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Today. 6535. 


“> By KEN SMITH. : - 
Canadian Press Business Editor 
WINNIPEG (CP)—Duff Ro--° 
lin, Progressive Conservative 

premier of Manitoba, has given 
a strong vote of support to Jean 

“No one,” ~the Chine se 
sources said, ‘not even Chair- 
man Mao Tse-tung or President 

China celebrated its~i5th ‘birth. ee oS sense been 
lei coe cor tneeet| Daily Loss Said 2Q Milli 
: ‘a pments in cull educa- 
statement’ that “revorution !s|tion “and science ae elo- y ss al on 
the secomctive of eae It quently proved: that the Chinasd| 
a tly not to} people are capable of ¢ 
se oe a yy ounhing|ioe he verde stants | Support of Maritime Union 
off. an. atom bomb. ence and technol: 
Chen sounded the. revolutionary |“we. still have. shortcomings, ‘Could Deal Shipping Big Blow 
saaaleg reiterating tough| mistakes and difficulties and ° 
policy we Mowon Seger that cd ad not sale avery By MALCOLM STEPHENSON 
ore thousan nese year but every - mon! e j 
foreign dignitaries massed in|called on. Communists every: NEW YORK (AP) — Sixty thousand longshore- R Oo b lin 
in the Chinese capital. States. Imperialism” which he ports from Maine to Texas. : 
“| Though there had been lively | sald “is plundering not only the 
‘|speculation that the Chinesejeconomically backward coun: A board of inquiry appointed by. President John- 
might cap the day's festivities|tries in Asia, Africa and Latin|son under the national emergency clause of the Taft- 
America but also the econom-| Hartley labor law acted quickly to get a report on the 
Presi-|tries, its partners included.” | Situation in the president’s hands before nightfall. A 
sgh who a oe is beginning| return to work under a federal court injunction was 
lose his old plumpaess, was 
the central figure in the cele- expected by, eerie ing circ! timated 
brations. He was flanked on the . 1653 af aie ‘ban $20,000,000 A 
mier Chou En-lai, apparently 5 F; r men 
the docks are idl 
fay mecrered trom a seen @) A ETE Sherine 
African presidents; the. pre. e through automation of cargo|Lesage, his Liberal counterpart 
miers of North Viet Nam and Die n handling was a major factor in]i1 Quebec, in’ the dispute over 
Romania; the president of , the ‘no contract, no. work'|federal and provincial: rights. 
hanouk, p “ tional Longshoremen’s Associ- 35th al meet- 
eat aso-chi; Knees whee Cons [of states and a relatively tik Bl aze ation (AFL-CIO) which began al penta the Casadien Chamber of 
munist China will explode a nu-|ranking Soviet delegation. BOSTON. (AP) — The rear minute after midnight. Commerce to back Quebec's 
elear device.” Pravda, the Soviet Commu-| i of an old toy factory Some longshoremen jumped] policy of contracting out of fed- 
‘The oppressed peoples are|nist party organ, in an anni- the gun in New York and be-|eral - provincial programs, 
way early today, killing five 
firemen who were battling a 
blaze in the vacant building. 
The fifth ‘victim, James B. 
Sheedy, 38, of Dorchester, died 

On Red Birthday [In "Auntie Coastal Paris: 
Peking’s Mayor Peng Chen| He ‘admitted, henatar that 
‘ithe Square of Celestia: Peace|where to unite against “United/men went on strike today in Atlantic and Gulf coast 
ically developed capitasist coun- 
rostrum by President Liu; Pre- the U.S. Seams ea each day 
North Korea; Prince Norodom walkout by the Interna-| wr, Roblin used the closing 
bound to rise in revolution, the| versary article reviewing Soviet crumbled into a narrow alley-| gan quitting worlgon the luxury| 316 told the 800 delegates Que- 
seven hours after the fire. 

imperialists and all the ald to China said: “Our , 
TTS RED FEATHER DAY ‘or C.N.R. trainman Phil Drumm’ of Belleville, flobaties will: Inevitably perist| ia aptte of the vaitacky- sgh A 

When ‘he made his United Appeal donation this year, United Appeal volunteer pacicet — is oe ore rg: leaders and their pete 
worker Miss Jackie Bell of C.N-R. office services pinned a red feather on his jacket. | f° "Mayor B smear campaign, 

the day's major speech before|stretches out a hand of friend- 
A ON-R. are who donate get a feather. 500,000 paraders began moving|ship to the Communist party of 
throngh the square, - China for the sake of the joint’ 
He said ‘‘this will de a year|struggle against imperialism, 
of Pretty good harvests in Chi-|for the cause of peace, national 
na’s history.” He claimed that|freedom and socialism.” 

Formula to Alter BNA Act 
Seen Giving Provinces Veto 

—" OTTAWA (CP)—Ths weighty 

case of repatriating the‘ consti: 
tution was brought into the 
Commons Wednesday by Jus- 
tice Minister Favreeu for the 
purpose of eolleeting some 

liner piers as early as 5 p.m. * “ 
Wednesday. Clerical employees mete perpepdary her 
were put to work handling pas-|conciling competing claims of 

sengers’ luggage and three big 5 
ships—the Queen Mary, the In- feiedleee between the govern 

dependence: and the. Bremen—. . He admitted there are risks 
sailed during the night. ‘ 
PLEDGES SUPPORT involved in the contracting out 
policy, but argued it may prove 
Joseph Curran, president Of|t be the formula needed to 
the 50,000'- member National| meet the special situation of 
Maritime Union (AFL - CIO),/Quebec without providing sper 
has promised support to the/cjal treatment for the provinces 
longshoremen. Such. support): He added that in. his-judy 
could, deal a blow to United ment the potential benefits out- 
States. and foreign-flag ship-| weigh-the risks. However. Man- 
ping,/Members of Curran's un-|jtoba probably would not use the 
jof™are seamen, engine room/same policy to get out of fed- 
At Jeast 13 other firefighters/and steward department work-| eral - provincial programs. 
‘were injured fighting the five-|ers and other ship personnel be-} He said ‘Canada’ will’ likely 
alarm fire in Boston's crowded | low officer-rank. emerge from its present con- 
south, end section. The names) President Johnson late Wed-| stitutional unrest strengthened 
of, five injured . were on. the|nesday invoked the Taft-Hart-| and with unity confirmed. 
danger list at Boston City Hoe + ier ‘Act for sas first time since) crpaRATION. PROBLEM 
entered White House. 
BRICKS RAIN, His action was expected to lead} 4 separate French Canada 

The victims—one of them the 
son of Boston's acting fire chief 
—were swept from a ladder 
and buried beneath « ton of 
brick and mortar. 

“They were screaming as 
they fell,” said a fellow fire- 
man. “It. was terrible." They 
were on the ladder at the third 
floor and all of a sudden the 
fourth and fifth floor walls just 
gave way and buried them.” 

Belleville’s United Appeal campaign starts today. 
More than 300 people who have been working behind 
_ the scenes; some-for six.months.and more, come out 
‘nto the open today to ask their fellow citizens for 
$106,024.88: They have two weeks, until October 15, to 
get it. The money is needed to help support 12 local 

Charities and set vile Sees: 
The eampaign is different 

about. 400. airmen), will be can: 
vassed at their houses by work- 
ers armed with specific lists of 
people who cannot be reached 
except at their homes. 

The main part of the cam 
paign is divided into five div- 
isons, each division with a spec- 
ifie Job. The selected names div- 


‘ views on the matter. DOWN 
this year. There is no big, noisy| this year, Most obvious change |ision, including those people Fy C Ten minutes after the fire- P issuance of a: court| Could become an isdlgted ghetto 
parade, no partles and few/is that there will be no general | who cannot be reached at their or ourt Pe ae er igated daa be Papo men. were killed, ter the por: pthLersed ‘ordering the. long.| Surrounded by psc me 
speeches.) The goal is more/house-to-house canvass. Instead, | jobs, has'a corps of about 1 MONTREAL (CP)—A group|the way Andrew Brewin (NDP| tion of the. structure collapsed,|shoremen back to work for ‘an lish - speaking forelgners, he 

canvassers working under co- 

last |the emphasis is on catching peo- 
chairmen Rod Cameron, Mrs. S. 

le at work, and a corps of can 80-day. cooling-off. period. Dur-| $4id- A separate English Can- 
t] ple at wor: can- 

ing ‘this’ time, :his- board of in- ada fall into a sub-national sta- 


raining bricks down on seven 

—Toronto Greenwood) de- 
other firemen and narrowly 

of young separatists took mili- 
es < scribed some aspects of the 


the goal is based on Belleville’s| vassers is lined up to reach ev-| W. Howell and Mr. L. B, Mac-|tary training at a remote camp missing. a group. of reporters|quiry would investigate, report] ‘™®- 
weeds, not on past perform-|eryybody who works. in town. | Quarrie. in the summer to fight Cana- a Pegg eeererer ard absicamnhere. seers bgt dy president and conduct a|, The strongest applause came, 
S ances. It sounds like a lot of|People who cannot be reached at} About '20 people are canvass-|dian government supporters by] “Leave it in England,” said| - Directing the operations of|union membership vote on the| however, when Mr. Roblin ex: 
v money, but Belleville’s $106,-| their work, or who, work outside | ing the city’s professional men, force if necessary, a key Crown|Creditiste Leader Resi. Caou-|more. than -200 firemen at the}latest offer by management. pressed concern over welfare 
900 is about equal to the| Belleville, (this group includes | working under chairman Sher- witness in an Aug. armslette, in reference to the Brit-/scete was Acting Chief John} The chairman of the. three- spending. ‘ 
goals —- and previous iff Ross Bailey. The public|raid case testified Wednesday.|ish North America Act. “. ...|Glougherty. He stood helpless}man board, Herbert Schmertz, Mr. Roblin said the provinces 

services division, including 
city, county, provincial and fed- 
eral employees, is being can- 
vassed by internal organizations 

34, a Washington labor lawy and Ottawa should set up a joint 
and saitraloe called a iectiag system of national priorities to 
of the board for today in New| °Versee welfare expenditures, 
York. He telegraphed requests|2¢ding there are ree maior 
for statements on their positions | fields where government. spend- 
by the union and the New York|i2& is essential — education, 
Shipping Association, which rep.| health and. pensions. 

: The delegates also slapped 
pity pone rhe relate ping their formal seal of approval on 

Af ts to the| Policy declarations hammered 
Pools eerie ieupiio ee out ‘Monday. A new one, how- 
to make the final decision on|&¥et dealing with federal - pro- 
whether to ask the justice de- | ¥incial res was aed 
partment to seek an Injunction.| _ 1t asks the chamber to un- 
PR a CRE At eae dertake a review of existing 
rights and obligations of both 
' federal and provincial govern. 
Mother Shot ments under the terms of the 
British North America Act. 
One policy statement ac- 
iBy “3 cepted by the chamber’s na- 
tional policy conimittee Monday 
SMITHS a Ont. (CP)— and turned back by the dele- 
Mrs. Audrey Salter, 34, was gates would have asked the 
killed Wednesday when her|chamber to urge the govern- 

as the wall toppled on his son 
and the three other men. 
“My God.” he said ‘D disbe- 
W@t. “I've lost my son.” 

The victims were: -Robert 
Clougherty, 31, son of the act- 
ing chief; Frank Murphy, 44; 
Lieut, John Geswell, 40; and 
Lieut. John McCorkle, 53 

“, .. Suddenly the walls just 
cracked and everything seemed 
to go in,”. said Fireman John 
Maher. “I was on the roof. 
Somehow I was kaocked 
through a window of another 
building about 15 feet away.” 

Many of the firemen were 
weeping openly as they tun- 
nelled into the charred refuse, 

Marcel Tardif, 22, described] Let's draft our own constitu. 
activities of “L'Armee Revolu-| tion.” 
tionnalre.du Quebec (ARQ) at] “I think it ts safe to say that 
the preliminary hearing of six}no one in this Parliament... 
persons accused of conspiracy | objects to the plan to bring the 
to commit criminal acts, in-jconstitution home,” said 
cluding armed robbery, break-|R. G, L. Fairweather (PC — 
; jing and entering - and: Royal), former attorney - gen- 
ome se Laan ral of pM haley 

ii shop raid during which two per- ext Monday and Tuesday, 
pain re bbe bat La sons were killed. Mr. Favreau will meet the 10 
al categories iy fi the - aie The Crown completed its case| attorneys-general to tackle the 
“Jand Oct. 7 was set as the dead-/technical details in connection 
line for submission of written| with a formula for the repatria- 
Crown and defence arguments.|tion of the constitution. If 
Francois Schirm, 32, self -|agreement is reached, Prime 
Istyled former French army|Minister Pearson and the 10 
paratrooper and Edmond Guen-|provinclal premiers probably 
ette, 30, face trial for capital| will formally approve the form- 
murder in the killing of Leslie/ula when they meet here’ Oct.| searching for the bodies of their; 
MacWilliams, 56. during the|13. fellow firefighters. 
raid on the Internatioual Fire-| They met in Chariottetown| Firemen were able to confine 
arms Company on downtown|early in September and, agreed|the flames to the long unoccu- 
Bleury Street. in principle on an amending|pied building. There was no im- 

Tardif and Gilles Brunet, 29,|formula—one that was drawn|mediate ‘indication of what 
who have both testified for the up by former Conservative jus-|caused the fire. three-year-old son accidentally| ment not to interfere with pro- 
Crown in the conspiracy hear-|tice minister E. David Fulton. ——__——_- discharged a rifle in the kitchen | gramming carried on television 
ing, and Cyriaque Delisle, 27,| Final. approval for amend- CBC GETS SITE of the family’s home. cables. 
face trial for non-capital mur-|ments’ in the constitution—or] MONTREAL (CP) — CBC} Police sald Mrs. Salter was} Major policy declarations ac- 
der in the killing. Jacques Des-| BNA’ Act. — now : must come] President Alphonse Oulmet took] sitting in the living room when| cepted included a call for more 
ormeaux, 27, faces trial on a|from Westminster. In bringing] official possession Wednesday|the child, who was alone in the technical training for workers, 
pay office to a parlor car near] complicity charge. . |that final approval:to the Cana-jof‘a site in south-central Mont-| kitchen, somehow fired a loaded|a study of the loss of skilled 
the Belleville yard office, Can-| ARREST AT CAMP dian Parliament, the federaljreal on which the broadcasting |.22-calibre rifle. The bullet went| workers to other countries. de- 
vassers working under in-plant} The accused and Guenetts aid _ provincial - governments] service will build its new head-|through a wall and struck the} velopment of a national water 
campaign chairman’ Bill Boul-| were arrested two days after| must first agree’ on a formulaj quarters. Montreal is to collect] woman in. the left side, punc-| resources policy, establishment 
ter had collected about $2,500/the raid in the ARQ Camp St.|that will define and safeguard] $4,160,000 from the CBC and|turing a major artery. of a flat-rate, pay-as-you-go pen- 
by last night. Last year the qq“ -— $2,000,000 from the federal pub-| She was taken to hospital but] sion plan-and extension of pas- 
company’s. — 900 seine kes (Continued on Page 12) __. {Continued on Page 12) li. works department for site.! died in'the operating room. senger plane routes. : 

