The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 29, 1964 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 3

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1964
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

WINS THRILLING JUMP-OFF Tit ,'1 A - : v r - tr-t 1 -T "-S Tl t "-T-T-T I ' " I "1 ' i 1 1 hi- I' f I I -"At" TaV-i ..rJlj-Lf-Lr-Jl J The Ottawa Journal SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1964 EXCLUSIVE t i "wr 'ft' aw r ? Sees Soaring 70s COUNTRY CLUB Expert Maps Economic -. K " ' ,; :! V- " LIVING : . Boon Years . i ft ) i . s. " ' 1 ' N. j . v' ;V--w v. , y ..... ' S y' w - -f ft: i) - r ii aiiwuma aL I DON'T BELIEVE IT! He didn't think It was possible, but six-year-old Denis Pugin, 120 Brunei Boulevard, Hull, found that , anything can happen at the "Ex" when "Bel," owned Kibbin; Saddle Horse: Some thing Special, owned by M and Mrs. f- W. Franceschini, ridden by Terry Jones; Musical Stalls: Mudeford Gay Time, owned and riddta by Jennifer Wall t ...... Conformation Stake Hunter Bit O'Honey, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Fleming, ridden by-Mrs. Fleming: Child Champion . "Harness . Pony Dangerous Dsn, owned by Jean and Bea Hurdman, drlv-Hackney Horse Stake: Duf-on by Bea Hurdman. ferin Starlight, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Frank; Ryan, driven by Mrs. Ryan; Harness Pony Stake: Fernwood Silver, own- aaAtit) Jtuusj rasqajoj Ka p by Don Pickett; Thrs Ceited Saddle Suke: Linda Dhu, own ed by Mr. and Mrs. Fraser Hurdman, ridden by Mrs. Hurdman; Working Hanter by Percy Joynt, of boy's candy floss. King Pin Fools Ex-perts A horse that the "experts" didn't think hi4 much chance' of winning defeltatTall comers 'in tha hard fought Jumping competition of the Perform-anca Stake at tha Horse Show Friday night. . .-; i Mr. Victor Sifton'a entry.1 King Pin, ably ridden, by Lome SeJgle, battled his way through two dose Jump-off a to. flniah In the top spot for the first time la four trie this week. IDC-WAY' TIE : :; King Pin was one of six horses that tied for first place after the opening round of the final event at this year Hone Show. Three of the cut fen by the wayside when they fail ed to clear all the obstacles In the first Jump-off. In the second Jump-off King Pin was able to clear all but one of the seven obstacle oo the course while the other two horse. Ripple Rock Farm' Hula Hoop and Jacques Fer-land's .Squire, both knocked over two obstacles apiece. It was the second win at the Horse Show Friday for Mrs. Sifton. In the Green Hunter competition earlier In the day, Strike One, her entry riddan by Johny Bruneg, also took first place. OTHER WINNERS ' Other winner were: Pony la Harness: Fernwood Silver Fashion, owned by Fembank Farm, driven by Don Pickett; Child' Pony Jumping: Mr. Butch, owned by Wayne Prtt, ridden by ' Betty Chambers: Junior Hand and Seat: Mac' Teddy; owned and ridden by Anne McXibbin; Pony Foal, on line Sally Forth, owned by Jennifer Wan. i- ' Pair of Ponies in" Harness: Dangerous Dan and Serenade, owned by Jeaa and Be Hard-man, driven by Bea Hurdmn; Child' " Working Hunter: StrathcoiM, owned by H ' A. McKibbin, ridden by Anne Mc- Suke: - April Foal, ownej by Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Millar, ridden by Torchy Millar. Harness Show Pony Suke: We Georgie, owned by Jean and Bea Hurdman,' driven by Walter Hurdman; Roadster Stake: Miss Giant Killer, own ed by Mr. and Mrs. Fraser Hurdmaa, driven by Mr. Hurd man; Hackney Pony' Suke: King's Gaiety, owned by Mr. f;- I L V JACQUES VIUENEUVE H R H h h H H n IT-H Hh ' ', Jf , I " , .jj , . - . '.'-.,' , r- wm .w . 51 Si . I I:. Phi all LI IB! HP i r .v mJsw,jhu PLANNED OFFICE BUILDING , , H v,i -, 5 '.1 n a This Is an architect's sketch of th planned 14-storey office building to he on the north tide of Laurier Aven ue West adjacent to the Ottawa-Public Lib- . . a s. U ..a I if it rarv. It IS wpecieQ 10 cm c-jmprvuna 10 ma, iwo. and Mrs. Frank Ryan, driven by Alf Jones; Fine Harness Horse SUke: Rhonda Flint log., owned by Mr. and Mrs. Fraser Hurdman, driven by Mrs. Hurdman. 4 V Smiths Falls, went after the ' Wins Car In Race With Clock A Bell Telephone employee bolted Into the Ex head office at 11.17 p.m.. In time to cUim hi' 1964 Plymouth, the second last car to be given away this year. v - V . Jacques Villeneuve, 23, of 1310 Woodaide Drive, didst asem to mind if he ' wearing a sport Jacket with only hi undershirt tinder it. The caMe-eplfcer and acting foreman, who drove to the Ex in hi own 1964 ear. held ticket number 218,663. the second drawn on the car. "I almost didn't make it," he told reporters ss he waited anxiously for tha 11.30 deadline. "1 was watching tele vision ana oidn t Bear my number . on the radio until after 11 p.m." 