD EDINBURGH (Reuters) King Vidor, veteran U.S. film director, receive7 the Golden Thistle Award Sunday at the Edinburgh Film Festival The a w a r d is for outstanding achievement in film-making. From Plfe One :! i in i ,i ,...- 4 As in .the earlier disorders. police stood by without interfering. Firemen doused the flames before they could wreck the building but the interior ' was ruined. ' , Troop arereported on call outside Saigon, ready to move into the capital if the demonstrator begin using firearms or grenades. Intelligence -re ports indicated the Communist Viet Cong may smuxsle eren- ades to the students. Leaders of the univertltv students' union claimed that the majority of students m Saigon do not support the demonstra tors. DAMAGE SCHOOL In Hue, 400 mile north of Saigon, about 1,000 students attacked a Roman Catholic high school Ain by French priests, smashing windows and furni ture. Several priests stayed be hind to plead with the rioters A mob of about 500 invaded the government information ministry in Saigon, breaking glass and furniture, m a protest against censorship. Govern ment employees remained at their desks at the order of the government. The rioters pummelled several Vietnamese photographers trying to take pictures of the disorder. Student and Buddhist opposition has swelled in the last week since Nguyen Khanh's military Junta elevated him from premier to president and promulgated a constitution giving Khanh extraordinary powers in a national emergency. FORM COMMITTEE A student clique announced the formation of a Rioting a popularly elected civilian in a direct tonlromanun Satur day that popular, elect.oni couldn't be held; until the Viet Cong has txien dUfeatectr The B u d d b-i t leadership, meanwhile, announced the formation of a new movement for the "salvation of Buddhisu in danger." A similar League for Salvation of Buddhiim was the key organisation in the Buddhist fight latt year to overthrow the regime of the la:e president Ngo Dinh Diem, a Roman Catholic. Khanh is a Buddhist. BuSdhistt said they would sup port Khanh's government "if it really respects freedom aod democracy, including freedom of religions." On a street near Sa.gon A.r-port. a SJ-year-old man set himself afire Sunday in the style of the Buddhist promt suicides last year after telling hi. daughter he was angry with the government. He was taken, to hospital with severe burns. UAWHead Plans To Visit Auto, Industry's Big 3 DETROIT m Walter P Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers Union, planned to visit negotiations t each big three auto firm today marking the start of urgent bargaining on new contracts for more than 500,000 workers Current pacts at Genera! Motors, Ford and Chrysler ex- fight" com- !Pire new eek for tojday. mitteeJ and threatened violent I Speaking to UAW svorkers in demonstrations in Saigon's cen-! Flint Sunday night. Reuther tral market place, in front of said we are looking for jus-the presidential office building .tice. and we will strike to gee and elsewhere if Khanh does lit" lie added: "We don't want not accept a student ultimatum any more than our share, but for- hi resignation by Tuesday. ! we won't take less than our "The students are demanding share in 1964." WONDERFUL SAVING -- y - t J. I in Our Downstairs Store Ladies Cotton . t -. SPORTSWEAR I Final Clearance am m L $ (klrte, iharts. blouMS. tappera. paai inislim. slims. .vnr stjrlss. eettsti tabrtcs and rolora Is choose tram. Bream ran at ssylaa. stws aod colon. Bum IS ta 1. DOWNSTAIR 8TORC Ladies' Stretch Corduroy SLIAAS U.99 Sieritoat Slttaa sunt a hi tua B !-tw Aam's tarartu Mian t raral. tad.' lofaat rtaa. klatk. nA. aisai I , ta. DOWNSTAIRS 8TOHE VALET STAND as 7.77 Wilnurinirii with casters, grooved trousers bar, 45" h:gh. Umltad auaautyl DOWNSTAIRS STORK ' CRAB TABLE t Ladies' Summer Dress Shoes Reg. 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