le gave less TT NT ESS STE TS YET PS TOT a a TE 

is,ie mer’ ®t] 30,000 Marooned by Bursting of Dam in India 

f . A husband ig really broken ‘ aa 
= in when he:can understand ev- : NEW DELHI (AP)—The In-| said that according to unofficial] area have been reported toltwo large irrigation dams burst/6,500,000 Inhabitants of » 18.000 
ery" word his wife isn't saying. dian Army sent food by. hell-| estimates, more than 1,000 per-|New Delhi. during the night. The water| villages. He said 3,000,000 acres 
i copter and gescuers by road syns died. when the wall of wa-| The chief. minister of Andhra) joined the flood waters of twolof cropland were under water, 
P F ter surged through the town of] Pradesh, Brahmananda Reddy,| overflowing rivers in the vicin-|a loss that has caused- hunger 
and boat today to the aid of an/ 25.009 in Andhra Pradesh state| said’ he thought the death toll ity, and the combined waters|in much of India, touched off 
estimated 30,000 persons ma-|after a rain-swollen reservoir|in Macheria “may be 150 or|swept down on Macherla. food riots and caused a crisis 
rooned by a dam burst that/ burst early Wednesday. thereabouts.” But he added that} The. huge wave hit ahbout/for the government of Prime 
sent a i0foot wall of water] However, The Times Of India| the state -capital, Hydebrabad,|3 a.m. It swept through the} Minister Lal Bahadur Shastri. 
the eastern Prairies will’ move 37-year-old woman had been/crashing down on the sleeping| reported a death toll of 200 for|still was not. in ‘direct -touch|sleeping town, drowning people} New riots were reported Wed- 
charged with capital murder in|town of Macherla in southeast| all of Andhra Pradesh. With| with the stricken city. ° - jin their beds, destroying flimsy|nesday in villages north of 
the April 27 rifle-slaying of Gra-| India. six states of northern India al-} Army units: were reported ‘to|huts ‘and’ washing away cattle] Bombay where there are acute 
ham Preston, 33, a Halifax} Estimates of the dead fluctu-| ready suffering from devastat-|have reached the stricken hill] aud bodies. shortages of sugar and cooking 
merchant seaman. She was the|ated widely in the confusion|ing floods, the southern state/town 140 miles south. st of Hy:|\ Before the Macherla disaster, | oll. 
first woman charged with capl-}and communications break-| wa. hit by 18° inches of late|terabad and were ‘rescuing sur-| Irrigation. Minister K. L. Rao| Along. the Andhra Pradesh 
tal murder since Canada’s|down following the disaster, be-| monsoon rains in three days,|vivors from ‘treetops and the}told, Parliament the floods in|/coast at Kakinada, there was 
injilooding the Krishna and|roofs of houses” still standing. jnorthern-India had killed 145) still no word of the fate of 8 
smaller. rivers. At least 30|) Survivors told/a tale of hor-|persons, washed away 2,800| missing fishing doats with 
deaths outside of the Macherla|ror. .At ledst’“One and possibly head of cattle and affected! nearly. 500 men a 


Each block will represent steps 
toward the campaign’s goal, and 
contributors whose contribut- 

fon representatives, moved the 

HALIFAX. (CP)—A Supreme 
THE WEATHER fj Court jury found Halifax sten- 
J Synopsis: Warmer. air will ‘ ographer Vivian-Munro guilty 

move into sonthern Ontario to- . of a reduced charge of man- 
’ sight-and Friday. A storm over . 4 slaughter Wednesday night. The 

One Year Ago “2 @1 35° 
danbdhte Auch ; 

Supports ° : 


Be! General Hospital. 
Weight 7 Ibs, 1 sister 
Jill, Peter, and Culms 

oy afternoon eo nen DEATH! =. 
Funeral Home, peter Adee k thei ee bs 

service in the chapel was con- MORGAN, Everets Witter Morks 
ducted by Mr. W! 56 Soa rondtt of a Growaing 907) 

.| Interment was in Albury ceme cident River, ns 
tery. By on Claude MacDonald called the Bear aon “ "ite, : 
<The bearers were: Gene) meeting to order with two min- Deereent a 
Fo aE aa aaa [utes silence. eon yee mittee will be called next ot FayeGeors ~S 

-|Roy Malnprize, Fred A ae Regular business was tran-|. Rey. E. D. Bergman and {The committee hag little more Everett: Ro, Warne, christine, @) 
maker, Sam Richardson sacted, during which “a letter| Rev. J. M. MacKnight, of Cal-|than a month to name'a suit- Zlaine and. Brende, all of 
Burl Lott. was read, signed by the mayor| vary Temple, Belleville, were| able project,” as. the city’s ap- Bel Dear bar of 

of Belleville, verifying the sale| delegates at the 24th Biennial |plication for a centennial gr Belevilie’ Samuel, Bellet 
MRS, DOUGLAS 8. HORNE |°% Poppies on the streets, Nov. Pentecostal | has to be in by Nov. 6th. ville Harold. North "Bay, 
2 tsaser cel ember 6th and 7th, 1964. - plaka B Mrs (perio as i 
° Two guests were present, Mr. | ly. a one-time mayor of the town,|- 
“Mrs. Danae 0. Horne of 520] Everett Liddle and Mr. Madden,| Rev. Tom Johnstone, the|board to choose a suitable cen-| gariler this yeat. It is plan- Soellerove, Zerontos 
Wyndotte Street, Wiudsor, Ont.,| offer thelr assistance in the|.denomination’s senior officer, | tennial project for Zwick’s Is-| ned to 68 lots initial- ville, Mise Beat ree 
died this ‘Thured morning at | forthcoming campaign, and to| was the keynote speaker at the} land. After several meetings |}y° In‘all, 240 lots are plan-} , (Geneva) Deere Denaviiie, 
dled this Thursday. morsin Ot |olfer various suggestions as to| conference, held in Montresl.| the complitise decided that Te-| sq gor‘ the’acen which will ex.| a8. aise Margaret Morgan, 
9 | Sth sear procedure in building up an In-| Rev. Johnstone, leader of the|sidents of the city would pre-| tend west of Reid St. Ree, scum B. Bush Fuse 
Born aa Winnipeg, Manitoba terest In the community for the | 685 Canadian churches, said: “I|fer a building of some kind 85]. ‘The lots, 50 to 60 foot front: Home, BO. Highland Avenue, 
she had lived Inthe Windsor |Fisnders Poppy, since they had ly Believe the Bible to/a centennial poole. stations | Ssh an4 120 feet in depth, will te apm Canod RB. D, Wrignt 
VIOUS CX! ence, - 
oenels for the past 25 eirhe Fladers poppy i a ayt0: ieroree pare up for. gale to the {n-| offic t, Belevile ter, 
Bho was a member of St. An-|20l.o¢; the: sacrifice which has If all the serviced lots are sold 

draws: ;Preabyterian = Chureb, |Peen_ made om behall of demo: _ is time lmit, 

swimmer. Windsor. cratic freedom’ ’ by Canadians. eeeeeaay  erinitnt: Ont! Danes 

- Prior to the accident Surviving are two sons, Dr. S. The Poppy Fund serves those Dre Dougie Bh Belle- 

Morgan was reoceres to Douglas ‘Horne of Belleville; who were the victims of that : , which ville, Ont. He’ Horne, 

beth his wife and a third Donald H. Horne of Vancouver, "This year, the fund has hel : {Betty} Warner, Aurora, Oot, 

with his wife and a third per | Nous, the Colovel bad|B.C., and a daughter, Mrs. F-| 4" numerous veterans, thelr in‘her stn year. 

tt for a while and left the| brought into being The Salva-|(Betty) Wagner ot ~ Aurore] wives, and familles. Upward of to Home,” 68 Giles 

Bole! but never returned, |tlon Army's National, Yost tess by her husband eceased | [8 61,500 has been paid out by the| staggering growth of, We) project ‘be approved for the vard East at Gayeas, Windsor. Ont. 
Mr, eo ee wocked ; 2 Magazine “The Crest,” an Hornet ° "| Belleville Poppy Fund this year Pentecostal church in Canada. | Belleville Fair -Grounds. 

vehicle grader opera : f° 

prior to that had specialired in 

4n the city. * 

eaters bertand pi om iehtand se ee isayar Boat Members of The Royal Cana- turned this proposal down and| bianning Development by| Cemetery, Windsor, Ont. 
youth, ioe aipees od of eight anv lof Seattle, Washington, D.C, ana 282 Legion, the Ladies’ Auxil- Special Bus pamed 8 eek omni 122 |the Ontario government, with) wensres, Emmer Jane — At the 
Hamilton and then Montreal.|Mrs. Gordon (Lyla) Rodgers of fary, Army, Navy and Alr roe wiek's Island. the town acting in the role of Kingston Hospital 

Colonel Simester held a num-|Vancouver, B.C. Seven grand- “agent,” as far as plarming the Wednesiay, September 30, 1964, 
ber of Corps appointments in children also survive her. loved 
Ontario, and concluded five Funeral on Saturday after- 
years overseas with The Sal-jnoon from the Morris Memorial 
vation Army Auxillary Services | Funeral Home, Windsor, Ontar- 
as Director for that organiza: io. 
tion in the Battalion Campaign. | ——— 

Colonel ae Mrs. saene a 
waaccy ote St Shannonvil 
privileges of working in the annon’ e 
Seal actens in Balen . 

— ;|Man Fined 
since among other things they an Primi ) 

e e 
loveliest areas of Canada| Lifted 
They have also appreciated to cence 
Sart pane taka S, rat A Shannonville man’s licence 
vation Army in its humanitar- to drive was suspended for 
lan and spiritual endeavors, by three months this morning, and 
a multitude of frtends » he was fined $75 after he plead- 
Y - vis leaving seleecse 
of an ent. Leslie Jac 
CAN'T, VOTE Hill of Shannonville was driv- 
Among: those forbidden tojing Highway Two near Point 
vote in British elections are} Anne, Sept. 5, when his car 
persons. convicted within the}sideswiped an oncoming car, 
last five years of corrupt elec-| driven by Theodore Maracle, of 
tion practices. . Shannonville. Damage to the 
: Maracle car was about $150, to 

Force Veterans, and the Ladies’ } e e ; 
Auxillary, will be calling on all To Take Kiddies 
the Belleville merchants, organ- 

fzations and factories, asking 

them to purchase wreaths. Any- To y Classes 

one can buy these from elther 

The Royal Canadian: Legion or| To assist children living in P Fi 
the A. N. and A. F. Veterans. | the west end and in the north ays me 

If, when the citizens of Belle- 
* part of the city, arrangements} 4 on man clocked b 
ville are approached, they havol have been made by the Board cae niiles per hour pe 
any doubts that the agent Js 2/o¢ Directors of the YMCA with] Highway 401 was fined $30 this} / 
member of one of these organl-|the Belleville Transit Commis-| morning, at county magistrate’s 
zations, it Is expected they will} sion to transport them to atd}court. John Paul Marlay, 40 
ask the agent to show his|from: the “¥” by chartered| years -old, of Kingston, was 
membership card. All wreaths | bus, clocked by OPP constables in 
should be paid for by cheque,| Buses will leave Avondale! qyendinaga township east of 
either mailed in to the Belleville} school at 4.15 p.m; Prince| pelteville, September fifth. 
Poppy Fund, or picked up by|Charies School from Yeomans} 5. cont this moring he 
one of the committee members. | Street gate at 4.23 p.m.; Park: ed that his oenates 
Meeting was adjourned until] gale School from Auburn St ~ nck of uate bt te we dine 
October Sth, 1964,.at 8:30 p.m. ! gate at 4.27 p.m.; Quinte Sec- aad’ that although’ be ‘knew he 
at the Legion Hall. ondary School, east end, at 430] cin. tact, he did not real- 

General Welfare £50" pms llee, Sealey ta tn eport 
Costs Show 

his claim that he had had the 
Big Decrease 

dear mother of Harold, Nap- 
anee, and Mrs. Harry Gibson 
(Betty) Belleville, in her 76th 

HICKEY, James Warren — At- 
Belleville Genera) Hospital on 
Wedn 30th, 

'° r 
1964, James Warren Hickey of 
M husband of 

Royal Oak, Detroit, Miss Phy- 
Mis Hickey of Marmora. Broth- 
er of Mrs. Winnie Hill, Madoc P 
and Jack of Ayjmer. d 
Mr. Hickey is resting at the = 
Howden Funeral Home, Marmora, ‘ 
thence to St. Paul's Anglican —s” 

Chureh for service on Saburde). ’ 
Oct at 2pm. 

ent, ¢Marmora Protestant 
Cemetery. O1-2t 

TRENTON — Last Sunday, 
nine members of First. Trenton 
Air Rangers’ Flight, and two 
leaders, Dorothy Jones and Eva 
Baker, spent the day at the 
Prince Edward Flying School, 
where they were shown around 
by the manager, Murray Clapp. 
Although weather prevented a 
flight, four of the girls, Kathy 
Everson, Heather McDougall, 
Christine Hamilton and-Gerald- 
ine Brook, climbed’ aboard a 
club aircraft to get the “feel” 




HAIGHT — In fond and loving 
meet of = dear brother Jos- 
eph Alva Haight who passed 

October 1st, le 

speedometer fixed on his arrival 
in Kingston, at a cost of $90. 

With the agreement of Crown 
Attorney John Pringle, mag- 
istrate T. Y. Wills set the fine 
at $30 because, he sald, the, elr- 

will leave the “Y” at 6.00 p.m., 
arriving at the Hillcrest school 
at 6.10 p.m; Holy Rosary 
School at 6.15 p.m.; Quinte Sec- 

com t, 
It brings back a day we never for- 
ondary 1 at 6.15 p.m.; get. 

Though the years be many or few, 

this morning that he did not] Belleville recipients of gen-| Parkdale School at 6.18 pm; of the offence indi-|for a future fight Allee! ised with benstitel: ames 
p after the accident becauseleral welfare assistance during] Prince Charles School at 622 eated that Marlay had not in- TN oe Ieee cary aioe 
the month of July showed a|/p.m. and to Avondale School] tended to drive at a dangerously M : 

HAIGHT —“In fond and Joving 
pesncey rte mane son Joseph 
va Haight who passed aw. 
Oct. 1, 1955. os 

4 WEEK LONG BARGAIN }: ery ae bebe. Hosts, high speed. 


at 6.30 p.m. 
The schedule will commence 
on Tuesday, October 13th and 


Anyone with work being done at Cooke’s Keys are asked te WEEKEND 
claim this on Saturday at their earliest convenience. - 


gE t needed his own car to drive/this respect. +} 
KLEENEX back and forth to his job in] The statistical report from 

Hill faces the possibility of|fare for July, showed that 419 

from 1:00-p.m, onwards, Besides 
regular curling, starting in Dec 
ember, it is planmed to hold One 
Day ‘Bonspiels once a month. 
Mixed Curling Committee mem- 
bers are: F/S Middler, chair- 
man, WO2 Quantrill, F/S Flet- 
cher, F/S Schmidt, WO2 Clark, 
F/S Peters, Sgt. Walker, Cpl. 

Gardiner. eee 

will continue daily, except on 
Fridays when there is no sched- 
uled program for public school 
children,, and on Saturdays 

report of the commission, 
headed by Chief Justice Earl 
Warren, which investigated the 
assassination of John F, Ken- 
nedy and made recommenda- 
tions for strengthening presl- 
dential safeguards, _ 

Johnson asked the four mem- 
bers to come up with their own 
recommendations. Dillon .sald 
they are expected to do so in 
time to incorporate them in the 

with a score of 52 plus 5, 
closely followed by Miss Betty 
Pogue and Laurie Mitchell of 
Peterborough with a score of 50 
plus 15. 

In third place was Mrs. Anne 
Avery with Wally Lavergne of 
the Belleville club with 48 plus 

Kingston Pair 
Wins Bowlmg — 

, | eincere thanks. 



