The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 29, 1964 · Page 36
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August 29, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 36

Ottawa, Canada
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Saturday, August 29, 1964
Page 36
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.;) I 36 LITERATURE AND LIFE The Charm of Italy By ORVTUI PKESCOTT C IMt stow Tart Ttam hnM m iruiui a Lai Btnku. au u ai pEW concepts are more elusive or more difficult to define than national character. Generalizationf about it are perilously easy ssdmore suspect than most generalizations. Nevertheless, it is obvious that most Germans resemble other Germans more than they do Frenchmen and that an Italian differs noticeably from a Swede. And so books are often written la which characteristic traits of nation are identified and efforts are made to explain their origin In race, history, political and social institutions. One of the best such books on national character In many years is The Italians' by Luigi BarzinL This is a dazzling book, so entertaining and readable that it would be possible to overlook the shun-, dance of its fact, the quality of its insights and the objectivity of Its astute judgments. Luigi Barzini is a distinguished Italian Journalist and a Liberal member of Parliament He has written bis book in English with extraordinary grace, humor and gusto. Quotations frolic in his prancing pages. Anecdotes swarm. Urbane, worldly, disillusioned and melancholy comments provoke thought No one who loves Italy and the Italian (surely most of the 20.000.000' tourists who pursue happiness la Italy every year) should miss this book. Why, Mr. Barzini asks, do foreigners sue . cumb in such numbers to the charm of Italy? '. Is it because Italians are so polite? "Nobody is rude to strangers," he says. Because they 'are animated, gesticulatory, energetic, noisy and gay? Yes, Mr. Barzini replies, Italians . seem happy and that is irresistible. But, he jadds, they are not In reality. Italians are "a pessimistic realistic, resigned and fright- ened people," who dramatize everything in order to make life bearable. Accustomed for centuries to poverty, igno- ranee, injustice, fear and violence, they are . cynical, realistic, expedient Pessimistic with By S. S. . sv I THE lady who wrote this hook seems to have both feet firmly planted in Washington, and her sub-title Is a little mora descriptive. The Perilous Life of s Senator's Wifs." Th wif of Senator Proxmir ha give her reader a dose-up pktur of what it aseans to be th real partner and helpmate of a , conscientious senator who ha at heart the Interest of the country In general, and ef Wis-consia k particular. She write gaily and easily and explains what eenatorship mesns so far as these men and their reaoectiv wive She tells as that ah suited working for th Wisconsin Democratic Party in IBM, and tn 1956 she married her candidate, William Proxmir. He knew what defeat matm for ha had lost three elections, hot in 1937 he succeeded in winning th seat left vacant by the death of Senator Joeeph McCarthy. Few - of us realise the heavy involvements of a senator's life; beside all the regular busineas of legislatloa h has to keep fat constant touch with his electors, attend the usual rounds of social life la Wsshingtoa. Ther are interviews to be given, and volumes of mail to b' snewsred. Oa the day b first arrived ther arere 4,000 unopened letter, or) hia aesk hi hi office at the Senate. Also ha had to Serv oa assay special committee. Just how much horn Ufa can b squeezed " put of the dairy Wsshingtoa routine depend est th Senators "better halt" and In thla eaaa Mrs. Proxmir makes a fine art of raining a horn with five children avail acting aa secretary, and factotum to her fsusband. Her trained assistance and coaspaaioaship halved hi load when ha waa elected to fill McCarthy seat to the Senate.; With regard to the social std. shs says. "Entertaining and being entertained in Washington runs th gamut from a production tin affair ta the simplest and most straightforward meeting wits otnsr people. There were many pleasant occasions when she met Mis. John F. Kennedy -and Mrs, Lyndon Jonnsoa. Sh describes the .