The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 29, 1964 · Page 34
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 34

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1964
Page 34
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Page 34 article text (OCR)

W7 w w w w ww" w rorrto1 ypwfn w rrw" p m v.. Saturday Section THE OTTAWA JOURNAL SATURDAY. AUGUST 29. 1964 V v. ' r'-- :-.n ft. . - v k L, T, rr- 7 -i't . .jem--! "! ,r j ... :r I. . ' ' '. .i v, , v . . v . ., ' i. . t .v ( lairs rjreciper & If IIYI Blueberry Pie i, Memoriw of fimiiy, good timet ar ' ncreingly prt-eious u one gcu farther along the trail. Half century ago our aai . nual blueberry picking day waa a highlight of the Sum-mer. Father. Mother, the three tiiten and I drove to nrauntainaide a few miles distant,' and spent the day picking high bush blueberries. ' There) war comments from tie sisters concerning t h e r leaves and sums in a'lsd's pail, but this was eipccted.. It was wonderful day with the family working together.' baving a Bicaic, and enjoy. , ing the day outdoor. Mother canned many quarts and Father made his expected comment that be coild get through the Winter If be had a blueberry pie about once a Uso three and a half cups ! Mr. Burnett is on vacation. His column will resume in this space upon his return. The yourndl's ' e7Mawirine ' ttt et Waner I llMtnflM . Mwith. ,. taneina ' i 74 H.l m ' rm Mmej ktlnyt) -. 1f SnMrtastsi 6-Chitsj 7 Qr fS 6.H itnaata i Lamprey S Orunkare 54 Klne 1 raea 55 Mad MtMMWl S-Mtvar in 1 Oamiany SO Bumtfl OS Cauatta aubatanae e-wie awake M TMsl t? Orn (akkr.) SOV. VoMlNf MllHM Jl-Sr. run aMnk eH Astual Wfttf m p mn eW Pittfrrm ST erli 41 Eaaa . fa imi aa altiM Attamaaaal .101 SuWlMt 4-CaaiiaaM taint 14 faia t i r TraaWfar lo MauiW manay 10S Pnntar aayrtty t Maakylaa l Oia aataate S Tautanla ealty e Owareaman'a at UafrurtfUl ST Camk. farmi tkrlaa t War avail t Nulaana 1 tranawi Maita t Praen Oawn ult'SS": 11S Laattta 11S Oaaa 114 rmai far 115 Shaat t lis Facial aiaraaatati 1IS Aliawa lit Matmttl 1J0 rranck 1S1 Macaw MS Blahasrla eM lah lakkr.l rtrlt , 1ft Oaranai rtwM . i PEI1S0N berries, one a halt cup lugar, two. and a balf -tablespooM flour, ene-tourth teaspoon cinnamon, one - eighth teaspoon nutmeg, one - eighth teaspoon salt, 10 pieces of butter or margarine the six of kidney beans. -J tMix the sugar, flour, spices and salt and spread three tablespoons of this over the bottom crust of a nine-inch plate. Put In half the berries. Scatter one half the remaining flour mix. Put iff-rest of berries eipi spread rest of flour. Dot berries . with the bits of buter. Rivet on the top crust and cut slits for atean to escape. Bake at 450 for IS minutes; reduce heat to 350 and bake about 25 minutes more or until done. If you have not used cold orange )utce instead of cold water in making your pastry, t hope you will try the fruit Juice. ' M-tlki ni 17 Ac. ant 1JS atrlkaa S 111 Cautian SM. V. VsMwa i ' kltchar, . I 1U o.ll maixie r i4 Tha v.iai 13 Saralaa 117 Oalaal 11a Hurry 1SS A aUM laskr.i 140 eur-kaartna mammal Ss-'S'luno y-s? tr-Walcama V . araalha 50 51 SaaS SS tiva St Hail St Cul ' . t , . ir-M iMickname ti Tidlar ft Kiaaraus 141 Canluncttaa) MS aa Iwnw MS IKlnuilM 14a Lvrla MS Mara unuausl 14S Oaasaat af wue natufk lie Lacatiana HI Caiiaat , Kamunaratae aaalina aiaaraaanta. aaoaneaaa ST Aarachaa St A atata (akkr.) 41 Precaasa S ' Saaaanlng 44 atumalaa 4T Twtrlae 4S Ocattar M lalna t4 (na.aa taat 3-t St Ortatla . C ta MiatantaT" a Fruit l-Caunaal . -AHu44 aaaaart ' a". A att. I . ' Mbtr.t i t Stattnh Unkawfuw r Haaraw , a CanjufwtHMi wniia 1t nana 11 Oalivaranc 'rimar miaaura IS Partita 14 ni . MM I4 1 Pi' P I I P P'1 i'1 11 h h i' P liS- ! " 0m - eaaaWai WrVi MM BBatsW ata ptSM M "irW ' ' i. - W '" ::; ' ' -i iSi jt -"1 pit- tf sa JflTTr- I47 14' 'I4 ikm,7.:Tf:X"" TWJ " , T' v , 1 ill il I I I I I I lil I I I I iKWii I In b-ifi'tiiVi' Sottmen an routs fags . T tVanauM '., tt Bavaraa 'I tjJ'.Ty-Calar'' 1 1 .mm. n Cairo 77 A mania Tt Bra if naant SO Irnhma : atIf act ; S Orauas af Which fythePhoMi? V (ace, photographed recently by Ranger VII from a distance of 34 miles. 