Nothing ean ‘ever take away. 
ene ore my ‘heart holds dear, 
memories linger ev x 
Remembrance ki Bim faeare 
—Always remembered 

ia at hat ate a EE 
May God bless abundantly all 
riends, who offered 

Grant Alford. 


ry by mother. 
REG. 33¢ : another fine of up to $50, if/persons in the city recelv-/when children may use the reg- RUMP — In loving me of our oo 
: he cannot prove that he hasjed general welfare assistance| ular transit system. TRENTON — Paving opera-| {father Louis par. who 
. 4 boxes $1 0O ; public ability and property|as compared with 657 for the| Cost will be 10c each way Tournament tlons resumed yesterday on fF pemel ata OC ee ete | 
e damage insurance. He was un-/ssme month last year. or 20c for the round tfip. Sidney Street, and it is planned | Are 2 pleasure to recall. 2 | 
‘ able to show proof of insur-} The actual amount of money Excellent weather and splen- | to finish the entire length of the | He pee eS Cente 
ance in court this morning, but/paid out in general welfare did greens featured the mixed|street by the end of this week. |Someday we hope to meet him, : 
At McKEOWN’'S DRUG STORE said he belleves he is insur|icsistance in Belleville from P ident ge | doubles tournament sponsored | Only two courses of asphalt | Someday we know not when. 
3 ed. ‘I rae this Ares the — resi A by the Trenton Bowling Club on | will Lala a seit : ale ‘and, . . pe 
’ J July was $11 » a drop . Meanwhile, the a on of &| Never to part again. 
271 FRONT ST. WO 8-673 VANISHED TOWN lor $78,006 compared with the| DISCUSSES the Belleville greens Wedties:| third cost-of asphalt to Gilmour | verte” 32s una families, oe 
MAPLE CREEK, Sask. (CP)|same period last year. The te- tourney to be played this year| Hill, scheduled for this week, ——= 
One of the oldest towhs in Sts-Iport showed thit-1.4 per cent tt the local club, the season| Will be postponed until next) BOCTOT Cues, daughter and’ ais- 
katchewan was wiped off thelof tie eity populatlon Wwgs re- Warren Report closing with the Snowbird Tour. | week. ter, Mrs. Madeline Bulpitt (nee 
map recently. The provinclal| ceiving assistance compared ney at Kingston on Saturday. ‘Workmen are also expected to godcock) | who passed away 
travel bureau forgot Maple|with 28 per cent 2 year ago. WASHINGTON (AP) — Pres-| There were 26 rinks‘in play| finish off the intersection of} at night the silent stars look down, 
— Creek on its current highway {dent Johnson met for an hour] gathered from Brockville, Ot- Dufferin Ave. and Dundas St.|On a grave not far from here. 
y &~BI YCLES map. This town of 2,300 has). “4 7 Wednesday with his committes|tawa, Peterborough, . Cobourg, | W. by next week at the latest. Freche dine) bare ethbhe! 
COOKE’S KEYS BIC asked that all copies be re RCAF C Weethe Warren report and|Kingston, Brighton, Belleville| | Final paving operations on And the ob@ we can't forget. 
; 142 FRONT ST. called to give Maple Creek of ur Treasury Secretary Douglas|and Trenton. During the three erin Ave. between Dundas | Fer menity weit never part, 
: ficial recognition. Divers tel Dillon: sald afterward. games some splendid bowling| St. W. and McGill Street, are] God has her in His keep! 
OPEN SE ———— Opens Nov. 8 |? rresideauat proecicn can be| was witnesed” by, the large) sl al 2 Manic Stour ot| cause eee i 
: Improved but “I don't think the| gallery that followed the play. | the fililure to find the source of by her sons Stanley and 
7 The senior mixed curling sea- | president ever can be ectly| Bill Duncan, Jr., of Kingston, |® leak in the recently installed | Gerald, Mom, m, Ded, brothers, ome 
THIS SATURDAY ONLY ° son will start league play on| protected” from assassination. |with Mrs. Carm Mott of the water main, Until the leak is lo- | 1. Evelyn, Audrey eA 
Sunday, 8th November, 1964,| Jobnson set up the four-mem-| local club, won the tournament eated, the paving will have to) —————————————} 4» 
10.00 A.M. TO 4.00 P.M. @ |and will-continue on Sundays | ber committee to appraise the wait. Dufferin Ave. between] . CARDS OF THANKS wy 

PASTEL TINT (ikaeeamne |\p © CoVeAT’ 


186 Dufferin Ave. — WO 2-3669 

In Liberia, West Africa, 700,- 
000 acres of dense forest are 
cleared each year to. -make 

next budget and in legislative 
proposals to the next 
Asked whether the commit- 

ROUGE “eee |e mee 

room for rice-growing crops. 

tee and Johnson discussed the 
president’s practice of getting 

tion—at 25 cents a ride. 

Reg. 1.59 ... 1.29 FIRST u out of, cars during SP aercades pepe poterey vee the one-game 
ining natural BRYLCREEM mixing with peop'e, Dillon] William Fuller of the “host 
Oat ee agi el ae ie Gem oes © ios WITH FREE said press reports on that were] ctu “conducted the draw with 
HA : COMB 5%c MORTGAGE ed. He said they also} assistance from H. Maguire, The ; : a 
@Six light and natural looking shades, that, will Ey have been discussed with the! women's section of the Belle- # 
blen eaaily and evenly with your own skin tones @ RAID FLY . S — eset pe —— be sald/ vile club under the chairman- : a) 
make “this normal 1 d 
SPRAY LOAN ihingst president tet atvags ae otiues oe Avery: su; ! es 
Reg. 1.69 ... 1.44 To Buy, Build, done St and it is something they) satisfy the inner man. The sea- RICH WITH LANOLIN 
a ; g have always -handled and can) son has been an unqualified FOR SMOOTH SOFT HANDS 
pa, wo. 24m DUFPS-DRUGS [| ssersmpcrenents | nazar porczan, [fae mst rt Sur . 
i made for a ger, an 
WO. 2 Major Im ts RAILWAY POPULAR | etter year in this b papa ¢ 
“Your Friendly Store” EG (CP) — A minia- tonal ‘sport, t : 
VICTORIA ture steam railway that runs . SOK 
WO £7928 Free Delivery fee 3,000 te through Assini- = é 
Open tonight till 8 boine Park here proved to bel/ CONCRETE BLOCKS HE DRUGGIST 
popular” .n its firsti} 
and GREY week on option ert CONCRETE PRODUCTS 
gust. report the rall-j} _ |LEVILLE BLOCE ‘ 
Seeger J RU § T way attracted 20,000 riders ‘in|} and BRICK CO. WO 2-3406 Free Motor Delivery jo 
— Belleville its iret “seven: days” of /opera- rwoLue OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK 




In Cot 

SUDBURY: (CP) — A tele. 
gram and letter exchange be- 
tween the late\C. D. Howe and 
the mayor of Sudbury in May, 
1956, was introduced in court 
‘Wednesday by defence counsel, 
who claimed it was an Indica- 
tion of external pressure on the 

il to sign a gas distribu- 
tion Tranchise with Northern 
Ontario Natural Gas Coinpany. 

Mr. Justice Leo Landreville 
of the Ontario Supreme. Court, 
mayor of Sudbury from Janu. 
ary, 1955, to September, 1956, 
when he was appointed to the 
bench, is charged with accept- 
ing NONG stock while mayor 
@> a consideration for help in 

" getting the company’s  fran- 
¢hise through Sudbury council. 

- He is also charged with al- 
legedly agreeing to accept 
stock for signing the franchise 

The telegram to Mr. Howe 
mentioned Mr. Justice Landre- 
ville's pleasure that Sudbury’s 
board of control had recom- 
‘mended second and third ‘read- 
ing of a bylaw that would give 
the franchise to NONG. The 
telegram also mentioned the 
probability. of a contract being 
signed between NONG and the 
International Nickel Company 
plant near Sudbury, 


The. letter from Mr. Howe, 
dated the next day, expressed 
his approval of the NONG fran- 
chise because it would bring 
Inco’s large industrial gas con- 
sumption into the scope of 
TransCanada Pipe Lines Lim- 
ited as well. 

Mr. Howe, then federal min- 
ister of trade and commerce, 
sald it was important because 
vhe was then “doing his-best to 
speed up the pipeline project.” 

The Trans - Canada pipeline 
fssue: and subsequent closure 
debate in the House of Com- 
mons preceded a federal elec- 
tion in 1957 in which the Lib- 
eral administration was de- 

: feated. 

At the preliminary hearing 
Wednesday, J. J. Robinette, 
counsel for the 54 - year - oki 
judge, questioned John Joseph 
Kelly, a former Sudbury city 
solicitor and now living in 

Mr. Kelly said he and city 
engineer T, L, Hennessy be- 
lieved Sudbury was “a special 
case” as far as the gas fran- 
chise went-since the Interna- 
tional Nickel Company; three 
miles. away, was also planning 

‘ to get natural gas, 

Under re-examination by spe- 
cial prosecutor Harvey MecCul- 
lough of milton, Mr. Kelly 
said he and Mr. Hennessy con- 
sidered Sudbury “was the guid- 
ing force in the franchise 2gree- 
ment and, therefore, whatever 
company the municipality ar- 
ranged agreement - with, Inco 
could do the same.” 


Patrick H. Murphy, city 
clerk-comptroller, testified that 
city council had received a let- 
fer in May, 1956, from C. D. 
Howe urging council to make a 
decision about a natural gas 

Aboit 19 other municipalities 
«had already signed with NONG 

ee “we were holding back to 
_/get more information,” he said, 

“We knew what we wanted 
and we knew what we ‘didn’t 
want,” he said. 

It was then that Mr. Robi- 
nette introduced ‘the telegram- 
letter exchange between Mr. 
Howe and Mr. Landreville. 

Under cross-examination by 

¢ . Mr. Robinette, Mr. Kelly and 


Mr. Murphy sald the former 
mayor had never put pressure 
on them to do anything con- 
trary to their duties. 

Mr. Murphy agreed with Mr. 
Robinette that Mr. Howe's let- 
ter urging expedition of the gas 
franchise was an important 
factor in the signing in July, 
1956, of the agreement with 


Another factor was a letter 
from A.’R. Crozier, chairman 
of the Ontario Fuel Board, 
which ‘said NONG’s service in 
Northern Ontario hinged on 
winning the Sudbury franchise 
and it appeared the city would 
be favored -vith advantageous 

-* NONG rates, he said. 
Earlier, Mr. Kelly reported 

\\ “there were three votes re- 

corded in opposition” when city 
council gave the franchise by 
law third reading. 

Mr. Murphy sald “there was 
no recorded opposition.” 

City council records entered 
as evidence showed one con- 
troller and three councillors dif- 
fered with the mayor in the 
need for haste in signing with 
NONG. ; 

Magistrate A. J. Marck of 
Hamilton commented that “any 
leadership (by, Mr. Justice Lan- 
dreville) seems to. come after 

- coftespondence {rom C, 

‘Parliament — 
At a Glance 


YEDNESDAY, Sept. 30, 1964 
Prime Minister Pearson 
said legislation permitting 
Provinces to opt out of fed- 
eral -: provincial: projects will 
be introduced this session if 
the work load permits. 
Justice” Minister Favreau 
launched debate on repatri- 
tion of the constitution, say- 
ing the issue should be above 
any partisanship. a 
R. G. L. Fairweather (PC— 
Royal) asked if the govern- 
ment was considering giving 
u. any control over immigra- 
bes tariffs or monetary pol- 
Andrew Brewin (NDP — 
Toronto. Greenwood) said the 
government should use a 

more flexible formula, re- 
ducing’ veto rights of the 

Creditiste Leader Caouette 
said Parliament should leave 
the BNA Act in England and 
draft our own constitution. 

The Commons meets at 
2:3 p.m. to consider trade 
and commerce department 
estimates. The Senate stands 
adjourned until Oct. 13, 

Auditions Cause 

Angry Parents 
d Children 

TORONTO (CP).— Auditions 
for Toronto children to perform 
in the touring Kirov Ballet's 
production of Cinderella in Tor- 
onto have produced angry par- 
ents and heartbroken young- 
sters. ‘ 

Simon Semenoff, a Russian 
dancer and teacher commis 
sioned by impressario Sol 
Hurok to choose and rehearse 
66 local dancing students, made 
his original choices at an open 
audition Saturday. 

After the Saturday audition, 
which one mother described 
Wednesday as “chaotic and 
killing,” the chosen students 
put in another day of work Sun- 
day.. When they appeared for 
rehearsal. Monday, some were 

Want to Extend 
Provincial Aid 
To Indians 

OTTAWA (CP) — A federal- 
provincial conference Oct. 23-30 
will consider ways of extending 
such as.ed- 
ucation and social welfare to 
Indians, Citizenship Minister 
Trzmblay informed the Com- 
mons Wednesday. 

But, he said, that doesn’t 
mean the federal government is 
surrendering any of its consti- 
tutional jurisdiction over Indian 
affairs, The government intends 
“to maintain all the rights ac- 
corded it under the constitution 
over Indian affairs.” 

Mr. Tremblay ran into a bar- 
rage of questions about what he 
called preliminary discussions 
for the October meeting here. 
E_ declined to indicate-how the 
provinces feel about the idea or 
whether there is any opposition. 

However, a reliable source 
says three provinces are tak- 
ing the stand that Indians are 
a federal responsibility. The 
source declined to identify the 
provinces but said the federal 
government hopes for a change 
of attitude. 

Mr. Tremblay said the Octo- 
ber meeting is exploratory and 
no decisions will be made. Be- 
fore any are arrived at, the In- 
dians would be consulted. 

Unique Art’ 
Show Opens 

ique art show opened here 
Wednesday night featuring 
works by - renowned Canadian 
landscape painter Tom Thom- 
son, three of his brotaers and 
a sister. 

The exhibition, containing be- 
tween 40 and 50 works, is on 
display at Glenhyrst Gardens 
Galleries until Oct. 20. It in- 
cludes 11 Tom Thomson origin- 
als never before displayed pub- 

lly. x 
Tom Thomson, one of the 
Group. of Seven was 
drowned in‘a canoeing accident 
in Northern Ontario in 1917. 
In addition to Tom's works, 
there are. paintings in the exhi- 
bit: by his brothers George, 96, 
of Owen Sound; Fraser, T7,. of 

D.| Toronto; the late Henry and a 

Howe expressing urgency in re-| sister. Margaret Thomson 
Tweedale of Toronto. 

gard to the pipeline.” 

Wants Canada 
To Separate 
From Quebec 

OTTAWA (CP)—An English- 
speaking Ottawa man sald Wed- 
nesday he is forming an organ: 
ization aimed at separation of 
the other nine provinces from 

Leigh Smith, 26-yearold na 
tive of Ottawa, claims only 
about 20 supporters so far.for 

dent cbodsan ds ee 
speaking Canadians agree 
with him that they are being 
“crucified” in the name of 

Mr. Smith is a former public 
school teacher and a xraduate 
of Ottawa Teachers College and 
of Queen's University. 

Swims to Shore, 
Drowns Trymg 
To Cross River 

WAWA, Ont. (CP) — Elmer 
Pierce, 88, of Dublin, Ind., is 
missing and presumed drowned 
after his cartop boat overturned 
while going down rapids: Tués- 
day on the Shikwan River, 20 
miles east of here. ~ 

Police in this community, 100 
miles north of Sault Ste, Marie. 
Ont., began investigating the 
mishap shortly after it was re- 
ported Wednesday. They said 
Pierce and an unidentified com- 
panion each swam to opposite 
shores. When Pierce triec to re- 
join his friend by swimming 
across, he disappeared, 

Judge Anderson 
Meets DEW Line 
Workers Friday 

OTTAWA (CP) — Labor Min- 
ister MacEachen said Wednes- 
day, he has no knowledge that 
a threat was made to replace 
Canadian DEW line workers 
with American air.force tech- 
nicians unless the Canadians 
agreed to binding arbitration 
in their wage dispute. 

