The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 25, 1964 · Page 21
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 21

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 25, 1964
Page 21
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Page 21 article text (OCR)

77 ,1 7' The Ottawa Journal VTJISDAY, AUGUST 29, 1984 Begin Detailed Study r V -rr "A 1 . si i f-i J ta AWY -v . . m ' i - i . hfc. .ar-A ft ' They scream. They sure. They tvenf take picture as their favorite entertainers. The Beatles, ap- j : pear on the silver screen at the Rideau Theatre. It IT WAS 'A HARD 1,000 Go Berserk By KICK LYONS at The Jearsal . Screams, chants, p o u n d ing feet stomping out the theme. "A Hard Day's Night, It's a Hard Day's Night." The four Liverpool tockers, the Beatles, flashed onto Rideau Theatre screen Monday night if special preview of the group's first film, "A Hard Day's Night" And the close to 1,000 Beatle fans went wild. But it wasn't all that wild. . ' The fans streamed. Jumped up waving their arms In the air at'each glimpse of their ' Excitement reaches ' -' v ; y;): 1 at' ..-rLftp'-:' in feverjtch x ' "r .' Beatle fan. She Just cant take much more as she J grabs her hair during the film "A Hard Day's Night." (Journal Ptioto ay Doauaioa Wida) Smooth-Swinging Williams Lets Loose Easy ' By NEVILLE HAMILTON - - af The Journal -.:.:;' I i The Moon River man made himself at hp me in Ottawa Monday night with fen enchant lag mootlMwlnglng performance the kind that has ushered him , to. stardom. ., ). ' Andy Williams, head! I a I n g the .Centra Canada Exhibition grandstand show along with the Otmond brothers, charmed packed house with his "relaxed" treatment of si ga!ay cf ballads that form ' the ' mim-stream of the current- AivTi-cen'. music -tradition. - He o's-eardrd bis tie, loosened his cot- A. 1 ENJOYING BEATLE FILM DAY'S NIGHT heroes, George, John. R I ago. and Paul. There was something' missing. This reporter bad been, expecting to see excited females fainting left and right or charging the- screen. -There was none of that. ' MV n1 1 ' m tire wwu hm seemed to scream and moan as a matter of course . . . like it. was' required of them as fans. One Interesting thing, the majority of the girls, were "not teenagers . . . they were younger, much younger. It seemed odd. to see chil dren crying out "Ringo baby, 1 1 fever pitch for this young r-- need you, t love you" and in desperation cupping their hands over their ears, falling on their no- wiui tears u caia log down' red cheeks. Just minutes before the film started a 14-year-old Eastview High . School student. James Tehan, was mobbed by more than M girls as he took his seat near the screen. . James, looking like Beatle drummer Ringo Starr and sport ing a Beatle haircut was rescued, by two theatre ushers and a security officer. All the girls wanted .was his autograph. ' . ; Y V CRT OF I )s- Urn i sMfaCOV I ' ;i i ((Q j: iJ i ii I kVwU A young girl lets out a cry of anguish as aha sits among .other enthralled Beatla fans.- t . 1 ' (Journal Flaw by Dominion Wletl Typhoon Kathy Leaves 12 Dead ' Andy Oozes Warmth; Charm lar and eased Into one of Ms biggest hit "The Days fA Wme and Roses.",.': : f., '.;.'.'' He came aereee as a graceful entertainer,' simple, sophisticated. He Injects a warm and gentle teat tow his erformasKe that lasts t yead Bank Street Hi slogs fee yee net ee yew -The format of the show was baaed on the .nty . WU'tams television series. He drifted through - "Can't net - UMk. to Losing You" then moved into a light treatment of "Summertime" with eomiCtencores. He sang the Hawaiian Wedding Song," took a brief exit of ' was Monday night's special wwmm ivhjs ivies, j maiiv f? iravMi j wiuwh wi - aaensw e-mj I Night." (Journal Photo by Dominion Wide) Over Beatles Film TOKYO (AP) - Typhoon Kathy cut through southwestern Japan and entered the Japan Sea Monday nlght,v leaving 12 dead, five , missing and 23 Injured. The typhoon, after landing on the southwestern tip of on "More Than You'll Ever Know" and returned with the Osmond brothers for , the "Consider Yourself at Home" part of the show,' , ssshhhi :: When he teamed with the youthful barber Jp quartet for "Aura Lee" the grandstand fell hushed. Even the rtcklty-rack o. the nearby midway was tost in the beauty of the old folk ballad. ' - . They brought on the youngest touring member of the Osmonds, Donnle, age S, for a riotous rendition of "You Are MJt Sunshine." From here, the ataa whs Mii VI V, showing After an hour and