-. a THE OTTAWA JOURNAL SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, J864 A Critic at Large By WALTER MONFMED of the opium began to leave croup in hi power. citizens used to be carried out at the weekends jured for him. Then th affect raj who gets aa English altogether superior intellect on sa excursion which was by way of going . , mcsndcTt (TrJitr A M I I U h 1 was to allow those taking part to gawk AA 1 J QV6 Ol lUB Y Y 66K kf DOfOJht Bishop uirougn ine grun gates oi inv camp. suitable subject for conversation, and precious 27. ambitious and nedtcat. knows tnat we anew eomsining hot, tbe:r integrities. few of the citizens of Munich thouaht it wss ed to the legitimate stage. He Indeed, SOMETHING will a subject shout which they hsd a right and was an American pilot, flying come of all this. duty to protest" " B-47 strstojets with their au- Therefore be can tantalize us Reading that, lata in th book, one rem em- dear bomb load.. by taking the first third of his bera that oa an early page Mr. Pritti She bad a coveted bid te the novel THIS SIDE OF THE SKY described the 193 street mobs before th new experimental theatre at to deliver his heroin and his palace of Cardinal Faulhaber, who had Saxonbury, to b directed la th hero Into that little English lane, preached in Munich against the Nazis. And threa plays of tu first aeaeon He can take another great dol-way hack then, th organized mobs howled: by the great Sir Nigel Girling (op of time before they have Take him to Dechaul" " (shade of Chichester, of course, their first official data. Aad History's perspectives are alway changing. "d Sir Lawrence Olivier). He .tin another before, of coma. --But It I th business of th his- s posted to the airfield at n fact this is sbout the fast-toriaa to show a how those perspectives Upper Saxonbury, to carry out est paced slow motion love Chang, and why. defence flights over Britain un- .tory la recent memory. Thus, looking from th vantage point of til a plan crash grounded mm J.mes Barlow knows too that A plague on such endings! THIS SIDE OF THE SKY. By Jamas Bariew. Catliaa. Dea Mitts, Oatarte. UM. outspoke against Hitler and had helped mnA u.inr Bin ym i. . mi a.-.. ..i Jk. men the Berlin "", w Un. near Saxonbury. She was moral and aSSl f ST T. .ya?.? TfZ? badly under the toflu- So all tn. good thing, have T'L,0 Ui ""Jr" P-S'. " enc. of . too amorous driving bean put togetr7 to make a ' vTfc "" - "rn, Erich ttSrXT topopu.rr.3uc rmTZ JlnlwSonoa. ,mi H " trouble. ,-JLlJ "Ind 01 Uv Itt..L v.Tt his first urvstlgtioa. of yet hecas they are begianing to ,,"J1 O) trmatadtothaNazL . - wther plw crh. the third fall in lov7 wnen the, know ol'J.'i - - ' out of ku. field In as many they shouldn't Sabotaging their 01 ', l",?,r; tions where your absenc would be mora sharply noted thaa your prescne. Then there ar women's conventions -add fund-raising events all of which demand large staff and plenty of equipment for efficient handliag. Th authoress also aote that with the arrival of the Kennedy at the White Housf few smial routin has become much lees formal. Th long receiving lines for guests at a tat functions hav beea abolished. A new sense ef informality ha been injected even into formal occasions where protocol Is strictly th order of th day. This was fortunate for th distinguished conductor Leonard Bern eteia who was to conduct at a formal concert