Marcel Lambert (PC — Ed- 
monton West) asked him in the 
Commons about the reports. 

The 650 Canadian workers are 
demanding wage parity with 
the Alaskan section of the Are- 
tic radar network, The Federal 
Electric Corporation .of  Par- 
amus, N.J., operator of the en- 
tire line, has rejected the pro- 


Mr. MacEachen said Judge J. 
C. Anderson of Belleville, ap- 
pointed by the federal *depart- 
ment to arbitrate the dispute, 
will meet with both sides Fri- 
da, in the courthouse at Whit- 
by, Ont. ‘ 

Federal Electric and the 
International Brotherhood of 
Electrical Workers (CLC) have 
agreed to abide by Judge And- 
erson’s decision on theywage is- 
sue and another involving union 

e e 
Name Kiwanis 
District Head 

OTTAWA (CP) — Harry 
Ross, 43, a Montreal insurance 
agent, was elected governor of 
the Ontario, Quebec, Maritimes 
Kiwanis district at its conyen- 
tion Wednesday. 

Mr. Ross is a referee in the 
Eastern Conference of the Ca- 
nadian Footbal] League. . 

Elected Ueutenant governors 
for Ontario included. Irving 
Aaron. Ottawa; Harold Mar 
ans, Kingston; Stephen § Say- 
well, Oshawa; Robert Hipwell 
Jr., Orillia; Robert C. Red- 
mond, Welland, Peter Breel, 
Ingersoll; Lee, Rodney; 
Donald Gilboe, Windsor; Don- 
ald Lothian, Sault Ste. Marie. 

Canada’s united-way cam- 
paigns on the average spend 
four perecent “for campaign, 
three and a half per cent for 
year-round administration, thus 
delivering an average ninetytwo 
and a half cents of every dollar 

to united-way agencies accord- 

ing to studies by the Canadian 
Welfare Council. 

British Strike Threatens  [Partics, Labor 
To Paralyze Motor Industry 


LONDON (AP) — A strike by 
300 men’ threatened _ paralysis 
for much ‘of Britain's automo- 
tive industry today and brought 
a large dose of bitterness into 
the general election campaign. 

The strikers are inspectors at 
a midland factory which makes 
transmission shaft. for’ 80 per 
cent of Britlsh car builders. 

With supplies cut off, produc- 
tion lines ground to a halt, The 
giant British Motor Corpora- 
tion warned that many thous- 
ands of its employees would be 
laid off this afternoon. : 

Strikes at election time gen- 
erally are thought to react 
against the opposition Labor 
Party, which gets its financial 
support from the trades union 

Party Leader Harold Wilson 
warned that if Labor wins it 
will order a judicial inquiry into 
strikes at-election time—plainly 
hinting that strikes have been 
fomented for political reasoas. 

The striking inspectors are 
employed by Hardy Spicer, 
whose chairman, Herbert Hill, 
is a member of the Economic 
League, a militant anti - labor 

Hill said. he was incensed at 
Wilson's suggestion and was 
considering legal action. 

Conservative leaders derided 
Wilson’s suggestios, that some 
sort of plot might lie dehind 
the Hardy Spicer strike. Cabi- 
net minister Joseph Godber 
said: “I have really heard such 
an irresponsible statement.” 

The strikers are demanding 
an increase of ninepence (12 
cents) an hour on wages now 
averaging 10 shillings ($1.50) an 
hour. The company has of- 
fered threepence. 

Wilson, seeking to set the 
election battle alight, lashed 
out, too, at Prime Minister 
Douglas-Home, ,accusing him of 
deliberately deceiving public 
opinion. about Britain’s eco- 
nomic position. 

Speaking at Norwich, Wilson 
asserted that Britain is bor- 
rowing at the rate of £1,000,000 
($3,000,000) a day to keep up 
an appearance of prosperity. 

He continued: , 

“Sir Alec has been touring 
the country claiming the econ- 
omy is stronger than ever, 
when he knew that the govern- 
ment was being forced to 
out figures which would 
skyhigh the carefully . fostered 
ig of gently rising prosper- 

ae ‘ 

With 15 days to go before the 
voting, two of the three major 
opinion polls. show gias- 
Home's Conservatives cOmfort- 
ably abead in the race for 630 
House of Commons seats, 

The third poll, Gallup, hes 
the Conservatives slightly ahead 
on one sampling system: and 
three percentage points behind 
on another. 

Soap Opera 

can’t convert sinners with scap 
opera, a television priest said 
today. : 

“So we're going ‘after them 
with gutsy drama, just like’ The 
Defenders, said Father Ellwood 
Kieser,’ producer of 2 
weekly TV show broadcast by 
150 stations. 

“I know we are going to get 
lot’ of complaints this: year 
from ‘devout religious people,” 
the Roman Catholic priest 
added. “‘But they're not the peo- 
pl. we're trying to reach. 
We're after sinners.” 

For instance, in last Sunday's 
show, dialogue was sprinkled 
with such phrases as: “Go to 
hell!” “Dammit! Dammit!” 

The show is sponsored by the 
Paulist Fathers, Its atm—to ex- 
plore in religious depth the con- 
flicts of modern man. 


East. Germany claims that 
nearly 60,000 West Germans 
and others have asked for per- 
mission to live in the east since 
August, 1961. ; 


DIAL EX 2-3242 | 



> ae 


THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 3, 1964 9 

: PSI Increase _|!o Be Conducted at the Loft 
: ios |~-one of the Canada’s leading An: active figure in communi. 

authorities on theatre this week-/ty theatre in Montreal, she also 

end in Belleville will conduct}was director of the, McGill Play- 




Dadian actor took a production 

to the Seattle World's 
for the English version 

of his “Bousille and the’ Just.” 


The seminar ends Sunday. A 





theatre, president of the Can- 
adian Theatre Centre, governor 
member of the national ex- 
of the Dominion Drama 

a festival edjudiedtor she 

students finish their education 
abroad and then take posts 
away from ‘their own country 
that there are enough of them 

to staff an entire uiversity, 
Cena ed ends | worried educatioalete “say, 
similar to the forth-|New Zealand claims to lose 

the country. 


Fa as 

necessary to take up my seat in} David Archer, 
the Lords,” he said. the 
I can take my seat.” 

Pearson Asks 
Russian Envoy |NDP Raffle 
About ArmsDeal| Will Pay Debts 

OTTAWA (CP) — Prime Min-| YICTORIA (CP)—British Co- 
ister Pearson called in Soviet|Inmbia’s New Democratic 
Ambassador Ivan Shpedko Wed-| Party hopes the British election 
nesday to seek details of Rus- 
sia’s arms agreement with Cy 

External Affairs 






ally than other countries. 

Mr. Martin sald Cyprus has oelab alaction 
the right but, in the view of the Barty members acsose ‘the 
Canadian government, no justl-| ois are giving out, ball- 
Rossia. point pens and an election- 
He added in reply to Wallece 
B, Nesbitt (PC — Oxford) that 
the full natu-e of the agreement 
between the Greek-Cyprict gov- 




Sint Senatese gata | make Geaeen rate 
pam vAustion Spams rae | dey pnd Saturday, apis ame 
THE speakers 
Swat Sess | Sm Man neem 
fan plus special fucst Free He: toate aw pance Saeap 
tober 3, 745. Masonia Temple. © | P=tt Haag he od 
RUMMAGE SALE AT THE SAl- Bell Chub, Sone Served. Nolan's 
vation Army on Station St. Fri- Admission 73 cents. 
day, Oct. 3 at 7 p.m. Ol-at ‘ 830-8t 
Cow. pareiayy Onteber Cs 
B18, Herchimer and: Bridge, Re- viding fine carpeting to Belleville 
freshments, Prizes. TSc. 
jon cava apse! EVERY G00D GUY and area homemakers. The same skill. 
Piecens - Rarness racing every ed team that installed the carpeting in Bridge 
ville Raceway, Pare, —- St, United Church, Hastings County Court House, 
Pat Mato Ware nett Dicken's Motel, Prince Edward County Council 
SOCIAL EVENING, KIUGHTS OF ~N Chambers, efc., will install the carpeting in your 
Frost Sees Tharetay at mo Cerne) smallest rodm with the same precison and 
Raminion aie Eveveedy wer} > Cc craftsmanship — and with a minimum of incon- 
come.¢f yeni 
Ppp ee Customers may choose from the largest stock in 
pane Oem ee Belleville, With Wray’s, your carpeting is installed 
covet ett by experts and all work is guaranteed ... you'll 
Winstroctoe Nerina “Sprtnetore: |, like Wray’s prices too! 
Montreal. thie Friday & pm. Sat 
' house: 236 Front St. (upstaire at : 
Torre at Corby ‘Public Library, VISIT OUR 
. auspices “of the Jewish Ladies" GIVES THE 
eae DEPT. 
Thuretay, October 2, 7pm. Wray'’s ‘newly in- 

stalled dra dept, 
raeaeal yates P 



Please note that as of October Ist, 1964 St. _ 
John Ambulance, Belleville Branch, will 


Corner Dundes and Jehn Streets, >. 
_  Asits headquarters untilfurther notice, = 

colors and patterns 
ady-made or custom 




306.FRONT ST. 

Three Day. Drama Workshop 

“S4q £ene 

mia Ph tie 

So nreny brilliant New Zealand 

workshop, |more academicians proportion- 

+ - 

Oitawa Offbeat oh 

foeeiare a 
Wins onadien fren: Member ot the Auait Buresu of Otrouiation Prime Minister Pearson's 

They Work too Fast 

Socialistically. Inclined 
Sauve Shocks Fellow Liberals - 

From The Intelligencer’s Ottawa Bares _ 

‘Association: Member OTTAWA — From what the Government likes to regard as 
“Cabinet of all -falénts,” something 
suspiciously like a Socialist seems to have emerged. ; 

He is Forestry Minister Maurice Sauve who, in quiet speeches 
in and around Montreal, has been sénding shivers up the spine — 

“__~ he City Council has not yet decided on of the advocates of private enterprise and individual initiative. 

for the new contract for the Sauve is regarded by some 
collection of the city’s garbage. 
* pecause proposed specifications would forbid the For, 0me, Sastatchewan Pre 
unto cabot cations, Sieh ey Ba ce Orthodos Bight bat once of he: 
ers prefer to use. - ay regards him as a 
The Chamber of Commerce, on’ the other Scclalist when he sees one, oF 
and, ig concerned about the ‘deplorable condi: ha bimselt is a reformed New 
tion” of Front St. on garbage pickup days and */mocra ; 
blames this on inadequate containers. ckecagear ig hors re 
The Chamber may be partly right, but no- nomle Association in which he 
alled for “economic planning” 
body seems to have discovered the basic cause sod the sconmiuls ine etiil 
for scattered garbage after the collection trucks studying his text, trying to de- 

have passed. termine how this differs sub- 
Perhaps, this is not surprising, as the fault is S#matly trom a “planned eco. 
most unusual these days. If the business community bas 
garbage trucks ‘ ome reservations 3a tT. 

Ae nies = the work at too Saave’ the feeling Js mutual. 


We have seen them literally running from Economie planning, he argu 
can to can. ‘ ; es, kavaltes au sectors of the 
: > th mary res- 
Why they do this, we do not know. It may ponaibility : iia P pdecaslchats 

be in order to get through work early, or perhaps as “‘the custodian of the general 
it has a bearing on the amount they are paid. We patrimony and guardian of the 
cannot believe, though, they work at this rate pare eet eS Ei 
merely for. the love of it.. can't be expected to do any na- 
It is good to see men who are prepared to tional economic planning for, as. 
work hard, whatever the reason. But with gar- be pels it, Veo Pay eae'tre . 
orm e tra mh: 
_ bage collecting, as with so many other -jobs, it 15 prorit sielive ot’ private ‘exter: 
possible to work at too fast a clip. 
a point where increased speed inevitably results 
in a sloppy job. ~ ; 

Oftentimes, we will admit, inadequate con- 
tainers and badly packaged cashes e make it 
svirtually impossible to avold sp But there sthaividual A 
is a reason for the prevalence of containers of Ba eevatia peteaine sand 116 

this drop work towards the general in- 
pails and terest,” and the state being “pri- 

developing more and more & 
praiseworthy social conscience.” 
Having so patronizingly patted 
business on the head as if it 
were a small boy learning man- 
ners, be let fly with this: * 

* The fast-working garbage men 
lids any place.” cans roll aril ‘Mls fee th 
me road and get hit by passing cars j'welcre’ most coodiaate the 
lie on the sidewalk and are ecabeny ta Samae ie 
frozen et econo show 
into the the: Fad: Economic Planner 
If a new gar- sauve wants the Federal and 10 
repair a month or two Proved 7 Gren a 
t is purchased, it is a miracle. Few people’ medi Gefine what 
Sadeeend = terms objectives and priorities. 
ete prepared to*replace damaged cans with new ra ieaaey (hens 16 rale Oa suet 
‘as frequently as condition demands. basic questions as: 
It: seems almost..incredible, but the most | What branches and sectors of 
should we (the Govern- 

condition of the new specifications ©1074. with the s 

taxpayers’ mon 
oot wemar i slow down to a e7) encourage? rae 
of t th wor’ 50 at minimum stand 
spect, oy ae — ving do we wish to provide for 
all Canadians? ' 

What part of our resources” 
must we devote to the produc- 
tion of consumer goods and what 
to the formation of capital? 

This arbitrary fixing by Big 
Brother of what a nation can 

Aeklety = 
Few people are granted the opportunity to food, ari poeareet ty al th 

ive together for seventy years, and only some Of other things that make life live- 
those with the opportunity are gifted with'the able — and what must go into 
courage, the good humor and the temperament ¢#pitll — like steel plants, 
to make of these years a happy adventure instead nee, machlacs, 20 tee co. 
of letting them peter out into @ dreary chore. nomic device pioneered and 

“Though Mr, and Mrs. Bonisteele are both practised by the Soviet, by Nazi 
92, nobody who saw the picture taken. at their ccx™auy (emember "nls be 
seventieth wedding anniversary, aincack which pectable, by Socialist t Suaden, 
graced the front e of The On' Intelligen- iy, as one 0 ve bas 
cer on auiaay’ coud doubt but that ey are | chee ot ee edctbe: 
still enjoying life. tlon of income, the equitable dis- 
This,- alone, would be an achievement for - tribution.” 

Premier Ross Thatcher and 
either of them. To establish this mark to- thar iadvocdion col: free’ enters 

gether doubles the significance. prise and private initiative who 
We offer to Mr. and Mrs. Bonisteele our thinks like him might. reason 

. ably ask who fs to decide what's 
congratulations on thelr good fortune—and our --cuitsble,” and who will dir- 
admiration of the manner in which they have ect the “distribution?” 
taken advantage of it. Mr. Sauve perhaps? Certainly, 
if his thinking is to prevail, the 
economic planners, 

The Sauve speech ran almost 
80 typed pages, but perhaps the 
hard core of it was found in the 
sentence: “. . .economic plan- 
ning. . .is the postulation of goals 
broczder than the narrowly eco- 
nomic goals of the marketplace 



A Real Achievement _ 
The years have been good to Mr. and Mrs 
George Bonisttele—and they have been good to 
the years. : 

Students “Scouted” zs 

Canadian engineering students are being 
“seguted” like hockey players. So says Frank 
Forward, director of the Federal Scientific Secre- 

XY tential scientists are being lured °° and to expose for discussion 
oung pe and ultimate resolution conflicts 

away by United States universities who have existing among economic goals 
checked on their abilities, he told the Canadian and between economic and s0- 

Symposium on Communications Engineering. elal goals.” 
When one comes to think about it, the won- me Hiatt of his marty he threw 
der is not that talented young people are being in this: “economic planning. .. 

sought out to fill important jobs in today’s com- vhs Bo way 8. sire te aes Ee 
plex world, but rather that for so many year private enterprise. . .on the con- 

jndustries have been content to depend upon trary, it is an eminently demo- 
adequately trained people coming to them, seek- cratic process... .” 