1 " But the craters and cracks of the photos at left and right belong to a dried-up mud-puddle right herein Ottawa. The photo at left is about one quarter actual size (there's a car-key at the left side of the ' photo); and the photo at right. Is a four-times enlargement of the top section of the photo at left These unusual pictures were taken in Manor Park by Dr. David 1L Baird, head of the geology department at Ottawa University, to add to his collection of photographs showing patterns in Nature. 1 SMOOTH i cofwoowt Knowing Beware of the fellow' who tells you what type of cordage to buy before be knows the purpose for which it if needed. Whatever the aeertta f various types of line, one thing is certain: some are better for some functions, but worse for others. Nylon line. for instance, has much to t ix'a-' " ' v M S MlktKM ea Dlraattaa , so Mata al aaal . SI Anathar nata ' , , . at aaaw ' 4 TixaS eariae af tlma . t eamt kkr. r t Cammufllty . ta Maala - , loo atune ' 103 Cvaaaratal Ida aiivar twin! 10a HiaaM 10a Attamata 10T Flauta 10 Trap 111 Canatltuant art 11 Flacat 11S Biaaiu t rai 11 lata , 1H i Hal ) 11t KbTSoV'wae ,1J Oaalar , CukW mtar lit TraaMtl trull Puuna US MlrtilKatMJO . lattaf ninciai . i unuaaa 111-wilkiTi U'"11 Canfrwtti ' "1JS Turttlak flat 1st wit f Ziua , . a MO waitM f lnia 144 0y 145 Mai na 14 Nat f cl 14S Symaal tar nllkal . 17 Oraak fcrnar X: Uotaci SAillrAHEAD A..PHAeei - HAiie.ici. kaaasla the Ropes recommend it at a mooring line, but la quite unsuitable for standing rigging owing to its considerable stretch. In the average boating store your choice usually lies between a nylon and a good standard mantla. Here a few thoughts before you make the dreaded decision. All rope deteriorates, tome faster than others; manila tatter than nylon, . . All cordage should therefore be inspected frequently, and those which show signs of strain or - rot discarded. A new line is a lot cheaper than a new boat Manila in frequent use should be renewed every tea-son. Nylon will last longer, but is more expensive. Comparative strength indicates that for a boat of lest than 35 feet length, you can-use either Vi inch manila or inch nylon for anchor rope and securing lines; perhaps even as light at V4 inch nylon for the latter. This might indicate that the smaller nylon, being not much more expensive, lighter and lasting longer, was obviously the better tti but there is another point to remember. Handling too light a line can cut your hands to pieces. I would not recommend lines of leas than 5-16 Inch diameter. In a small boat this brings you back to a choice of lines of equal fixe. Nylon is stronger, withstands rot better and id" lasts longer. But it tends to harden with use and Is more difficult to work. Manila is cheaper, and very efficient . on a cost basis, but must be renewed more often. There I leave you with the problem. It la your choice! A few tips when using rope. To cut nylon use a hot knife; It fuses the strands and prevents unravelling. , Always whip the end of any rope to prevent K fraying. Don't stow wet lines In an unventilated nlaca ana- keep; a!l lines clean and dry. f ) wrrtw arrrfrormg for tome time, or with mooring lines, put a canvas wrapping or section of split rubber hose around the line where tt i passes over the side of the boit I . , - ' . , . ; ill Meet Mr. Goren! World Bridge Champion 'L By JKAN IANNEKMAN Is Goren'a bridge column the first thing you turn to when you open your Journal? , If so, you'd probably like to know what he's Ilk to meet. I had this pleasure when the annual Summer National Championship of. the Amert-'can Bridge League was held,-for the first time in Canada, at Toronto, from July 14 to Aug. J. I liked the tnan as much as I do his system. "I prefer bridge to law."1 be said, with a smile. "It's far more remunerative." - (Ha graduated la law from Mc- Giu.) . 