a half of screaming, clapping, stompi a g and crying was over Beatle fans filed quietly out of the the atre and want their separate ways. . what the critics have been saying is right. What Could be heard of the film was good. Photography Is new and differ. ent. There are.a number of short side-splitting scenes. It's worth seeing. ' 'Cv - There is another preview showing tonight and the movie starts Wednesday and will run "indefinitely" says . manager Doug Pinder. ANGUISH Kyushu, M tniahl roared over western the Inland sea .and passed west of Osdka. an1. In dustrial city. Into the Japan Sea. Weathermen said the ty phoon now has graded to H miles an hour, repatatkM fee "Jest having a feeling about a hit song" built to a climax with the top of hie ewa hit Bat "Caaadiaa gaweet,"' Char adea," "Moea River" sad the aeag . thai maybe ' eemee elsatet to Mn$ bis ewa per-seael farerita, "Danay Boy." This Im the Andy Williams part of the show. He along with the Osmond brothers are great entertainment for one solid hour. ,; . ... V HARD TO BE ATT ; f But it's a two-hour show, and that other hour has some pretty sad tnoments. Saddest of all ir the "comic" (By The CP) Tb third Commonwealth education con ference moved behind closed doors today. Some 200 delegate represent ing 33 Commonwealth countries and territories began detailed committee sessions on how to solve some of the main educational problems besetting their governments and peoples. For today's meetings they will be armed with latest report of the Commonwealth scholarship and fellowship planone of IMMOBILIZED AS Odd-Job . " Officers (By The CP) The 2nd Battel l'o n, Canadian Guards, has been practically immobilized as a combat Infantry , unh because of ceremonial and other duties, informants say. Strength of theattaIion now is down to 570 iH ranks. Full complement of an Infantry battalion Is slightly more than 000. The battalion, stationed at Camp : Petawawa, Opt, has been doing so many odd Jobs this summer that tt was unable to take part In brigade exer cises at Camp Gagetown, N.B, OBJECT TO DUTY Besides providing the "public duties- detachment" which car ries out the changing-the-guard ceremony for tourists on Parliament Hill every day, the bat talion has sent reinforce menu to the 1st Battalion of the regiment at Picton, Ont, now Canada's standby unit for United Nations , duty, and provided trials teams for the armored and Infantry schools and demonstration squads. It Is known that many officers at defence -headquarters object to the daily ceremonial on Parliament Hill, not only be cause or Us effect on the 2nd Guards Battalion as a fighting unit but on the grounds h reinforces the o p i n I o-a of some American tourists that Canada is a British colony and that Sees OAS Membership j On Way j BANFF. Alta. (CP) Exter nal A f I a I r s Minister Martin said Monday night that Canadian membership In the Organ ization of American States Is "part of the ultimate destiny of Canada as a' country of this hemisphere." He offered no. clue as to when this might occur. In a speech to the Banff Con ference on World Development, Mr. Martin said he has made tentative plane to visit several Latin American countries around the end of this year. He said Latin America should be gWen a prominent place in Canada's e x t e r a a I relations such as H has not generally speaking, enjoyed in the past." Latin America had been sadly neglected by Canadian schools. colleges and newspapers, though there were "a o p e f a I signs" this situation was changing- By the end of this century. Latin America would have up to COO.000.000 people and North America net many imore than S00,0O0,0W. be said.- Yet total Canadian commerce with Latin America .constituted only four or five per - cent , of .Canada's world trade. ' ' billed as the MC'and the' man who it "hard to beat" when U comes to entertainment His' name la Johnny Matson. He came on as the "warm Bp" man he was going to get the audience In a gay mood for the rest of the show. . His warm ap left ma cold. I Just couldn't smile ever soma of his Jukes. LEGS. LEGS, LEGS It took a sharp, leggy 'chorus tins, a thrilling acrobatic act and a trio of young girls whose! ability is matched only by their nerve, to enliven the setting for the Williams entry. The Hal Sands Dancers, alias '.j the key instruments to date in cementing educational co-operation among Commonwealth members. The scheme, launched follow-ing the first Commonwealth educational conference at Oxford In 1951. aimed at providing 