But in the balance of one sen- 
ing jobs, rather than going out looking for the (70, aealaas ‘neasigi3e a4ts, 

would he sound con 

“Could it be that the sport promoters here Premier Thatcher or even to 

have demonstrated they are more enterprising ‘Trade Minister. Mitchell Sharp, 
and energetic than our great captains of in- the businessman of the Cabinet? 
vreeth i All Thumbs 

‘There clumbers in every person the longing (— Nisgara Falls Review’ “ist 
1 Bt’ bites, - no doubt with legal 

the/ The best way for a man to 
avoid having to lift a finger 
around the house is by . 
he’s all thumbs, . 

for youth, desire once more to 
lovely time_of hot craving, its fulfilment and 
tts romantic disguise—Dr. Wilhelm Stekel. 


in ifs, party not merely “with 

suspicion, but with hostility as being so far to the Economic Left 
as to he more of a New Democrat at heart than a Liberal. 

Strictly Personal — 
Between Dress, 
Gown, Is $50 


Purély Personal : Prejudices: 
I bave never understood how a 
¢andidate can attack his oppon- 
ent bitterly in the primary and 
then urge all good party mem- 
bers to support the scoundrel a 
few months later; all this docs is 
breed cynicism and disbelief in 
the electorate. 

Some day, for a refreshisg 
change, I hope a candid club 
chairman will present the speak- 
er of the evening by'baying: “So. 
and-so {s rather obscure outside 
of his own smal circle, and 

therefore requires a fairly clab- 
orate introduction.” I am tired 

There comes prise, although businessmen are “0. speakers who “‘need no {ntro- 

duction” — and get a lengthy 
one, anyway. 

One ‘of the first things a hus- 
band learns about feminine sem- 
antics is that the difference be- 
tween a “dress” and a “gown” 
is at least $50, 

America is the only country 
din the world where grown men 
of 40 and older 4yill stand around 
at a party arid discuss their col- 
lege days with heaving postal- 
gia;.and one Js drivendo the 
supposition that Alms Mater 
supplied some need that the real 
mater failed to. 

Among my souvenirs of sice 
cinct drama reviews is Alexan- 
der Woollcott’s: “The scenery 
in the play is beautiful, but the 
actors insisted on standing in 
front of it.’ 

Why do hotel operators keep 
ringing a room Jong after it is 
evident that no one is there, in- 
stead of giving you the message 
clerk after a decent interval? 

If a highbrow, as Brander 
Matthews seid, “is a person ed- 
ucated beyond his intelljgence,” 
then a lowbrow-is a pefson who 
stubbornly refuses to let his in- 
telligence become educated; and 
most men are content to drive 
through Ife on 10 percent of 
thelr intellectual horsepower, 
while demanding the full poten- 
tial, and more, from thelr auto- 
mobiles, : 

Poets and song-writers‘ have 
dwelt too exclusively on the pain 
of missing: someone; but it Is a 
pain that contains a wide streak 
of pleasure, for the capacity of 
qaiss a loved one contains a de- 
lightful anticipation of return; 
it is the people who don’t really 
miss anyone who are the sad- 
dest, ; ‘ 

The truest test of affinityybe- 
tween two persons lies not so 
much in their sharing abstract 
ideas of beliefs as in the ob- 
jects they can laugh at together: 
if one person laughs at things 
the other finds cruel or disgust- 
ing, they can never be real 

A politician who becomes 
honest after he has made his 
pile Js no more deserving of our 
approbation than the profilgate 
whe gets religion after he has 
become fatigued of bis vices. 

Protests Plot 

The man who developed 
radar for aircraft detection, Sir 
Robert Watson-Watt,_. _ was 
caught ‘speeding by local 
police and paid a $12.50 fino, 
the Ontario Safety League re- 

He’ commemorated the event 
with this poem: 
Pity Sir Robert Watson-Watt 
Strange target of this: radar 

And thus with others I can 
% mention. 
The victim of his own in- 
vention. ‘ 
His’ magical’ all-seeing eye 
- +Enables cloud-bound planes 
to fly; 
But now by some ironic twist 
It spots the speeding motor- 


ler ret herd ote chalet 

oR 7 
: THE ie 109 
“Steady as she goes, Eddie . . . we're on 2 nice collision 



Oct Ist, 1944 

Alertness on the part of farm- 
ers in the Dak Hill sector result 
ed in the apprehension of two 
juveniles, who returned to the 
scene of their previous crimes 
of robbery on Saturday and 
‘were captured by John Freder- 
ick of Oak Hilf, assisted by 
neighbors. The two 18-year-old 
youths, both of Toronto, were 
armed with a loaded automatic 
shot gun which they had alleged- 
ly stolen from Mr, Frederick's 
home last Friday evening. The 
lads were securely tied with 
ropes until Provincial Police 
were notified and who later se- 
cured the pair of young desper- 
adoes in the County jail on char- 
ges of robbery. They ere 
found in possession of Mr. Fred- 
erick’s gun which had been 
stolen from his farm during the 
damally’'s absence two nights be- 

Oct. Ist, 194 

Large congregations weré 
present at the services in con- 
nection with the annual Harvest 
Festival at St. Thomas’ Church 
op Sunday. The vicar, the Rev. 
A. Beauchamp Payne, delivered 
the sermon at the morning ser- 
vice and at Evensong the'special 
preacher the Rev. Arthuf Smith, 
rector of St. George’s Church, 
in Trenton. 

Dr. and Mrs. R. 8. Glbeon and 
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McCreary 
spent Sunday in Bancroft and at 
Papineau Lake. They were the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joha 

Miss Ejleen O'Brien has re- 
tursed “home after spending two 
weeks with friends in Ottawa. 

Mr. Cedric Smith was home - 

from Toronto to spend the week- 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard Elmer, 
of London, Ont., spent the week- 
end here with friends. 

Mr. Bruce Bezvis is spending 
a fow days at his home in Peter- 

Oct. Ist, 1926 

The paving of the market 
square will commence tomotrow 

with 50 men engaged in the 


Mr, J. Owen Herity, Ind 
Commissioner, will leave sho 
ly to attend a conference of In- 

dustrial Commissioners in Wash- _ 

ington, D, C. 

The taxes on the local YMCA 
building have been cancelled for 
this year by the city council. - 

Mr. Thomas P. J, Power. bas 
returned home after spending 
a sbort time in Chicago, IL 

Mr. Clare Northy, of Toronto, 

spent the weekend here with 

Oct. Ist, 1914 

Mr. J. EB. McKettrick of the 
railway miail service, has re 
sumed his duties after a vaca- 
tion of three weeks. P 

Mr, John W. McGowan, of 
Tweed, has been appointed 
game overseer for the townships 
of Hungerford and Huntingdon. 

Mr. William W. Wiggins of 
Los Angeles, California, formert- 
ly of Rawdon township, paid-the 
Intelligencer a pleasant call] to- 
day. He has been a subscriber 
to the Intelligencer for 30 years. 
He Ss now visiting relatives in 
this vicinity. * 

Mrs. M. A: Doyle and Mrs. D. 
W. Deacon have returned from 
Toronto where they visited their 
sister, Mrs, J, ZB, McCarthy, 

| Today in History 

Oct. 1, 1966 6 = 

Col. T, E. Lawrence, Law 
rence of Arabia, Jeadinz in- 
surgent Arab forces, occu- 
pled Damascus 46 years ago 
today—in 1918 — during the 
fighting against Turkey is 
the First World War. Using 
Arab recruits, Lawrence 
seored remarkable suc- 

including disruption of Turk- 
ish rail communications in 

1908 — Henry Ford intro- 
duced his first Model-T 

19%S—italy invaded Ethi- 

First Werld War 

Fifty years ago today, is 
1914, it was announced that 
Indian forces had landed in 
France; Antwerp’s southern 
fortifications continued to 
hold off German attacks; 
the BR ns launched an 

‘ack on Krakow in Po 
Second World War 

Twenty-five years ago to- 
day, in 1939, Britain called 

~an additional 250,000 men to 
arms; the Freach improved 
their positions west of Scare- 
Touis on the Western Front. 

Goes Too Far 
Saskatoon Star-Phocaix 

| View. 

_. mot appear 


on my 




















ight. Second, 
much easier (and safer) to 
remove before it reaches that 

leave 2 scar which in itself af- 
fect vision. 

I wouldn't fear the eye’ surg- 
ery in view of the modern and 
successful te now in 
use. : ; 

Of course I haven’t seen your 

that it ls closer to impairing your 
vision than you realize. Perhaps 
your mind will be set at rest if 
you talk to your doctor again 

To Your Good Health : 
Do Not Fear Eye Surgery In — 
of Modern Techniques _ 

+ Des¢ Dt, Molner: 1 have a i 

Letters to the Editor 

go Sun-Times 
Syndicate, P, 0. Box 188, Dun- 
dee, i, 

Dear Dr. Molner: What is the 
cause of a trigger fiiger? What 
is generally done for it? Will it 
get well by itself in time? — 
Mrs, C. H, 3 

tendon responsible for 
the finger. 
injection of hydrocortisone 

gin may help. Otherwise, surgery is 

necessary to free the tendon. 

“Dear Dr. Molner: I cut my- 
self shaving about four months 
ag. and the place doesn’t seem 
to get any better. It is a brown 
spot and has a little hole in th 
middle, I have tried several 
ments, but when I shave it 
bleeds, and when I wash 
face the scab comes off. It 
not burt at all, — J. D. 

Four months is much too 

E feB8 

has been there. 

ins Simple Test 
For Cancer of Cervix 


Ontario Intelligencer: » 
» I would like to comment on 
your editorial headed, “Detect 
Cancer Early,” of September 

23. : 
I presume the test to which 

~ you refer is a simple procedure 

that can be undertaken in a 
doctor’s office, that will tell 
us those women who have can- 
cer of the cervix (or neck of 
the womb) or those women 
who, in time, might develop this 

It was being performed in 

this area, through the Provin- - 

cial Laboratories, in the early 
1950's, but, for some reason 
fell into disuse. However, sev- 
eral years ago, the—pathologist 
of Kingston General Hospital, 
initiated a scheme whereby me- 
dical practitioners could send 
$i¢ specimens to his laboratory 
and he furnished a report up- 
on them. I believe that a 
year or two ago, the pathology 
depgrtment at Belleville Gen- 
eral Hospital initiated a sim- 
ilar scheme and, since early in 
1964, the pathology department 
of Trenton Memorial Hospital 
has had a similar service. 
Gome gynaecologists believe 
that if all women over the age 
of 25 had this procedure per- 
formed yearly cancer of the 
neck of the womb would disap- 
pear, being treated in the stage 
before producing symptoms. 
You may well comment, as 
in your last’ sentence, “Surely 
some wider utilization of the 
method would have been at- 
tempted by now, by public 
health officials in some state or 


‘Ag you state, it is available 
in the province of British Co- 
lumbla and in Manitoba. I be- 

laboratories of a hospital plus 
in the out-patient department, 
where there is an additional 
of the hos 

through their 
iors Lae ssatatives and 
health officials, do 
to be interested in 
this matter, a matter which af- 
fects many women in the mid- 
thirties’ and early forties. 
I hope these comments may 

be of value. 
: “Medico.” 

Jaycee Defends 
Speech by Mayor 

. Ontario Intelligencer, 

T feel that I must defend the 
speech that Mayor Ellis pre- 
sented to the Belleville Jay- 
cees and which was disputed 
with such fallacy Wy a Mr- 
Whalen and Mr. David. The 
mayor at no time stated that 
“all business people have no 
time to properly contribute to 
effective service on city coun- 
cil.” Nor did he state that “re- 
tired citizens are unable te 
make decisions.” Mayor Elis 
did Indicate, and quite correct- 
ly, that contrary to popular 
delief it was not necessary for 
a person to be a business man 
or an older citizen in order to 
take an active part in mrunfct- 
pal affairs. 

Mr. Whalen’ indicated that 
some facts had been contradict- 
ed but refused to state what 
these so called facts were. 
Facts are a great-weapon but 
sometimes the person bearing 
that weapon gets injured; a0 it 
igs much safer to just inflate 
them generally and not allow 
your opponents the opportun- 
ity to see the source. 

Mr. David at least was wise 
enough to see the truth in His 
Worship’s statement, and right- 
ly stated “that some men of 
mature years can outperform 
their younger brothers.” He 
also realized that youth has 
mountainous contributions that 
they should be offering to their 
community. It is not Inferred 
that all youth is capable of 
accepting -such responsibility. 

It is interesting to note that 
Mr, Whalen thought the state- 
ment by the Mayor was too 
ridiculous to warrant recogni- 
tion, but. contradicted himself 
by submitting his amazement 
of the fact that young citizens 

of Belleville could prove bene | 

ficial. I would suggest to Mr. 
Whalen that he read newspaper 
reports with an open mind and 
not with one filled with amuse- 
ment and amazement. 

In closing I would commend 
Mayor, Elds, as a politician, for, 
having the courage to express 
himself and not worry about 
deflating the busy business 
man and the decisive retired 
man. a 

I’m sure they will have more 
admiration for a man who looks - 
them squarely in the eye. 