1 ; Professional players make an excellent living by teaching, writing, and playing for high stakes. - t 'i la the charity game July U, there were 1.700 contestants, the largest number ever to compete in such an event in any city in the world. Of the proceeds, some SIM.Mt was divided between the American and Canadian Cancer Societies, aa equal sum was given to the Cerebral Palsy Association, and the remainder to the Red Cross. o-,. ;.-. ;,:! -, "l don't tea where he's to ; wonderful." commented .one , klbitxer to her crony when Goran's ttara finished a per-' feet but unspectacular per-, romance it wit I national r championship. "There wasn't a thing he did tonight that I "couldn't have dona." Not only such criticism but even ridicule was his lot when ' ha started playing bridge. He mat it by determining to be- com a champion. . ' , . Today he has won more ,, tournaments, trophies and Master Points than anyone , else In the world. ' " Ottawa players who attended the championship at the Royal York, mutt have studied his book, the Bible of. afficktnado. because they acquitted tbemeelvee well, especially on the Mercut Cup team,' Ottawa was well represented, and among those noticed were Bob and BID Bambrick, Helen and Stan Tench, and Bernie Sanders, who played briUlantly. Kenneth B. Turner, formerly an RCAP officer In Ottawa and now to Hamilton, a vice-president of Ontario Unit No. 1M of the ACBL, also distingushed himself. English is the official language of bridge. In one match -between luly ' and England, an Italian player Intended to bid six spades, but, because of hie poor English, accident- ally bid seven. When bis desperate efforts to retract this bid felled, he went ahead and made the (rand slam any- ' When Charles Goren strolled. In, genial and good-looking, a' ripple of axcitement ran around the hot, crowded ballroom. Clever comments from him and other experts Intensified the Interest. v ' Wednesday eveaiag we kibiuers were hard put to sort out the experts among hundreds ot tobies In plsy. ,tnt tni Plyri (betwsan " "'"ns Harry, Flshbeln. .of New York, was easy to spot as be wore his Scottish beret at a rakish angle, H, Helea Sobel, a pretty, youth-ful-looklng blonde knee-deep in kibiuers, was flushed end upset because of a poor play (highly unusual for her). Despite this, she nonchalantly lit a cigarette and chatted pleas-sntly. Her former hut band, Al Sobel. , was tournament manager. v-i -'.. Strict silence is the nils for kibiuers while hands are play- . . . ' . CO, since a cougo may on , tournament, and the concert- tratioa of the players la intense. Howard and Bea Scbenken, most successful hutband-and-wtfa team la the world, were playing , together. She, dark and handsome, pursed up her mouth and screwed np -her eyea as she mentally debated the best play.1 Mr. Scbenken ployed quietly. . "It's pretty treacherous for a man and wife to play to-t gether," says Mrs. Scbenken. "That's why they call the bridge table the road to Reno. It's almost Inevitable for partners to fight.? . - (On one occasion, two men partners started a flat fight.)' They tat! the story of Charles Soioman, President of the World Bridge Federation, once calmly, if- net wisely, finishing pitying a hand do tptte a fire In the tournament hotel. ' - v. - SIGN OF CHANGE? RENO. Nev. (Up!) -The University of Nevada an aosaced recently It has scheduled second class In horseshoeing hecaoee the first one this Summer was filled to capacity. Care of By EUGENE B. MILM0E Your car's muffler 1 designed to do mora than Bead-en exhaust noise. It must help the engine breathe proper !y by carrying oft burned gases offering as little resistance as possible to their outgoing passage. -v-,, - A leaky muffler, or one par-, tlally dogged with carbon or dirt Invites prematura escape ot deadly carbon monoxide . fumes, which Is reason enough tor replacing it. Other penalties are loss of power, excet-sive noise and. sometimes, homed exhauoe