given at th Whit House Just after President - Kennedy siectioa. A crowd of 32,000 In th street, stalled and abandoned cars and a raging buzzard mad It impoasibls for him to get to hia note! and to chang to a dress uit and hs hsd to conduct wearing a businas suit Ut occasion at the White Hous. Mrs. Proxmir has obviously mad th best ' of tar fob aa a Senator's wife. Sh says that, it means. "Making aom effort to learn of the Pressures and problem that her husband fsces, aad to as that above all. the children ar happy, and to see thst the weary husband ha a coesfortabl haven away from the fray wnera ne can anar bis triumphs and aura Bl 1 i iikkMakakAa,afcakuaAAawawSwakav a a a ia aiiiiSi a. iSkAjaauSk. months owa prtodptos. yoa might ssy. iZJlm'Z7n It wu no. rosily love at f In Jtw u Mbotstn are after Bill's VTT ,!" r aleht. For iha malar, hut down alraUne. 1" fln William Gold- fram tk. .IrU. mmA tl ml I.'. .W. I 10 ObMSSiOn Of S Ctb- MOPSY JUSTIN CAM.. PQ YOU HAfTA MAP OP A. k4s... s.svaavasnv-VkaakSw -a, a a,saiiaiaaa a mm a m fjmxA,' A I A t.k L..1IJ . mmmmm, lmmt,mimm Imm Urn, Aimmmm mmlmm tba BOSttital. Emma WBa aa an. annuel nf ell fki. .. mmmri. ' WHa " and also tells aa of the great luncheon party chant ment not yet quite real, enced writer of reliable fiction fj" j . 1 . - - .-.1 u r Kmm (k. uka .1 tk-J. ..t .1-. -I - 1 , CUgCn BUTdiCk. bower offered by all th senators' wives In "accidental" meetings . every- conflict, and backing them by i. ...,V , .1 th Supreme Court chamber of the Capitol. where she want were just an- solid conventional thought-car. cljoT . There ar many things that th wive of ether sUgeJohmiy embarrass- tainly not caviar to the general, y f. uie f)wa arrba. ink nearly elected senators have to learn ia th ment to be gently and amused- such as another English play- j.",, milrtw Z,.Z way of eoteruining with all the impedimenU ly repelled between houU of wrlght one wrot for another ehe'iionsenslcal tr iVT of formality aad atiquett required on state slight amwyanca. ' ' xperlmental theatre that was poems and drawings. ( ' occasions. One a year all th senators' wtvee But of cours w readers a great success. g. Candy Terry Southern end ttntbin te entarttia the first lady of th know better. Indeed James Bar- It's ah a skilled version of M a . e a Hot fenberg. Satirical bind to th Supreme Court Chamber the low who ha. fathered them and hist th kind of thing th traf- novel about a young coed from Capitol it wss Mr. J. F. Kennedy their quadrilateral dilemma flc la th slick magazines will Wisconsin emerging into trou- who wm invited for the first time end it was (Emma and ber career, Bill bear. That Is until the I alt bled world. Fourth In U.S. Mrs. Lyndon Johnson, who as President of th lrtd his famiivi knows that mm mmmmnu mi ik. i..i .ri aa a. A suanaar and AfrU. ovneie faww. fm mmaiumi m wuitman g111 ' ' 1 ' ' ' 1 11 Mrs. Kennedy. Thar ar also political func Marua Robert. A young woman driven by a strange obsession. (S) Is. The Wapehat Scandal, John Cheever. Adventures of the Wapsbots of St. Botolphs to the U.S. and Europe. NONACTION " v t. A Mereable Feast,- Ernest Hemlngwsy. Sketches of the late writer's lit hi Pari during th 1130s. (3) Also first in U.S. . X Ths Naiad Satiety, Vane Packard. A description of the force assaulting liberty in th United States. (1) ' J. Jevraey lata Rasala, Laurens vsa dsr Post Perceptive account of contemporary Rus-sis and' Russlsns. (J) - 4. Life laaarsacei Benefit ar FrawdT J. J. Brown. A frank analysis of life Insurance. (I) U Kktg Edward VII Philip Magnus. A biography of th monarch whs succeeded Queen Victoria. a. Waa Killed Kennedy? Thomas G. Buchanan, Oil millionaires are accused of conspiring to kill the president. ) 7. The PaDiser ExpeaStlea, Iren M. Spry. An account of i ..