Zdenck Kvarda, 
A Jaycee. _ 



pl beget Me aie Belleville Livestock 
(Stock Quotations Furnished by Barclay & Crawford) ae 
Trade was steady on quality 
-56 Bridge Street East steers. and beifers- Good cows 
Members Toronto Stock Exchange exe) sbady,{coomson ee veal 
Belleville Office — Dial WO 8-558} calves were steady. 
Rae B. Swansburg, Manager pigs'were firm and 


There was a strong deman 
AM QUOTATIONS ond eocinges’ 
MINES AND OILS medium hetfers were steady on 


Good cows 15 Po 
Prince of Wales—15-year-old |rounds,” the defence witness 
cows as high as coma W ; 
cutters penalty, the Prince Charles—with’ a: Roll- | testified. He and other chaper- 
phate e hrteareed Ceo aod we _ Sire ne eee me commend that the government] ing Stones haircut. ons laid various traps around 
Canada Cement Good heavy bologna bulls! hom take “further action” of a kind] The Rolling Stones are a {the church by leaving Genes in 
Husky Oil Ltd. on poe ae chia | 17% to 18%. Mediums 16 to 17. The condition of Mrs. Giselle] Jeft vague. British beat group with hair pre-set poeitions ink sare fort. to 
Cdn. Imp. Bk. Com. 67% | Gunnar Mines 680 pepe terra eras Pay po still serious, thougt even shagsier: than tne Bea. | teen teers sore 
190% ' Good stock calves ; said. 
eee edtareead oH Jeo, — Wellogtnite 4 Choice veal 29 to 31 odd top!said she was not a suspect in|three members of Parliament) roy and convention pro- If the coors, were met in ea 
Canadian Tire A 37 Hudson Bay M. & S, 70% |! 33- Good 26 to 28. Mediums |the kidnapping of her five-year hibit pubs or other commer. |$2™e positions when they made 
CPE. 54% Hudson Bay Oil 15% 23 to 26. Common 20 to 22 |old grandson and two stner chil-| other councilmen. cial concerns from ust like |thelr rounds—1Sminute tour 
Chemeell 175% Kerr Addison 735 _ Boners 16 to 20. dren, found unhurt last week.” | The bill is undergoing stren-| nesses of living members of 4 tel sles Sabina theres: 
Labrador 35% Grade A hogs 20 to 21% on] police continued search for|Uous debate in Parllament and) the Royal Family in advertis- — rege arly phe es. 
Chrysler 67% ‘ Lake Det sar live weight basis.’ the kidnappers who seat skull-/™ay be weakened or shelved, ing. “ ening—t' he chaperond phes 
pone tae lh ad Macnlearar Light sows 15 to 16. Heavy|and - crossbones demands for|despite the ruling Congress tose who. had (sooved ert: 
oe aa sows 13 to 14 3,000,000 - frane ($200 000) ran- party’s overwhelming majority Mr. Horsburgh is on . ee 
Consumers iGas 12% New: Hosce 299 Shoats 21 to 22%. Weaned{som before the childrea, whose Indian newspapers have e eight charges of contrivu a 
itt pel ata pg neon eae pigs $8-00 to $12.00 each. arents are not wealthy, werc|Stated their opposition, not a est juvenile delinquency four. de- 
roundries’ 20% peeetngate 200 Choice Jambs 19 to 21. eet to upholding professional ethics fence witnesses testified Wed- 
Dom. Steel’ 17% Opemiska 890 Good springers $220. to $265. : and conduct but, as one column nesday, the seventh day of the 
Dom. Stores 22% Provo Gas 212 each. ist put it, to a press council al. 
Tar Quemont 970 The adult witness said four 

Rio Algom 117s 

Smal] type heifers $160. to 
Sherritt Gordon 485 eect 

Good work horses ‘$125. to 

meral Motors 107% Steep Rock 650 each 
Great Lakes Paper 27 Teck Corp 540 el bested een Pte do th Picked for Vote 
Home Oil “A” 19%: Triad 244 

United Ashestos 290 
United Keno Hill 875 

Asks Hearings 
On Tram Cut 

Five most active indus- 

trial and mining stock 
quotations at noon. 

Lakeland Gas 73% INDUSTRIALS a 
Levy i ; g convention, attended by 
pet dina “Bp” 9 GL. Paper 12,000 27 un-| PETERBOROUGH (CP)’ — a oY 
Massey Ferguson 29% changed Sd Meese one ee the} Roderick Stewart 31, . ee 
MacMfilt : . Massey Ferguson 12,500 mmis-| history teach who left 

Led Lip BR Saad _ 29% up% sioners for public hearings in] npp after two unsuccessfut| vice. 

Loblaws “A” 11900 9 up % |connection with the announced 

Yoranda “Brazil 11600 390 unchanged agarees: by Canadian Paci-|the seat in federal iections, 
Dalvie nore Aluminum 7000 322 down | fic Railway of its day-liner ser-| was named Liberal party can: 
Pacific Pet. 12% + vice to Toronto. didate Sept. 16. 

‘Power Corp. 14% MINES The CPR said it will cancel] Alderman James Chaplin, 31- 
Royal Bank of Canada 7| Raglan 78,000 140 up 7 -|‘He service October 25 becquse| year-old Galt industrialist and 
Shell 19 New Senator 58,000 19% i. is losing money on the son of the late Progressive Con- 

daily trips the train makes. 

up 1's 

Mill City 39,000 46 up 6 
CEX Gas 166 up 8 

AM Leduc 29,000 17 up 2 

Simpson’s Ltd. 25% _— 
Steel of Canada 26% 
Tor-Dominion Bank 681 
Traders Finance 13% 

Cheese Exchange 

Trans Canada Pipe. 42% —_—_—_—_— An average price of 38.1 cents |¢—£§@@@ — — oo eee ae ese 
Union Gas 2414' TORONTO LIVESTOCK for white, and 38.5 cents for col- 
acres oy TORONTO (CP) — Prices|ored, was received on the Belle- 
alkers were firm on meagre numbers] Ville Cheese Exchange this 

of Sp dry-fed cattle and peril \ 
ste on common and me- were 3,081 bores of 
| Toronto Stocks dium grades at the Ontario|specials; 8,405 large regular 
TORONTO (CP) — The stock] Public. stockyards today. cheese, and 10,911 squares, the 

Over-finished beef cows were 

Veal calf prices were steady. 
to the week's decline. Hog 
prices were higher and sheep 
and lamb prices were lower. 
Slaughter cattle 1,122: Choice 
steers 23.50-2% with some fancy 
dry-fed steers to 24.90; good 
22-23; medium 20-2150; com- 
mon 16-19; choice heifers 21-22; 
good 20-21; medium 18-19; com- | 4' 
mon 14-17; choice fed yearlings 
14.50-15 with’ odd tops to 15.50 
medium 13-14; canners and cut- 
ters 813; god heavy bologna 
bulls, 18-19; common and me-| oct. 
dium 14-17. 

Replacement cattle 1,600: 
Good light stockers 20-22; me- 
dium ‘and common’ 15-19, 

Calves 399: Choice vealers 28- 
30; good 25-27; medium 22-24; | 5! 
common 1821; boners 13-17. 

Hogs 799: Grade A at Toronto 
28.05-28.10 currently selling at} oct. 
28.10, Seat 
Sheep and lambs 190: Good 
lambs 20-21 per hindredweight; | May 
common and medium “18-19; | perpetuals 

sheep 3-10. 

latter being subject to a govern- 

market was ahead fractionally premium, 

in moderate morning trading 
today. Speculative activity was 
dull amid slightly higher prices. 

Bank of Montreal, B.C. Tele- 
phone and Dominion Bridge 
each rose %4 to 68%, 6244 and 
21% respectively. 

On the minus side, Walker- 
Gooderham lost % to 35%, Al- 
goma % to 74, 

In speculatives, Leitch rose 20 
cents to $5.60. Windfall fell 
three cents to 46 cents. 

In semor base metals, Inco 
amd -Faleonbrics lost-% each 
to 91% and 77% respectively. 

Gold trading was light with 
McIntyre Porcupine off % to 

On index, industrials rose .07 
to 165.27, the TSE index .09 to 
1§4.36, golds 25 to 147.63 and 
base metals 23 to a high of 
70.98 Western oils were .un- 
changed at 95.91 and volume 
was 809,000 shares compared 
with 679,000 shares traded at 
the same time Wednesday. 

On Wednesday lower prices 
in the industrial list and only 
moderate trading set the pace 
in the stock market. 

Although small fractional 
losses predominated, a number 
of industrial issues attained 1964 
highs in relatively heavy turn 
over. Included in this list were 
Burns, Clairtone, and Page- 
Hersey Tubes. 

Distillers Seagram, active re- 
cently, traded more than 9,000 
shares Wednesday but dropped 
a point to 65. Bell Telephone, 
Canada Steamships and CPR 
each fell %. 

Largest special-sized transac- 
tion of the day was 5,000 shares 
of Distillers Seagram at 65% 
fo. a total value of $326,250. 

Speculative activity improved 
toward the close, and’a few 
mines had volume of more than 

Raglan paced speculative by 
Yising 29 cents to $1.33 on vol- 
ume of 353,350 shares. Siscoe 
rose 16 cents to $2.44. 

Senior base metals trading 
was sparked by Inco and Nor- 
anda, each ahead % to 92 and 
49% respectively. Hudson Bay 
gained a point to 71. 

In light gold trading, Hollin- 
ger dropped % to 29%, 

‘Western Oil trading was light 
put strengthening toward the 


On index, industrials and the 
‘TSE Index dropped .10 each to 
265.20 and 154.27 especialy, 
while the gold index erined 
to 147.38. Base metals rose 
to 70.75 and western oils fen 


TORONTO (CP) — Wholesale 
t. retail carton eggs, average 
weighted prices as of Sept.. 30: 
A large 44.2; A medium 44; A 
small 28.8, 
Butter prices: ‘Agricultural 
stabilization board tenderable 
carlots: Buying 40 score 53; 
buying 39 score 52; selling 53. 

United States dollar in terms 
of Canadian funds was un- 
changed at $1.07, Pound ster- 
ling was off 1-16 at $2.99 3-16, 


K. N. Pinder, Agency 

er, King Merritt & Co take 
pleasure epee oo 24 
intment of eneja 



28 to 35.91. Volume was 3,507,- A 344 FRONT STREET SUITE 2, 
Be aoe es eta = UNITED WAY io 

p, = wise 

|India Plans Press Council 
To Control Ali Newspapers 

'Third Candidate 

GALT (CP) — Alderman S 
M. (Max) Saltsman was named 
by acclamation Wedaesday 
night as New Democratic Party 
candidate for Waterloo South in 
the Nov. 9 federal byelection. 

The 43-year-old Galt business- 
man was unopposed at the nom- 

contests as NDP canddate for 

servative member, 
=| Chaplin, whose death in June 
brought on the byelection, was 
chosen Conservative candidate 
at a convention Monday night. formance ears. i swering His advertisement. errr a convention Monday night. formance ears. 

| Prince Looked 
Too Mach 
Like Prince. 

LONDON (AP)—A pub sign 
with the picture of the Prince 
of Wales has been taken down 
because it ‘looked tov much 
like the real Prince of Wales. 

The pub named the Prince 
fim Wales recently put up a 

prentloes tn oupuyban, Peers: 

Pon Heath. 

Then someone wailed that 
the sign resembled’ the real | the 



pada Case As) Tee In. 
a stiff new law introduced in 
Parliament: as a way tc help 
newspapers maintain indepen- 
dence and high standards. It 
would set up:a press council 

rate system to 
agers al 

“combining the functions of 
jury and judge and the govern- 
ment performing the functions 
of lord high executioner.” 
Defence of India rules pro- 
claimed during the India-China 
border war in 1962 and still in 
foree, give the government|were allegedly told they would 
broad police powers and autho-|/: sent out to secluded spots to 
rity to ban writing on internal] cuddle men, Magistrate Robert 
political conditions, foreign re-| Morrison was told in court Wed- 
lations, food supplies and many |nesday. 

other topics. Use of these cen-| Detective Leonard Carrington 
sorship powers has been limited] also testified that truck driver 
so far to reports o% troop) Paul Barbe had displayed in 
movements and arms aid and/nis office a card reading “drink 
to giving Indian journalists} test 1, 2, 3," which Barbe told 
what is called guidance and ad-|nim was used as a test given 
b. the evenings to applicants to 
see bow much liquor they could 

Barbe pleaded not guilty to a 
charge of false advertising. Bail 
was set at $1,000 and the trial 
for Tuesday. 

Detective Carrington said 
Barbe furnished one room of his 
two-room apartment as an of- 
fice and interviewed women an- 
swering His Savertisement._ 

Replied to ‘Ad 

HAMILTON (CP) — Girls an 
swering a news,aper advertise- 
ment for security investigators 


the dan 

For Girls Who : 

overruled by 
uadye W. H. Fox. 

one oat fs 

Mr. Horsburgh. 


LONDON (CP) — A driving 
course is being launched here 
to teach speed-hungry yourg- 
sters how to handle 100 m.p.h. 
touring cars. The course? for a 
fee of £23 and run by the Brit- 
ish School of Motoring, offers 
nine hours of driving on all 
kinds of roads in six high-per- 

far,” he said. 



? ; e 66 ie j 99 
October is ‘no accident month 
At home and at work, it's important for you to be safety conscious. Let's 
make October—and every month—a“no accident month’ in our community. 

Do it the safe way! 

e g UNION 

fey :N 545318) = 


chaperons had taken the 
dances comp cetely off thc 
hands of Mr.* Horsburgh 
took over because we thought 
it was our duty,” he s:ate@rctold 
Crown Attorney Blake Warg 

He said they tried to make 
better for tne teen- 
t because they thought 
they erent proper as they had 
been, but rather to improve 
decorations and the like. 
Defence counsel Cyril Per- 
kins objected when Mr. Ward 
questioned et chaperon con- 
cerning a split in the congre- 
gation of the church. He was 
juvenile court 

peron agreed he was 
section in support of 
although he 
differed with him on océasion. 
“He trusted those children too 

He testified his job at the 
dances was not easy, and once 
he “just took a rest” of two 
meets after 2% years “of chas- 


THE, ONTARIO ‘INTELLIGENCER, Tourdry, Oc 1, t9e4 ge 

aperon Describes Syst System 
Of Catal of Teen- 

CHATHAM (CP)—Aa elabo- ;ing juveniles around.” 

contro] teen-|' He said Mr. Horsburgh’s con- 
Friday night 
dances at Park Street’ United 
Church here was described by 
a chaperon Wednesday at 
trial of Rev. Russel D. Hors. 
_| burgh, the church’s minister. 
The dances had three chaper- 
“one on the floor. one on 
door and one on the 


duct was exemplary at ai! 

“Another witness, a (T-year 

ajold member of a youth group 
at the church, testifieu he had 
never’ Heard Mr. 
suggest © to 
have sexual intercourse 

any teen-uger to 

The youth had gone to the 

chureh at least daily before the 

club was disbanded. + could 

said he had been in 
ment of the church many times 
and had once seen twe boys - 
taking part in an act “vo filthy 
to talk about.” 

play the piano and “think and 
be by myself," he said It gave 
him something to do; and kept 
him out of trouble. 

Under. cross-examainaton, he 
ihe ‘apart: 

He told Mr. Horsburct about 

it, but the clergyman made lit- 
tle comment except to express 

In 1963, Britain completed the 

building of 228 ships, a total of 
1,822,000 tons, second saad to 

Homes With 


Electric Heating 
Pass 10,000 
Sales Mark 


‘The Sloane have joined the 
fastest growing group of home 
buyers in the province. This 
year, over 10% of all new 
homes built in Ontario will 
be heated by electricity. By 
1980, Ontario Hydro esti- 
mates that one quarter of a 
million homes in Ontario 
alone will have electric 

There are many reasons 
why Electric Heating is grow- 
ing so rapidly. 

Electricity powers theclean- 
est heating system ever de- 
veloped. Since no fuel is 
burned, there is no ash, no 
soot to contend with. Annual 
cleaning and other yearly 
maintenance costs are elimi- 
nated, There is no bulky fur- 
nace or fuel storage tank to 
take up space in the basement, 
This gives the owner of an 
electrically heated home more 
usable space for his recreation 
room or work shop. 

One big advantage of eleo- 
tric heating is room-by-room 
temperature control, Electric 
heating offers a thermostat for 
each room. There is no such 
thing as a hot living room or 
a cold bedroom—unless you 
want them that way. 