valves. Water Is the muffler's number one enemy. As a byproduct of combustion, tt condenses inside the muffler, and eventually, although H may have been treated to retard corrotion, the combination of hot exhaust gas and water ceuses pitting and rutting. . Muffler leeks are more com-man in cars used primarily for short trip driving, if ' the exheuse system doesn't get hot enough to pass off watsr vapor, tt condenses sad settles la the muffler. - .. An occasional eerrlca checkup en the fuel pump especially tf your car to anything bat new can be the best Insurance against trouble. The pump works hard and consuntry to supply l to the carburetor, and when it's not working right, neither will your engine. Take the fuel pump filter bowl, for example. Water and dirt accumulate there, and tt cleanliuj la nglcted. fuel oe- lluL Lm k J h K Mart. "'J - ed. And thtt might 1 occur By John Bird ST. r ANDREW'S, NB When I left our Gatineeu Frogpond last week, probably the most interesting migrants there wars not birds but but terflies Monarchal There were noticeable flights of these gorgeous, grange "colored butterflies, happily still la time perhaps to make their extraordinary Journey -to Wintering grounds among the redwood trass of Southern California. M u e h smaller movements than the greet ruth of Monarch s through the Ottawa district last Fall, alas too lata to offer any real chanca of their reaching the tunny South be-for killing Winter caught them. Hera, among the eeeght i , lands and red tandstone shores of Passamaquoddy Bay, we ran into phenomena of lata Summer merging into golden Autumn. Phalaropet, down from netting grounds further north, disported in companies on the bay. Loons which had nested and successfully raised young i on the fresh water of Boca-' bee Lake were still there. But upon the heavily tidal salt waters of Ovanhead was a company of Loons apparently gathered for the southern mi-: fratioa to come. Marvellous to bear again the "tremolo and the mad laughing caHs. In central Can-' ada we think of the call of Loons as the authentic voice of the Canadian wilderness eerie, sad and Ineffably beau- ' tlful. Certainly it is our wilder-' net cry. But these Maritlmers know the Loon alto as e bird of ' passage, -to migration tlma calling wall within sight and eound of man's habitations ta the innumcrab! little harbors and coves of this spectacular ' Fundy coast. ' As at home, goldsnrod was everywhere ablate, but added to tt ware miles of wild . roea still la bloom, a sight to i be found nowhere around Ot. tawa. Just above high tide line waa tea lavender and a . wild pea more lush ta growth than that which has taken , over oar Gatineaa clearing. : Associating them with fresh water only. Mis Anne Francis was surprised to tee Blted : Kingfishers plying their trade m sea water and quarreling tor the beet perches on a " spruce trove overhanging ' a little bay. Their "machine gun" rattle sounded curiously muted, even diffident under thee wide skies far lose authoritative then when it r echoes In the narrow, wood- , ad confines of the Frogpond. The cawing of Crows, as they disputed with Herring Gulls a scavengers of the bora, also seemed pitched In the minor key. In truth many of Our fa miliar sounds sre her dwarf- Your Car whan you're on the road, at hist the most taeoiiveaient tlma or under the most try-ing conditions. Another point worth check-, ing to the flexible connection between the rigid gs line and the pump. Often, after kmc service, this hose begins to crack or deteriorate, allowing a t tight fuel seepage which mey cause you to puttie : over poor gas mileage as weH as performance drop. The Inside et the riexmla bote wiU eometimet begin to dose up, too and block free fuel flow. . IN REPLY . - C V From DXt "AB right -a - screech when accelerating is usually from the tan pulley shaft. Now, how d I correct .tt? ' . Sorry, should have mention, ed that rubricsilng with light, engine ail it aa assy cure. M.G. atU: "Would low automatic