- ; An Attic Salt Shaker 1 , l By E.E.E.. experiment o aa unsuccessful i. .'niPl ftMirv k. u. ii.k. conclusion. sr. witn u " ........ i oh WnUH jniui the drowsypoet- mentally George ArliM ae the rsjA The ". recalls Wiley T. . "QLEP take, off the costume put in, word ll v",io0 Gre Coitu" hecerne Buchanan Jr., Chief of Protocol lNVtNlu" i-nanei r. Rev ".. nao mil ml hirrr.m.l.n,. ... J"" XPriOnCQ: i -... ...... w: .. . .;.u .Lt. ... - Xntu did Kuble Kken iw ivk, nicy cpc.i nuiniiig wi irum wiin cniDie ireeuom, so uiai A .lately el wrm dome decree: government or late and rely on influence, every will rushes to a deed. A WMr now. connections, personal power and intrigue. 1 skilful man reads his dreams Thrown cavern, meuurein. Each individual is always dramatizing him- for his self-knowledge." " ,JJ"wnta self, putting on a performance. Therefore So declared the perceptive snrne'sMThtuia oflhia men international hit In the early ourilll ,1 second term of the Urm could 00 ruiythwg to )t2X t?f rh. !S3f in ""ch h to iBd- 1 ? by tu n0 pro,U' "Red r.roet .k. Whi.. When Kettering entered Ohio ablet bit of writing Archer Red Carpet at the White Univerijl lMnie(1 ever did. ". "" Arthur Gordon. mmM have to take mill- John Masefieid. the aged "I'll never forget the time tary drill, which did not appeal poet laureate of Britain, once when the President of one of the to him. The only students who mucn ........ is niKnooK uspiay. a. mars on long ocior ur. caI m,leri, hld forTr)ed n his saw a womsn's picture in denl.v.teo, .,.,. ,rriimA war excused were those who While it goes on..,overnment remain, inef- Freud", earth ahaking interpr- mind stil, r,ther itupefledi h, dream and believed he knew vloped nation, arrived ficient and corrupt: laws and taxes become tations were revealed. Lewi. ickta up , , ,nd hi, her life story. Then came into . "h f" enlour; Kettering went to the band-more complicated and intolerable; and the Mumford. citing Emerson In a word, on papw. As he com- hi. vision I J line of poetry llutJl'',t, master and offered bis services. tradiUonal paratfcjx of Italy continues undi- New Yorker magazine article. p,,ted rhe Mth line, he heard "engraved In high relief on a J J -whs. instrument do you mutished: "the absurd ducrepancy between point, out further . J knock on the door. It was a meul plate." Luckily he re- - typt who uM D,Bdmler he quantity and dazzling array the "Every artiat and thinker mln from Port0ck (he thereby nnberd the 12 linea long w(l.bp ' l1 "None. What are you short inhabitants' achievements through many n,lizeJ , m0re goes on 'mrtal in hia ano- to wril lhe"- ' ? ' 'h pr,idem- of?" canturies and the mediocre quality of their wjthin hi, mind t(un , Is uvVwhrwas calling about wmtm CowPer- ,8,n ,JThe 'rmilHea had The band needed clarinetists, national hutory." ,war, wlth , ""y' C! " Ld hi. lury English poet who of- been arranged, inc uding a state Mid lhe olher. Th w , K. Xha dramatic performance each Italian tonishlng resulU ..." ' ,Bd mklv followed the w" deranged and deject- "'"""''" tering had to know. He studied gives every day of his life, ssys Mr. Barzini. is Samuel Taylor Coleridge ", ,- M, caned on nis tnena. uaay "" '" ' - imended to win friends end influence people. WaV a ten u. much liiven to S L.,r k. . 'ton. To r a. to ,tart. the Ambas- to frighten rival, and underlings, to enhance oVlum and v"id dam7 In his .MoIL , Ji . h JL .Vl.M chetf Wra- $h 10,(1 nlm a hu" "d", ' C0U"!ry 1C"meTu' hisown prestige end if possible increue his Seen .leeo mor That night he great agit.Uor, The .!,.- nJ,. -.ITh ri... W?.1"01 .tn,.B 'y0 1 not recall another single line. ,l,-hM. tonvulsivelv In his hM'y aecretary. he said, was . iiM . hw.1.