Electric heating is truly 
quict. There are none of the 
noises usually associated with 
heating systems. Itisclean and 
quiet as sunlight. Yct, with all 
its advantages, electric heat- 
ing; installed to the Triple Seal 
standards of the Electric Heat- 
ing Association of Ontario, 
Costs no more to operate than 
other automatic heating 

Anyone looking for a home 

these days certainly should 

look at electrically heated » 
homes before makinga choice. 
Many of these homes are open 

for inspection in almost ¢y cry 

arca of the province, 

. THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct 1, 1964 

Cape-Like Scotch Shawl, Hes Lines on Life ae SG UCW. Meeting 
Part, No Seams 2 ; ald ; © (88. JONN'S U.CW. | 
ee aS aati ae se corey kde rear 

4X major authors of the! & 
; one sete Declaration of Indapénd-| United Church U.C.W. was] cussion~ took "place 
ence, was . wise man in the tra- held’ in the church auditorium) number of units. 
dition of the philosopher-king. on Thureday evening, Thej units bé-tess in o 
He knew what some leaders, ur- Mrs- Petherick | consist of more 
president, Ml Pe 
happily, never learn: that the presided when 48 : was recommen 
community sever rises werotks attendance. rs oe in rer 
= Reports. were given‘ on: the} Unit 6 was in charge of th rer 
aes Sec veins cenonatal og] Mises HLS Pleeea sf Opened|-1 be Oo PPS | 
crt ” : cen : Fs 6 : 
a sites! were: peotousdly St. John’s in 1966. The con-] meeting and welcomed the} THE LIMITS OF 
vener asked for old’ costumes] audience. The devotional ser } 
snd [old sauete to, ba eed fa) Ue vice was tn cOtree) ot Mess, INTIMACY: - 
proposed centennial pageant rackenbridge, f eo ess re i 
; An: invitation . was “recetved| Mrs. Lols Towns. The theme bell wc lien'y Micon fete 
6 suggestions — rules of life: to attend a regional warkshop|was Thanksgiving and reveal- sellebiand ture’ to con- 
2 1, Never put off until tomorrow to be held at Hoards Station|ed the significance and history Hee unfaithfulness to. your 
‘ what you can do today. Church, October Sist, At the] of muasbetving from 1 aes be wee! Coe 
‘ 2. Never trouble another for workshop. ideas will be present | times to the Pilgrim Fafhers, wa he a Nori es Cas y 
; hat do yourself ed, gleaned at summer school|to modern observance. The t shay ‘| 
4 what you can do yourself. you, asks one author, to 
iH 3, Never spend your money at Albert” College. © Members| landing of the Pilgrim ‘had a d » te 
i before you have it. - were reminded of the  0p-| simile in Abraham who “looked| ‘7ansfer your pain, to some: 
i 4, Never ouy what you do not an, 1964. World obey mr portunity. @ale'to begin Oct, 13}for a city whose builder and| SFO 17 Case a yout. Ree Pi 
1 want because it is cheap. It will wok bimn't a ee ear ies feunder, was God'siBrs.‘¢- Sea-| the October issue of Reader's 
ML be dear to you. E sleep.’ Teport executive contribu’ a 1. Digest now on sale.” 

5S. Pride costs us more than 
hunger, thirst and cold. 

6. We never repent of having 
eaten too little. / 




Any of 6 RECORD PLAYERS in any of 7 VICTORCRAFT BINETS with any of 5 TUNER-AM- 

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been cost by the evils which 
never happened. 

16. When angry, count ten be- 
fore you speak; when very an- 
gry, a hundred. 
Nothing here, to be sure, £ 
the systematic philosophers, the 
ethical theorists, and the like. 
Things too simple, too ordinary 
for thelr scrutiny and concern. 
Yet many a philosopher would 
do well to heed these simplici- 
ties..For there is no more dis- 
heartening an experience than 
to meet a learned knave or a 
scientific fool. Trapped by their 
close attention to words, or 
books, or systems of thought, all 
too often they forget the higher 
wisdom — the homely rules of 
simple living. 

Nor was Jefferson speaking 
here of the world-shaking, inter- 
national problems. which plagu- 
ed his society, as they do ours. 
But his involvement in these 
“higher problems” of so 
did not dull the edge of his keen 
concerns for the “lower prbb- 
lems” of the individual, Some- 
times, in fact, those who seem 
most dedicated to “saving the 
world” have great difficulty in 
Hving with their own neighbors- 
— or even with their own wives. 
Looking out for the world, these 
“social-minded” ones rarely 
look into their own mirrors. 
They worry much about, “‘pub- 
lic relations,” little about “‘pri- 
vate relations.” 

Jefferson is remembered for 
his diplomacy and statesman- 

eae Ss M222 
-~ Dashing, smashing, new! McMullen renown for town and 
country tweeds, designed this -capelike top inspired by the 
“Tonnaug” or Scotch Shawl. It's just one pattern piece, simple 
to cut out, add fringe for finish. Make skirt to match, blouse to 
contrast. Choose mohair, tweed, worsted for skirt and shawl, 

4 crepe for blouse. \ 
! Printed Pattern M222 is available in Misses Sizes 10, 12, 14, 
16, 18. Size 16 shawl and skirt require 2% yards Stinch; blouse 

takes 2% yards 39-inch fabric. 
Send ONE DOLLAR for Printed Patter M222 to THE 
Pattern Department. Please print plainly YOUR NAME, 

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beautiful designer originals plus 50e FREE COUPON to apply to 
any One Dollar pattern. Send 50c right now for Couture Collec- 
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Ontario residents add 3c sales tax. 

Next Week — Watch for a Prominent Designer Pattern by 

ta the wedding and reception of|is served in the living room af 
@ friend and would like to at-|ter dinner, is it correct to serve 
tend, but another friend will be | dessert along with it? My sister 

munis & 

pase are er dares eh cet [eet neste EVERYTHING 1S : 
; m ° 
sioas’ ts sttend the Whieh i correct a | CHOOSE FROM 5 TUNER-AMPLIFIER SYSTEMS | mvrercanceasie | CHOOSE FROM 6 QUALITY RECORD CHANGERS g 
since I will be gone most Columbus, Ohio. Here are 2 examples EVERYTHING FITS > ; 
day. The only solution I c: ANSWER: Dessert is served] - eas : ; 
is far my wslor to atend the|ia the dain room. The bores VI TOGETHER IN RCA 
wedding m en pours demitasse e liv VICTOR 
breach of etiquette for me to|ing room and hands cups to h EY! 
ask the bride If my guest puss casei ae SAVE MON *PERSONALLY 
‘ attend 6 doesn eee S ; rf ” 
Lpyetetenstines | QUESTION: A wisp of hair | MMMM /HEAT == OO © O} 
—F. S,, Forest Hills, N. ¥ came Jose from my hairdo while T 4 
~ ANSWER: It at a dance the other night, 0, APLEN a 
proper to ask tha when I got back to the table I 5 YEAR 
ger be invited on took out a small spray, tucked ‘ 
# casion. If you it back and applied a short 4 . 
oa sa ta Beep I pack One ct with cain oeimar coe || || GUARANTEE 
a week or 50, Adaptable to FM Stereo Fladio 
{to mak , she'd be glad ° 
delete aration othe we (2 make in, ood > el Oe Coal pay ar ON ALL SOLID 
ON: My T'was impolte to fx my balrst| a wombs am Pci hens aro so 
QUESTION: My mother and I m — AM — Fi — AFC-— Phono 12 month guarantee on 
.| the table, but, since E did it ra- AOGACIP — siren. 
were) gcing’ chopping, sos fel |p, auletly "and. without any ° feet treet barton 










help a woman into it. But it’s 
not considered rude to dispense 

to stop 
and if 
run the ris 
ear or hit with a parking ticket, 



296 Front St. at Victoria Ave. 

commotion, I don't see where I 
was being rude or thoughtless. 
What do you think? —A. F., 
Chicago, IL r 

ANSWER: Using a spray 
comes under. the heading’ of 
major repairs, so a trip to the 
powder room would have been 
more polite. 


183-185 FRONT ST. 





152 Pinnacle 8t. 3896s WO 8 5571 


DIAL WO 8-6775 

a arg eve 

Deluxe Delivery, 


The elegance of authentic French 
Provincial ar is reflected in 
every graceful line of this furniture 
model, fromthe serpentine and 
apron to the curve of the.solid cab- 

ole legs. In genuine veneers of Satin 
Walnut or Fruitwood, Two 10” and 
four 344” speakers, H. 2734", W. 50”, 
D. 17%". 20 eg 


A dramatic interpretation of Contemporary 

styling with sliding 

woven speaker grille cloths. In genuine 
veneers of Natural or Satin Walnut. Also 
available in Natural Walnut with Ebony 
doors, Two 12” and four 8%” speakers. 
H. 28%", W. 60”, D. 19”. 

Full Factory Warranty and Fine Service Rendered by Ireland's Own 

Here are 2 examples 

doors covering richly 

-- Factory Trained Personnel Make the Difference ! 

10 Front St. -22= WO 23401 


< ~ 

to buy from 


tape... terms to fit 




. Hearns, Mrs. R. Fleming, Mrs. 



- Bethleher em ‘Shine No. 11 Holds 


‘Autumn’ Tea. and Bazaar 




E Ba 



healthy condition and prospects 
for a busy season looked favors 
able as donations of remnants 
| Were received from both the T. 
Eaton Co., and Simpsons—Sears. 

Mr. Stewart announced the 
thanksgiving service to be held 
at 945 a.m. on Sept. 27th. Mrs. 
Noble announced the © annual 
deanery mecting of the W.A. 
will be held October 20th at 
Trenton. She also gave a few 
of the do’s and dont’s of W.A. 
work. The first board meeting 
G. Adams, Mrs, Glenna Black|is to be held in Brockville, 
and Mrs. H. Stevens. \. with the Bishop of Uganda as 
SALES TABLES {the guest speaker. The dioce- 

Particularly eye-catching were, “san board 
the various sales tables eacn! surer’s. report 
with their abundance of goods| branch. 
and decorated with green, yel-| Mrs. Barlow gave a reading 
low and golden streamers. The| found among the papers of the 

Valleau and Mrs. A. Little and 
pouring tea throughout the af- 
ternoon were Mrs. C. Barragar, 
Mrs, J. MacDonald, Mrs. M 


a trea- 

apron table in charge of Mrs. bo Mrs. Jason Baker, dated! 

L. Adams and Mrs, C, MeMul-| 1! 
Jen had a generous supply of cae SPEAKER 
colorful aprons in prints, broad-} Mrs. Secker gave a splendid! 
cloths and terrycloths. A wide] address using as her theme,' 
variety of items were display-|“Do It Now”. “This saying is 
ed on the miscellaneous table,} well-known in advertising and 
ineluding doilies, scarves, tow-jlocal improvement talks and to 
els, mittens, socks, plaques and! boost employment during the 
these were in charge~Of Mrs.| winter months, but it is equal- 
F. Helson and Mrs, M. Black./ly, if not more effective in its 
A delicious assortment of candy/ use in social, charitable and 
in paper cups, cartons and box-| children’s work- Procrastina- 
es was available with M. Nib-| tion ig deadly and is a common 
and Mrs. M. Hick in/fault in most people's lives. 
eharge of sales. The home-|The sick, the shut-ins and 


The importance of medita- 
tion and. prayer for everyone 
was stressed. “It is easy to lose 
the interest of young people 
through procastination. It is 
far better to take 2 child into 
the church organizations too 
young than to let them get in- 


with African violets, 
; {oliage plants and 
colorful bouquets of powder 
puff ’mums and asters, as well 

and M, Swoffer of Belleville. 
The convener of the bazaar 
expressed appreciation to all: 
who had helped in any way in 

jat waist. Worn over matching bonded solid slims, = 




SOCIAL ‘and’ |Community, Honors } 
"PERSONAL Young Couple: < ee 

Ot relatives’ and icon rset 15 
Centenary’ Chureh “hallon ?Fri- 
day evening 'to’ honor Mr., and 
Mrs. Roscoe 

‘Dessert. Party, 






* Soreoulg 


Psi s Tae 
Lig Re 





in ostrich plumage and: pheas- 
ant trim. Fur hats were high 
pillboxes in beaver and mink. 

Furs favored the little‘ fur 
Pieces, stoles, capes and ‘short 
jackets. Persian lamb in brown, 
gray ‘or black appeared to ‘be 
still popular, many with mink 
trim on collars. ‘ CoHars « were 
cutaway, pouch or ~ shirred. 
Canadian squirrel’ was used in 

Club Activities 

ALBURY — The Albury Jun- 
forettes held their first meet- 
ing for the fall project “Sleep- 
ing Garments” at the home of 


vice-president, Marianne Leth; 
treasurer, Vetha Conner; press 
reporter, Evelyn Peck. 
After the distribution of ma- 
terials the project was out- 
lined. Group work and dem- 
onstrations followed. 

The next meeting will be 
held at Albury church hall on 
October 5. Each member is 
requested to have her pattern 
and material ready for cutting. 




PRICED FROM 3.50 TO 35.00 

jacket had sleeves of black 
mink, The favored style ap- 

hat and fur styles: 

The Puritan collar and the sisesen ee ae a 
vivacious appearance on tie fall fashion scene. These 
two new style trends, cleverly interpreted by Scout 
Tex in this two piece slim set. Striped vest top features 
V neck, solid Puritan collar and cuffs, with blouson tie | 

glorious fall shades of ceramic blue, Guatemala ee 
jand flame red. 

terested elsewhere and in all| Mrs. Woogbeck served tea and 

probability, not get thelr in-|cake and the meeting closed 

terest again.” with the benediction by Rev. 
After this impressive talk | Stewart. 

than ordinary lotions 
‘and soft to a touch. 

~~, : 



210 Church St. Front Door-Upstairs wo 2.9436 ||| 228 FRONT STREET 
2 atthe 


328 FRONT ST. DIAL .WO 8-9041 



“Featured at ‘Annual Bridge 

peared to be “bubble” in both|. 


The hair will hold set. better and longer 

8-0zs.. $3.00 


‘Hats, Furs 

a jacket, and one Persian| Smith. 

ase ll De more 


making this a highly successfl ca WATER BOTTLE . oe NASAL ROOM a ae . sepa 
CORNER BROOK. Nid, (ce) VALUE 9 g Value 1.25 ‘|. Value 1.25 Value 1.39 ~ 60m 
Three men electrocuted Wed- Y 
nesday in an accident in the ; VALUE VALUE 
nity of Bale Verto were idea oh © 87 37 99 , 2.00 97 1.49 59 

fied as Harvey Pye, 21, of Baie 
Verte, Norman Pinksen, 27, of 
Seal Cove and William Gilbert, 
HM, of Bonavista. They were 
electrocuted when an aluminum 
extension ladder they were 
placing against 2 building came 
in contact with a high « voltage 
transmission line, 





VALUE -8.95 







Shifts Blame | ] 
To Children | 

VANCOUVER (CP)~—Parents} 



|St Julien IODE (Mothers Rejoin Children 
Plans Novel Expatriated From: Cuba 

; Celebrity Sale MIAMI, Fla. (AP)\— “Mama, three years. later! “He -asked 

_ Basic ‘Oatmeal 
Mix for. Muffins 


NESTA ON ree SEI ae vapnon done esespossse 

have a champion in New York} - aah ieee pacha 
psychologist Barbara Geodman.| ‘| ‘Tired of television and no|“0r* You Know) me any more.) one sor cee a ila 
aoe piss the parents for “| plans © for W. I'm Juan.” ster boy for my mother'so I 

ae ous eroueried It had been three years since| ~ sfore ‘than 16,000 
the crowd Thom-|Juan’s mother sent him to the] panied children have in pe: 
Parish Hall, Bridge Street tnited States to escape Com | lam! since Jate 1960. : 

VER ‘ 

their children’s misdemean- 
ors,” she says. “It takes two 
to tangle.” =~ 

Members of St. Julien Chap-} His mother, who had arrived] exile” ‘and 
ee moras yaseeletyint from “Cuba by way of Mexico| other Cuban children, who are 
unusual roject for lto join him, crushed him in em- Cee arene nave Beahber 
tering response from many fa- brace she finally recog. arto Spe aor 
mous personages including Noel nized him/in crowded Mlam! In- adulthdod in exile’ Other thow- 
Coward, Hugh McLennin, Al-/terna Alrport. sands, born’ in exile, are U.S. 

an interpersonal rela 
tionship -between child and par-|” 
| ent. 7 

“T can't see this automatic. 