1,000 scholars hips. Canada's pledge was for "ISO. The 1M3-M report, released today, shows there were 124 scholarship holders. Canada had awarded 241 and N Canadians had obtained scholarships from other countries. UNIT Battalion ; t Unhappy military parades have no busi ness taking place on the literal doorstep of a democratic Parliament. The battalion is one of Can ada's I) Infantry battalions formed in six regiments. FOUR BATTALIONS The Guards regiment has already had a checkered career since it was formed in 10$) at the urging of English-born LL-Gen. Guy Siraonds, then chief of the general stall.. The regiment originally comprised tour battalions but two were disbanded in 157 when the Infantry corps was reorgan ized, mainly because tt could not fill Its battalions to anywhere near fuH strength. Aster Estate $71307 LONDON (UP!) ' Naacy Lady Astor, the Virginia bora widow of one of Britain's rich est men, left a British estate of only $71,307 when she died last May at the ege of M. her will showed today. This will be cut to tJJ2S when all debts and expenses are paid, publication of the will showed. far less than her bequests to servants and friends. The will also mentioned an unspecified amount of property in Southern Rhodesia. A spokesman said all her re quests would be met and other members of her family would help, meet them if accessary. Lady Ai tor's relatively small estate was explained by the fact that her second husband. Vis count Astor. left his $2,000,000 estate in Britain to hi so ith specifications that his widow would be supported out of this bequest. Among the bequests by Lady Astor was one of $28,000 to her secretary, Miss Margaret Jones, and one of $14,000 to her official biographer, as yet unnamed. ONTARIO SCHOLAR William Wyman. IS. of 1241 Ridiemont Avenue, has been warded an Ontario scholarship. Ha graduated from Ridgemont High School this year and will attend Cart et on University. His percentage- was 80.$ and be took seven firsts. UNTVERSITT BEQUEST LUNENBURG, ' NS (CP) - Mount Allison University at Sackvllle, NB, will receive nearly 8S.S00.000 from the estate of the lata Marjorie Young Bell of Murder Point NS. Mrs. Bell, wife of Industrialist Ralph P. Bell, died m June. v n the Manhattan Rock arte, are a top-form line and we could have seen mora of them. - . The Amaadle Is a Danish family at acrebata that hat bonded eesnedy with spllt-tiasmg skiB to take their act ewt of the asaal ftlp . flap Finally there are the Brooks sisters who. If they seem a trifle raucas with their pent up music, art at least a tot of fun at least lor a few minutes. 4 As a package the show was highly entoyable. The Williams approach sends yoa out humming a "happy Hold-Secret Huddle At Education Parley It says that Canada now i seriously considering extending its plan to include visiting fellowships at Canadian universities for outstanding Commonwealth scholars. An announcement by External A f f e I r S Minister Martin, leader of she Canadian delegation, is expected later this week on the Commonwealth scholarship plan. U One of the cqVference onj-mittees will likely be discussing problems raised in the reportthe difficulty of attracting applicants for awards offered by less-developed countries and the lack of graduates from certain of the less-developed countries eligible for awards. Another problem .is that of students who do not wish to return pom after they have completed their studies. The report says a number of studies have asked the . Canadian government to remain in Canada permamently. The rea son given was that they felt opportunity was lacking in their own countries, or because of political changes in their own countries, or becaus they bad married Canadians. By GORD LOMEK ..".' ";.'; HOLIDAY NOTEBOOK: Reluctantly back to the grind. The mailbox is loaded, but we'll ignore it all for a paragraph or twe to record a few! holiday observations from here, there and everywhere . . . Despite the unseasonably cool August Deer Lodge, near Boucaette, Que, is doing a hustling hot weather business. Possible reason a couple of large trout one a 22-pounder, reeled out of Roddick Lake near the lodge, by. Rosa Boosntranco. a longtime visitor form Pennsylvania, His other one was a U-pourvd effort'. . . A little further up the line, south and east of ManiwakJ. Liberal MP for Gattneau, Dr. Rodotphe Ledue, has a gracious spread on a picturesque point of Thirty-One-Mile Lake. The place, which will accommodate about 30 In several lodges, was built about 30 years