- u. M V nc' "Kubla Khan" remains a mar- th.t ha wakened him- not on the list of dinr sleeo that he wakened him inner . . ... ,. TIL.. , " Mariner" came to him and he rsiment useful too; but it is better to do the right man -..,.. ..i.4 i- vellou' 'r,me"1- . . k.... . .k. .;.k. ...m....., ----" self. Instantly he dashed off the poem the clarinet and he made (he band. e ' COMPOSER ' EdwanT .. Grieg. -t i.: VT-- Luigi Barzini discusses many other aspects ."" , " .""T.L "v w I MK auiu, ww ol ur mused him. the immortal glummer man the Ambassador. gtore in Philadelphia, be offered . J r nnl ia fnriiinele with Klinla .t ... u... ... . au. n t .k . . i . j . of Italian manners and morals, customs and habitual waya of thought He is instructive Khan." jrK.ii ana mi. n.uc inn. i.nmna hiub. . i lira klicwi wud & lii v kcu . . : r an inn m ii mmmim axnenses was created by Robert Louis guests. cordlallv hated the sea. I went with him to see his lan whan John Wana. had so President, who looked even m,,er opened hi department about the family, "the only fundamental insti- At ,ow P0'"? ta hi crfer Stevenson in similar faahion. iN tHE 19th century, a Frei wouldn't go himsell tution ia the country:" entertaining about love. wnen nT .w" " ?w nm": "in tn small nours or one ur (Uwnuny) universuy "I explained to hi burg (Uermany) university "I explained to Grlei I2-.MM olua the Preident , snnounced, he ,0 America and play the first recital In the store' con- him that din- cert hall. Grieg turned down sex. cuckolds and adulterers; informative '"y dispute and morning." his wife re' .dentist seat "dream in- ner guests had to be restricted the offer without giving it a see- about the problems of the South and the habjta '" ne was staying in a -i was awanenea oy cries 01 qulriei" to! 100 professors, to vips. usually of Cabinet ond thought. : ol the Sicilian Mafia; brilliant in a abort con- ,oney farmhouse between the horror from Louis. When I , them replied that rank. A great light dawned In "I might get seasick." he ex. siderttioo of the career, charatfer and etgnif- plained. Icance of Mussolini. Linton. ' a nightmare, he said angrily pr0uems in mathematics. " 'You said Cabinet rank?' he , . . e ; Usually Mr. Barzini is convincing as well H..E w..7dmfn7 ahn. bo, "H. h.L REGULAR intervals. Sec mm aliiiuwiiiaf,. OUt, I UI1I1H, MM I n IS OClltTr . . .. . . . Iral-t deKTibint am) illtutrattng contemporary "X Pn - reury of Sute John Fott- V. . u ' wata. WHI TO UIO. nilU BlIV b,sxiiiv. a. ... . . . . . ' m. . i. a .1 alias niW uiwmetHiaj r lnillffa nan in Jinnnr neat Italia, manner, snd monal ths. be la in he took a heavy dcae. Then he m. Mevenn. n p- wu le. But or course she Mt at tne fon (b( Heus. " Appropriation finding explanations for them in history. " b" Baue : hb charac- br,ted enem' Frledrleh ,w - " . Committee to be interrogated la the Renaissance, Italian failed to unite "m of travels called "Pur- l"n,,orTn,uon w n" c Kekule. He acknowledged that. . ' about State Department budget and prevent the ravaging of their country cha His Pilgrimage." He be- WiUu,m Archer the Scottish white lwi',t nil RRITISH. sutesmaa Archl- requeaU. i by foreign armies and the long domination cam drowsy as he mulled over whg J(ve)J 'fnm g5A , fl replace, his brain formulated bald Philip Primrose, fifth These sessions with economy-of Spain. But to what degree that failure this passage: ' ,92. wu gnmoni of the '"e "closed chain" theory of Esrl"of Rosebery. suffered for minded Congressmea asking shaped Italian character ever since is so "In Xamdu did Cublal Can e' and M hj 1(e w the constitution of benzene, some years from Insomnia. The probing questions could be difficult to determine that Mr. Barzini' build a stately palace, encom- ynt ( gucceMfui piiy. For After a century this is still affliction was so pronounced plenty tough, But Dulles, a sea-theories about It seem speculative indeed. passim sixteene miles of plain ( tlme collaborated with considered