'Mr. Villeneuve. who bought hi ticket Wednesday, ha "no idea" what to do with the new car. but adds that hi wife. Leah, "ha high hopes of get-' ting a driving .licence now." CSPay Unlikely? About mid-week, the Civil Service staff associations ex pect an answer from Prime Minister Pearson to their plea for a revision of the Group "B" salary increase. From all the evidence at hand, the answer is very likely to be "no." After 70 minutes of discus- aion with suff representatives, Treasury Board President Mc llraith Friday said the "Gov- eminent has not changed its decision." That decision, a re-stated several time In the Commons by Mr. McJlralth. was that the salary Increase amounting to an annual $10,000,000 for 69, 000 civil servsnt was "fair and equiuUe." Attending the conference was -the Prime Minister, who. emerging before it concluded. said that Mr. Mcllraith would speak for the Government To his sutement that the Gov. eminent decision remained unchanged, Mr. Mcllraith added that of course the su- tistical data and the argumenU the staff association had presented would be considered. The Prime Minister, too. had undertaken to give "sympathetic consideration to any reasonable argument," OLD CHURCH , NEWPORT. Rl Oldest Seventh Day Baptist Church in America it still standing. It was built In 1729, n6w pre served by a historical society. BIRD SPECIES WASHINGTON There are about 1.200 species and sub species of bird in the U.S. By RICHARD JACKSON of Tht Journal Canada it only six yean i way from population ol 22.000.000 and a Crou National Product' of $85,000,000,- 000. This is the economic per spective on 1970, taken by Dr. Kenneth Tavlor, for II yean Deputy Finance Minister, now special adviser to the Privy Council Office and this Fall to become a Skelion-Clark Fellow in Economic and Political Science at Queen's. CONTINUED BOOM? the turalture aad electrical appliance equipment to go la - By 1970, the housing indus try, should be dipping along at (3.000.000,000. Home construe. tioa currently log an annual "OXXXOOO.OOO, tap as the last Ave years from 1,750,000,000, and. from $1,250,000,000 since 1954. . In these next six years, the free-spending -l8-to-24-yar age group will zoom 35 per cent, the majority of them going into jobs to earn the cash for cars. apartments and small homes. but 315.000 of them, by 1970. entering university. Currently, university enroll ments run sn annual 158,000. The doubling of the enroll ment in Just six years will require an annual capiUI investment in campus building of $300,000,000. Currently it sUnds at $175,- 000.000, Ten years ago it was only $20,000,000, and five year ago. $80,000,000. BETTER UVTNO To meet the' Increased de mands of a population of 22, 0004)00 Ds Taylor estimates that tha standard of living will be up by 20 per cant In 1970 I industry -will be Increasing Ks capital Investment by an annual eight per cent to hit a total annual $16,000,000,000 by 1970. Currently the investment tops $10,000,000,000. By 1970, total annual govern. ment alt levels capital in. vestment it forecast for $4,200. up by 25 per cent from present levels. To hit this pace and susuin ft, said Dr. Taylor in briefly discussing his speech with The Journal, there will have to be something "pretty close to full employment. Those loa.aee new work-era, grewa up from the postwar baby boom, win have to ftad or be found Jobs. That will mean 25 per cent more Job will have to be created In the next six than were In the last six year. What is full employment? Get the unemployment rate down to about two per cent of labor force, luggesU Dr. lame Fatal Fire on Lit Cigarette Falling asleep with a Hi cigarette was given by a coroner' Jury Friday as the probable cause of a fire July 31 In which Mrs. Qta Duck worth died. The Jury ruled the direct cause of Mrs. Duckworths death In a cottage at 1887 Kilborn Avenue was carbon monoxide poisoning, from a Ar probably started by a cigarette she was smoking.. The dead woman wis from Winnipeg, and more recently was living at St. Pierre de Wakefield, Que She was alone in the cottage when the fire wis spotted by neighbor about 3 a.m. Taylor, and then we'll have what the economists call "full employment." (The rate is now just under five per cent.) . It doesn't uke a war to do it, I either. For in the manpower pinch: of the Second World War I when women in large numbers; first began entering the labor force the unemployment