trantmittloo fluid causa noise when the shift lever la tt drive, but the car is standing etltl St rdle spead?" i '' Low at high trsnsmlssion ,' - fluid could causa this, but so can several otiter conditions. Hive aa expert check H - - dr ' XX. writes: -When ohang-ing engine , oil. is tt a good Idea to use a kemene oil ta order ts) fhtsh thoroughly?". It's not needed if yoa drab) off the dd dl while the en-gins to hot, : " " From V.F.; "When I first start ap, the engine la noity : i but quids down after a while. , The velvet wars checked out and then I wee told it mutt ad and only the heroic madness of Loons or the raucous "keougb fceough KEE 0" of Gulls seem rsaliy to penetrate the blanket sea silence. As in architecture and music, this is matter of proportion. - Greater Black - back Culls at Dipper Harbor and elsewhere. They are common brigands here but seen only rarely In migration on the Rideau and Ottawa rivers. We rode rcross Panama. , quoddy and out into ocean water in the Bay of Fundy put Campobello in a sturdy cruiser lent by Mrs. Murray Vaughan (neighbor to the Gills on McGregor Lake). Our host. Murray iBallan-tyne, and our bird guide. Charles Ballantyna, seamed disappointed that . we saw , neither a Bald Etglt nor a whale (which may be encoun-' tared in Fundy at this season.) - However, to a landlocked birdwatcher such as myself from Central Canada, it was delight enough to see Black Guillemots, which we never get at home; the little Sa-blne's Gull; Double - crested Cormorants, reminding me ot Rhode blend; and whole squadrons of Temt- too distant and active for me to" Identify for sure and so going down as "Common" Tarns. .- There Is no prettier sight than Tarns (well called "sea swsHows from their graceful flight) circling bt dotens above a school of "sardines" (any small fish) then' swoop las swiftly to teed. We get Black Tern and Common Tarn occasionally la Ottawa but no such spectacle as this. . , . The white pine upon which the ship building Industry was founded here in the days of sail and wooden, ships bat given way to spruce. Today spruce and birch, descend to the water's edge, with comparatively little maple. To me the most letting Impression, carried with ma . since I first saw. this country over J years ago, la the eoastal rim of red rock, sandv stons looking like porphyry to the untrained rye. Magnificent, i ; " i - - Now back to Ottawa and work, to unopened mail, and to Autumn doings in the birdwatchers' world with the southward migration gathering ; force. - -A.- '. . Meanwhile, ! have heard the call of Loons again, at ws too seldom hear It around Ottawa since the wilderness has been pushed further and further , away. , . Most evocative of Canadian sounds, mora appealing to me than even the bonking of Can. ada Geese. May It never die out, or the true Canadian Northland will have passed with tt be a loots ring noise. What doss that mean?" ,. Loosa piston rings will be aoiiy when cold, an til engine heat causes them to expand. B.A. asks: "Whan front hesdlight aim goes off line, what adjustments are needed?" It depends on which direction they sre misstated ta left, right, up or down. Any service ststion can check and correct this in' a tew moments. - From L.W.) "This Summer, our car ran very hot end averhestad several times.. It ales burned twice as much dl as usual. Would angina heat affect the oil like this -or do I have two troubles to worry about?", . . ' Overheating causes angina dl ta thin out and bum eft mora rapidly. Correct this cooling system problem first then see how oil m 1 1 s s g a fare. -. H. McN. asks: "I've been told It's a watte ot money to pat ta new aperk plugs without changing points, too. Is this so?" ' - It's not necssserily true ' but It points are defective, they can causa plug firing -ends to become gas-fouled, and watt far mora money than new potntt would cost. "'J A i ft f t r' e n a .A A .n ..J,, v O , a. a, 1 1 ' t i i Ji 1 a n a

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