the "most brilliant that be considered himself for- soned negotiator, could give as around wherein are rertile mea- Bemrd Shaw, but nothing Piece or prediction in , tn tunate on tftose night that saw wen as iae. .reiaies wuey i. ' ' dowe . '. . and a sumptuous of their efforts. whole range of organic chem- him get two hours, sleep. Buchanan Jr.. in "Red Carpet house of pleasure. ..." UU In life Archer dreamed Utry." , He trted everything to alia- at th White House." wUk TKl Tiirlr MirrKr nf T4ifUr Coleridge fell asleep and for .very incident, every situation Sadly enough, for the world's viata his condition. On one oc- Arthur Gordon .... lilC UdlK IN 12m OI niUCT three v happy hour wandered of ; ptay which he named ordinary mind, these divine ca.ion. be invited to bis bom "On one occasion, he found through the enchanted region Th Green Goddess"- mete- Bash of Insight have never th most itortous bore In Lon- himself pressed jrather bard oa By CHARLES POORE re MM ae T T1m mnm I Mimr snua mr VOU must hurry ap getting us hanged, a defiant German foe of HItler told the Nazi court that was trying him, "or yoa win . be hanged before us." That story cam out of the July 20, 1044. pkx to kill Hitler a few weeks after the Allied landings in Normandy. Tit plot had been planned for long time and Hitler's reprisals war as bloody as all th measures be took against humanity in th dozen year ol hi ascendancy, la "Germans Against Hitler." Terence Pritti review th many tragic attempt to dislodge the Fuehrer "from within th Raich, whoa people Hitler conquered before he went oa to try to enalav th world. Mr. Pritti knew Germany wham Hitler waa marching murderously to power. During th Second World War h served a a British soldier in Franc and made four scape from the Nazi's prisoner of - war camos which h described la "Escape to Freedom. From 104 to 1963 Mr. Pritti was a cor. .respondent in Germany for The Manchester Guardian. Th material la this i book waa decidedly gathered largely at first Iwad from hi owa observations, hi interviews, and hit 1 - wide reading la the "contrasting literature of defeat aad victory. - air. Pritti' unsparing book presents sotn standardized pout of view the better to damoliah them. For example, after tailing v) incident after incident of Impales yet heroic resistance. Mr. Pritti writes: ; Th ignorance of thfa great majority of the German ' people was often as much a hindrance la Hitler opponent as the ceaaa-mss activity of th Gestapo or th awesome influence of Hitler dominant personality. How many German shut thetr eyes to Hitier misdeeds and real attentions! "In th Munich area alone sore thaa a aitUoa peopt knew about Dachau concen- trv, ..n. and eh.K, lou nf -iid which old Purcha had con- drama of a suave, villainous com to any nut persons or - - ;"-":"r"". J-" brief of speech could close aa eyelid formidable-looking case quicker thaa an anaesthetic. with him and be showed H te Rosebery seated himself in his questioner, his most comfortable chair and " 'Gentlemen.' he ssid, "if ws turned on the bore. For the r. are going Into this matter. I mainder of the evening and into think we should do It properly. Iha ihnrnine. the latter droned I hava aoma material M this ' "But in Munich. Dachau was aimply un- SHE English actress, know very muca Better, ne meres a sen . aut for you, of M. it m a (our de force la brief esse, end If you will allow tedium. - " ' me to consult it. I wilt oxplaia Rosebery, overwhelmed, hope- everything to. your satisfaction, fully awaited sleep, but It never But it will tax, two or three cam. Along about dawn, th hours, ' . , ' bor suddenly yawned and ' "The Congressmen diej not dozed off himself, bringing the relish the thought of sitting ' 1 , there all afternoon, so they Best - Sellers In Canada TH riNiniiM n-iii .. i . waived