ago and run commercially for a couple of years only. Since then It's been the reasonably Inaccessible hideaway for Rodolphe and his family and friends. . - CoJd weather chased this reporter away from Deer Lodge early (too cool for swimming and water skiing, and even a mite chilly for enjoyable fishing end without these diversion the food has too widening an affect on the waistline). The North Shore route along Quebec; Highway S to Montreal, while not the fastest course to the metropolis, is certainly the most picturesque. But be sure to have a couple of quarters handy m case to slip onto the Laurentian Autorouta for the last leg of the Journey, and you run up against a pair of toll gates . . , Rooms In the Mount Royal Hotel come equipped with a pocket hook copy of "Mr. Sheraton," the articulate autobiography of Ernest Honderaoa. the man who founded the Sheraton hotel chain. The hotel also comes equipped with enough bars and lounges for an extended pub crawl within the building which can be en Interesting wsy to spend a rainy afternoon without en umbrella . . .There's a beautiful lounge occupying the whole of one of the high floors of Place Vllle Marie, You can get a terrific view of almost the entire area of Montreal. Yon cat dance. You can eat there. And yoa caa pay there. It's called "Altitude 737," and the prices match the name, but It's worth the visit . . . The Place Dee Arts was virtually empty except for a few hundred beatniks for the screening of "They Never Wave Goodbye" which placed second at the recent Montreal Fftaa Festival. There was another interesting film screened the night we attended. It wss called "The Education of FUUsiiao," about the schooling of a little Indian girt. A third film, about a market place in Vancouver would have to be classified among Things we can do without" . . . The Place Des Arts bunding itself is, an Impressive structure, and will Include a couple more theatres and shops and whatnot when It's completed . . . Not far east of the Place Des Arts, on Labelle Street Just off St Catherines, is a small restaurant (the city Is full of good, small restaurants), called Cafe Pierre, If yon caa find it it's well worth the Journey. The quality of the French cuisine it high. The prices are low..-The wine it excellent The service leisurely when crowded, efficient when not crowded . . . Back uptown the New Carietoa Hotel, Just across from the side of Windsor Station is' due for demolition in the not too distant future, and with ft will go a large chunk of Montreal nostalgia In "Mother Mania's. The dinlng-drinking spot is about ss close to an English pub as you can get with its smoky stand-up "Oyster Bsr," its" checkered -table cloths and its noisy dart games in the basement bar. And with roast beef done to a turn . . ; Across from the side door of the Mount Royal Is a tiny restaurant-bar, "Au Ptod de Cochon" that combines a unique degree of cosiness with good steak sandwiches and a bartender-owner named George who gets such an infectious kick out of life end people that it'll be a hard place not to revisit ' ' HANDICAPPED; The sturdy six-year-old son of retired RCN Commodore Alexander Beaufort Frasar Freser-Harris, was given a tongue-lashing the other day at the new Gatlnem River Yacht Club for cruising down the river without first having "signed In." The youngster had a pretty plausible explanation tnougn. -i caat At s press conference Monday, Prof. Samuel Mathai, vice-chancellor of the University of Kerala in India, noted that some students have engaged in studies oversees which bear no relation to the Job they wiH do at home. Government scholarship winners now .were being encoursgedlto tailor their studies to their (careers. The Indian educationist also stressed tile need for careful vigilance so that when govern- . ments provide funds for expanding 'educational facilities the educational institutions are' not made wholly instruments of national policy. Sir Willis Jackson, head of the electrical engineering department 'at the Imperial College of Sc(ence and Technology, London, skid more importance needed to be given to training people such as technicians who do not require a formal university 'education. They deserved to have status boosted In relation to the importance of the work they carried out. However, he conceded that a formal university education had a snob appeal among a wide section of the popula tion. . " wnta, ear,- ha explained. . vr. A- V . '. ... -V-

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