rate, was down to one per cent, and sometimes even less. IN BETWEEN So it's lomewhert in between i the power drive of a war econ- The forecast of a 14 oer cent!omy n' the current not -quite surge-in population and a GNP!enoun geanng up of the econ soaring 40 per cent, was made in a speech by Dr. Taylor this! week at Montreal to the 62nd Annual Conference of the Canadian Institutt of Chartered AccoununU, If It's borne out, it means that the country, now moving into IU 43rd straight month of continuous- economic expan sion, will ride a boom into the 1970'a. The biggest single dominat ing factor in this bright eco nomic horizon is that the in fants of the post-war baby boom, now grown to maturity. will be marching. 1.000.000 strong. Into the labor force in the six years ahead. This in (urn will boom the marriage rale from a current annual 130,000 to a forecast 200.000 by 1970. They wtn power a brisk new demand for a wide range of capital and . coa- omy as it now rolls, that full, employment is generated. Dr. Taylor thinks, in fact be lieves, it can be done over then next six years, provided, he! cautions, "that such things be yond our control as the United1 SUtes economy, go well.' Award 1965 Midway Contract Midway for the 1965 Cen tral Canada Exhibition ia to: be provided by Amusemenui! of America, this year's con cessionaire. Award of the one-year con tract was made during the Friday noon meeting of aaco- elation director. General Manager J. K, Clarke said the contract la (ubsuntially the same as one. grvea the. com pany for this year. Amusemenu . of America, which ia based at Sumter. South Carolina, was selected from a half-dorco major mid-1 ways who bid for the Ottawa concession last Fall. Financial details of the c cession are closely held by the association but President Howard Henry previously explain ed that the exhibition rs given a percentage of the gross proceed from shows and ride and a flat fee for game. It I the largest single source of association money. The new contract Is for a single season and was offered, II Mr. Clarke said, on basis of II the attractions Presented this year. - ... Previously me aswcution awarded long-term contracUl but terminated one with the, World of Mirth last Fall to seek a new midway. Study Idea Of Junior Colleges fBv Th CP) The board; of governors of the 0 n t a r I o Teachers' Federation aecMean Friday to make a committee study of the possibility of esub-lishlng Junior or community colleges which would have Grades 11 and 14. Tha eovernors. at their an nual meeting, said the prov ince's university presidenu, m a report to the advisory committee oo university affairs. had too readily discarded the nossibilitv of a Grade 14 In a community college. Purpose pi such colleges local school boards, accord ing to the governors, would be to satisfy the needs oi many students who do not plan toll complete a university course. It also would relieve over crowding in universities. The same teachers' federa tion committee will study a pro posal for higher entrance qualifications 'for teacher colleges. One suggestion wss tor sn ad mission requirement of Grade 13 education plu on success ful university year. lor7 4 WEDDING jJ GIFTS from around the world, Billings Iridge. Plan CaHingwood Mara you are invited to vistt the million-dollar Baythore Country Club now open. PLUS THE FINEST SELECTION OF ELEGANT APARTMENTS ...AT RENTALS FROM $97 The result of an inspired new idea, living In Bayshore will take on a delightful and different aspect . . in a "Country Club" atmosphere designed by Minto to provide the finest living accommodation plus the enjoyment of year 'round recreation and social activities for the entire family. This week, discover the new world of comfort only Bayshore can offer ... at surprisingly modest rentals. VISIT THE 13 EXCITING APARTMENTS ON DISPLAY AND ENQUIRE ABOUT MONEY-SAVING OPENING SPECIALS Pictured befow ft the new indoor swimming pool one t of the menu exeluttve advantages you'll enjoy " tn Baythort. ir" T "'''21 .. ..'- "" liil mm A New World of Enjoyment Ottawa's largest indoor swimming pool heated to a comfortable 79 degrees for your comfort. large outdoor heated swimming pool. Regulation-size gym. Fully equipped exercise room. Sauna steam baths. Badminton and tennis. Children's nursery. Children's wading pool. Hobby workshop. IIWSUIOB AZiJUL sJL. tX Z -a - a u sTt, rear, w) ow r . KiekawM M.laat Waal ml Pms ' ersal: or Ml UM Qusswiiaji a flaa . ct1 nit an tlMe wast aw Mcsmaw a. . m eimput datljr nil i l aundajs till a 9 m. M-T751 T

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