the question. They never knew. Dull told me, that all ha had In the brief cas was ' couple of whodunits and a bottle of tisterine.". . pO MRS. Stuyvessnt Fish; on M WW granae name i ' "" rmu,m . pioraiKm w w rMll. Best -sellers la Canada, com- British North America IMT-S. . .'' "" 7.Zn.. 1963, Mr Pritti' book identifies some salient and sent him temporarily Into the actress business Is bound piled by Quill and Quire, mag-attitudes. He notes, for example, what Ger- assignment, oa station security, to be highly popular: Summer UM 0f th 'Canadian' book man writer call the "inner emigration" She was married to a popular theatre festivals, a moral s. Swsrwosd Fox ef Westara, -a Or. W. Sherwood Fox. The man . "" w- ....ji i.. ..,. lea vim th Fish mansion, she rai ana , i. . , ... . " - v . , and trmAm . which is th avoidance, "by anyone who playwright though their mar- sensitive girl and all that - . ! "jT mvn"" century tells about the J M-hi .r. mi Aiii. iosa mi -i i.. ' i . w.-k tloo bracketed): . Unlversitv of Western Ontario. " had a wonderful ttmCs t ww J " w aa awe wmtrmm wnawwv rwwe aaw at waaaaa avw SMW aasfj VIM Jj y BJllerniLVI T( TWJ SI I BJir" v . - . a) a, . - m - identifying himself with the Nazi era In any tedium oa her part to anfai-h- minded. He knows the flvtni FICTION .1 . My Year with General I lt 0 ray. This auitad of mind was especially fulness on her husband's. He business is always popular too: I. The Spy Waa Chase la "ef, Alfred P. Sloan Jr. TJt mmj. tam uw n hun wae wmym.nj ruiness on sir ausoewa a. ne outness is always popular too: "p mmn aa " ... . ". Mrs. Fish bristled. v--. ,,. umi ml mi. avident during the Eichmana trial . . ." was marrlad and with two chil- those great beasts of th air. free Iha Celd, John Le Carre. I"nr IJJi. worl? b, J7r.ZZTnmT T A contrast in attitude le that ahowa bv . n. .k.. k . k- w ,k- . ... . . view hi. experiences. (I) deur. h npped., - an - went rawii waaaa w w-'rwr- utV OiajaTeT WtW MVV UtW HfiVJir- are Bnilmm WBV inraTfl aTtfaTsIaTs HI rhat Mr. Pritti call the botua resister - .m . w. u. . ik.i i .i- j,.. ta n- " . ' m waat atr. mtue caus me oogua rasisters uled soon to Join him now that and th to fly gene disclplin ki, ink llu.ku. k,. . . those who when th war ended wanted to k. ... i.. k. i. .Z- tv- ..k .in. JL M ,0' Uc toH ' climb on the bandwagon of anti-Naziara and for at least a year, once but twice, that Bill Scho- mnL (1) Also first la U.- ""T.VVri. They mt, Emm. Reynolds yen wu on of the It par cent Jl,-J Uri:.,A his nribute to of A Perilous Life EVEYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS MSTITUTf i Casnsaoawaalth Bafldlng 2a-174 Tl METCALFE 8TREET OTTAWA ("PROVE YCU3 REAC!3 SPEED, CCPRD:EKS!C d P.ETENT1.1 REGISTER NOW FOR FALL COURSES TO BEGIN .IN MID SEPTEAABER SCHEDULE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST SPECIAL GROUP ARRANGEMENTS WHERE , - CONVENIENT - ; This to th Reading Dynamics Program successfully -taken by so many Senators, Businessmen, and Public Administrator in th U.&A., which now has mora than 250 Canadian graduate. " ' - . WRITE OR TELEPHONE FOR FUU INFORMATION MUSIC TEACHERS! Ballet, Drama Schools! THE JOURNAL AIltlUAL HUSIC PAGES - - .. mill b pnblitkttl j ; v Saturday, September 12 ; Parent and pupil watch for the page to b informed bout who will b teaching Ottawa pupil and where " what activities ar ahead m the world of music, ballet, drama circles. News and preview of coming event will b , : presented by Miss Jean Southworth. Editor of Th ; Jaurnal Saturday Music pages. , , - SEND YOUR ADVERTISING COPY ON ANNOUNCEMENTS AND REGISTRATIONS AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE TO V Display Advertising Djpt. - . x THE JOURNAL ; 237 Queen St. OtUwa 233-751t-Ucal3wO . '.-. e

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