% bert Cppkeertiy seas oe! Earn cu mother, re-| citizens, 
Hand-made novel articles er twin shook} « 
BASIC arse will be for sale on “Christmas her head and sald, “They Bave|is tootttap ein Aone 
Seen op sed pupae = Sage te an ele eat te tnd ating uty a wll 
peal rolled ve i : nce |at Roosevelt Hospital in New screed and: gentiecsen are | rost |they!lent’C r/ were 12 wheal worker observed. : 
peck sontieseaee salt, me and| York, taught a summer school welcome. Rt Rev. pee 6. Wah, When plane service between 
¢ cup baking powder,-1 Ib. good tir|course at the Universitf of Miarat ret Ca eels United ‘States and Cuba 
quality saortening (a brand British Columbia in psychology Sanaa NUESIA Hiamt director of Catholic Wel-| stopped: in October, 1962, the 
inal of childhood. and a leader in| migration slackened. But child- 
that does not require refriger- Pa ie Reser LONDON (CP)—Twenty Brit-|finding foster care for unaccom-jren still ‘errive almost daily, 
sugar Veale asd baisag powdes in-| probleme with teenagers: thelr ish graduates, three of them)panled Cuban children, related|most of them now with their 
3 times, Cut in shortening a eiontan sense of eacaneries Pea tm tee resid heeds cect fan paren Nearly ail come in - 
ee ee Se aera FG peter el peered lp gro 
5 . A 8 uban boy, eight years} So 
mix. Store in. covered container ing about the kooky kid — the language and ‘iterature at Mos-|0ld when he left home, heeniag cadentictee ay Since cabant 

Beatle screamer, the way-out 
.| dresser—worry about the quiet 

"It’s Just plain horse sense to 
worry about the one that is a 
social isolationist.” 


American airlines now are us- 
ing TV cameras and play-back 
video-tape to train air steward- 
esses in deportment and groom- 

cow.and Leningrad under the|s0 attached to his foster parents|are predominantly Roman Cath- 
terms of an AngloSoviet cul-/that he wanted to remain with |olic, the Catholic Welfare Ser- 
tural agreement. them when ‘his mother arrived vice handles most of their eases. A) 

ao? COME 2. . 
NY . 
lo TO << 

Cream of Vegetable Soup; 
Sweet ‘n Sour Spareribs; 
Pickled Watermelon Rind; 
Baked New Brunswick Pot> 
toes; Spinach; Pear Platter 
Salad (see Wednesday); 
Assorted Crackers and 
Cheeses; Tea. : 

Pe ee 

Iridescent cotton knit, adds the third dimension, 
of texture, to this two piece Eton sult designed:by 

Nanny-Nappers Prowling 
New York Central Park 

NEW YORK (AP)—*Nanny- “Are you happy there?” 
nappers” are prowling Cen- “Well. ...’ 
tral Park's sidewalks in broad ‘The nanny --napper learns 

daylight. that the Swedish woman 
They are well-todo women | earns $50 a week and that 
searching for nurses to take | her employer tries to get her 

care of their children. First | to do ironing and‘housework, 

they “case” the whitetlad | and drinks a bit in the after- . 

Rannies who walkNtheir | noons and becomes surly. set 
charges fn the park, then they “How,about coming to work 

try to entice them away from | for me?\I'll pay you $65.” 

their employers. One mother, found pushing 

They offer more money, or | her own carriage through the 
less work or fewer children to | park, expressed indignation AT 
take care of, or all three. when asked about her experi- 

The thy pene | ees wih ene "NO TUBES! 5 YEAR GUARANTEE 

ark bench for a few da she sald, “I've leaned over ; 

: Stcaeiag the passing sareda backwards. I've bought them ONE @F MANY SETS ON: DISPLAY 
of nannies from the wealthy | all the special kinds. of food - : : 
apartments in mid - Manhat- | they wanted. I've got in our ! = 
tan, They examine the nan- | closet at home all those white : 
ny’s appearance and her | uniforms in eix different I | 4 
manner with children, a : 

Then, a chance eccounter | She had six nannies quit 

Roast Loin of Pork; Spiced 

Scout Tex. Subtley woven to create a scintillating j 
effect, this new fabric adds vigor to this classic sult, 
Collarless jacket features embroidered crest. Pants are oe 


styled along continental lines. 

er; Hot Buns (see Breakfast 
Buns — Friday); Cottage 
Cheese and Chive-Stuffed 
Tomato Salads; Pears Helene 
(See Wednesday); Coffee. 

tion. this summer, 5 Piece CAKE DECORATOR SET ic 
ae oan var tptedetel Most nannies get between NUL i icicsecsshoaresada schosccncsegvewawosvecece 88 
baby!” $35 and $65 a week, with ‘room |] 5 Piece Copper MEASURING SPOON SET 83° 
“Thank you ma'am,” says and board. With mounting hanger. SPECIAL ............... ecces 
Dann: Id Swe- SPF RRR Ladies Lined RUBBER GLOVES 
the nanay, 2 26-year-old Swe- | woMAN CONDUCTOR |] Assorted cists .....4..2+..-.-.s.csscsarsssssseesevs 88° 

Dr, Antonia Brico, female|] 4 Piece Bamboo PLACE MATS 8s 
conductor of the Businessmen’s|| SPECIAL ...........-..seeecceeeed Scupapueanaedeua 
Orchestra, Denver, Colo., was|] INSULATED TUMBLERS, Reg. 35c ea. * 4 88° 
invited to Norway to conduct} SPECIAL .............0...:.ceeeeeeseees for 

the Norwegian Broadcasting Or-|] 50 Piece English China DINNERWARE SET. ‘ 19 95 
chestra in September. Attractive pattern, SET ONLY ........9....... . 
Assorted English China CUPS & SAUCERS 88 

This elegant contemporary design has won a 

National Design Award. Citation: “ .. . out- 
standing in good design on the basis of appear- 

Lear bel een ie oem Cimon EY f 

ance, usefulness and: consumer acceptability.” 


The speaker sections are concealed by two slid- 
ing front panels. The grains are “matched with 

painstaking care because of the unbroken line 
presented by the front of the cabinet. In oiled 




=) Misch Per Tehe cciicaee i re agents walnut or teak. Dimensions: 62”x27%2"x18”. 

CANADA’S FINEST QUALITY RED BRAND! == fi caterer eee, 1:19 : 
| Sutyc lava COMB BROOMS CCnn tt eae WE ACCEPT TRADES - TRADE NOW! _ | 
; Bare 1h W eagdisccnscctctnc cee Ne THERE ARE 18 DIFFERENT MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM. 
| oe lO ba || ae 


..@ Three Floors of Display © 


~ | 
“ us 




PAINT 20% ot 


No Money Down. Interest Free for 30 Days 
Up To 12 Months To Pay. = 

CROSS RIB ROAST =: » 59¢| 
BLADE ROAST = sx» 4.3 




312 FRONT ST. ‘WO 8.5737 



Be fashion-alert! Ch the 
soe jumper that’s quickest to 

pss V-neck is smart foil for, never any trouble after that. 
crisp blouse. | What should I do in this case? If my husband knew he'd be 

Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18 Size 16 
jumper it yards 54-inch blouse 
2% yards 3Sinch. 

ly from memory so call on your sense of humor to save ‘ 

stamps, please) for this pattern. strict 

Ontario residents add,2c sales| _the day. SPRING - FLOWERING e 
tax. Print plainly size, name, Nickname him “Old Love In Bloom” or “Casanova” and 

address, style number. keep it loud and funny — and out in the open. 

care of The Ontario Inteligen~ 

thee Front St. W., TORON- would like your help with a problem. It's my mother. 

: When I am invited to a party I voluntarily give my mother 

the name, address and phone number of the person who Invited 

- me. I don’t object to this. I DO object when she calls up the 
Legion News mother of the person who is giving the party and gives her the 

of the Col. Phay Wills Branch] over and who the chaperones are. I'm sure the mothers resent 

of the Royal Canadian Legion] p, osi It mak: look lik 5 
wan! held spon Monday niche: er nosiness. It also es me look like a baby. 

with the president Mrs. Janet 
MacDonald in the chair. This 

the first meeting after thi thet precision-dries everything from 
air aricy : : DEAR EMBARRASSED — Sorry, but I heartily approve poeipersior chiffon. poeisinoritsis 
Plans were made fo { the calls, : : bus 
mege sila ehick is torbe ‘held " What you consider the third degree Is really a healthy DARWIN TULIPS i RAINBOW MIXTURE -: want to wash and dry all the clothes 
in the Legion hall in October.J‘ interest in you. ui 

Notices will sppear in the: pa- 
per. Any donations will be 

_-up phone Mrs. Ina Rollins at 
WO ,2-0741. Most of proceeds 
from this sale are used to pro- 
vide a bursary for a student. 
This year it will be received by 
Aubrey McLaughlin of Nich- 
olson College, who is a student 

for Silver Cross mothers will 

Mrs. Ti GQunock was the King Alfred - Large” Yellow Trumpet plus seven rf ‘ 
ye a draw, other varieties. Small size peri for aise planting. I kK; ) t h Q hl Tr 
tiogion tavitetlonttovexoocvies||(3 = 10 for ...... 1.75 25 for ...... 3.95 ee eee at ae 

again enjoy enjoy the comradeship of 

Tes &) 

Ann Landers 

~ Maiority of Panhandlers 
_ Are Accomplished Fakers 

DEAR ‘ANN LANDERS — I live in.a large city and am fre- 
quently ‘accosted on the street by people who ask for, money for 
coffee or food, or a place to stay for the night, 
Sometimes I give these people money and 
sometimes I don't. It depends on their approach, 
how they look, whether I'm in a hurry, and if 
‘| I believe they ‘are in. need) 
My problem {s that I don't trust my judg- 
t. There are times when I give money and 
dadhds ye bocs Chae is te ¢ ubarerha 
me mad. Other times I have pangs of 
Gill hucaibe't Teae toon ote ise ANN LANDERS 
person who only wanted a little help, which I can afford to give. 
All of this is terribly disturbing and I’d like your views = 
your advice. — HELPING HAND, IF I CAN. 

Mrs. Lindsay Sills presided 
and extended a warm welcome 
to the visitors. 

During the worship period 
Mrs, A. Hassell and Mrs. Wil- 
ae Donnan favored with a 

Mrs. Amy Homewood, Sal- 

Home regarding the bazaar on 

fo 2ist and “thank-you” let-| vation Army, Belleville, was in- 

The October meeting will be| troduced. by was Deed 
held in the form of a tour Of} Mrs Homewood with her 

the Bell Telephone Co., the usban 

ladies are asked to meet at the Mention degra 

Les! Telephone Co. at 7.301 aig: district from Gananoque to 

Mrs. Homewood was tera in 
China, the daughter of mission: 
ary parents. Before coming to 
Canada she had spent five 
years in India. She kate the 
S.A. uniform, worn in India, 
a white sari with red border, 
The sari is the national costume 
of India, although every area 
wears it slightly different. 
She showed children’s and 
cari peter heap hand- 
work and told of the food. 
Pid National Council of WO 22052 

es send out powdered Open Dail 10 p.m 
milk and anti-malaria powder, 7 08 aY 
Mrs. Homewood spoke of the|| "REE MOTOR DELIVER 

great difficulty in learning the|— 

DEAR HELPING — Nobody in American needs to beg.; 
The very one who will touch your, heart is the panhandler | * 
who has rehearsed his lines, practised the sad look and 
learntd how to get. you where you live. 

"Why not ask the next panhandler who approaches you 

if he is hungy? He will probably say “Yes”. Offer to walk 

with him to the nearest restaurant and pay for his meal. | p. 

Chances are he'll decline. If he does accept — and you feed 

a hungry man — it’s a darned good investment. 

e s ° 

DEAR ANN LANDERS — My in-laws are both 70. My hus- 
band and I have dinner with them every week. For several 
months now my father-in-law has not been acting yery fatherly. 

He never does anything out of the way. in the presence of i 

wife or my husband. He manages to get me alone — i 

kitchen or In the back hall. 

~ When I was dating I know how to deal wkh characters who 

sneaked up and planted an unwanted kiss on the back of your 

— just 2 main parts! Plung- |! neck. I simply turned around and belted them Cy ie There was 

arr Lucas gave a report of 
the most interesting highlights 
of the area convention. 

Mrs. Graham and her assist- 
ants served lunch, 

SZsS 10-16 


Outstanding recognition by 
the federal government for the 
importance of voluntary health, 
welfare and recreational pro- 
grams came recently when it 
granted payroll deduction priv- 
ileges for federal] employee 
gifts to Canada’s united appeals 
which support over 2,000 agen- 

a close by a song service of 
familiar hymns and lunch was 


Printed Pattern 4706: Misses’: wild. 1 dont want to make a scene but I'm fed up. — DISGUSTED 

lets you wash and dry 
hand- Berta 

saints tenannineen emecm 
ape open ns Oe 

DEAR D. — You can’t belt a 70-year-old man, particu- 
Fifty cents (50c) in coins (no larly a father-in-law. The old elk is probably operating 

Send order to Anne Adams, . . ° . 
DEAR ANN LANDERS — I am a 16-year-old girl who “Atlast you can trust your filmiestlingerie; 
your most expensive washable woolens to an autometic 
washer and dryer. 
The new 1965 3-speed Inglis Royal Automatic Washer has a 
special slow-speed that duplicates the gentle washing-action of 
human hands! Inglis Royal also has 2 other speeds, pius 10 weshing 
__ cycles, 10 super-wash everything 
from vwork-clothes to wash'a'weer 

BRANCH 587 third degree. 
The regular monthly meeting She has to know what time the party starts, when it will be 

Will you help, me out by telling my mother she shouldn't 
make these calls? ~ EMBARRASSED INFANT. 


oa your block, just for the fun of tt! 
Tour. choice of 20 separate colors with which to DARWIN TULIPS 

make your own design, Plant them in clumps of 
6.10 94 to & color for best effect. Blooms start | CUF Chelce blend of ten best varieties for mass 

earty in May. planting. Full blooming size. 

10 for....... 95c 25 for ...... 2.35 25 for ...... 1.95 
50 for ...... 4.50 100 for ..... 8.75 '50 for ...... 325 100 for ..... 6.95 


If more mothers took the time and trouble to find out 
where their daughters were and what they were doing I 
wouldn't be so busy sending out names of homes for unwed 

For pick- 

New Inglis Royal Washer 
Cleans its own filter! 

jetionary new filter cleans all lint os 
a aya throughout all 10 washing Cycles. Fite Filte i 

her future 

in the Factulty of Arts at the deserves the finest TELEPHONE WO 8-5533 FOR Huge, early blooming cet oe ce a = 
The branch will again take MAILING OF A PRICE LIST RED EMPEROR TULIPS ms 

Part in the sale of wreaths and And for ic 

popples. The poppy committee : 10 for .!..... 1,25 25 for .....; 2.75 

has helped a great many un- FREE CITY DELIVERY OVER $2.00 | 50 for ..4... 4.95 100 for ..... 9.50 

New Inglis Royal Dryer: 

thhy can get sell YOUR CHOICE OF ANY COMBINATION OF THE FOLLOWING: | =| Foolproof precision: -drying! 
par led Ne Ararpeni fhe fg wa Sone ene 10 for 1.35 - 25-for 3.25 -— 50 for 5.95 — 100 for 11.50 —HEGI-! ooh» bution to slect the exact tabi drvig 
‘Two girls, who have moved we, to the polished perfection SINGLE EARLY TULIPS DARWIN HYBRID TULIPS ¥ 4. Cette 1 ee ee 
to other towns, our Schmidt j of the trained artist... Crimson - Purple - White - Yellow - Red and Bong - Bright Rad, white dase - Lettore's dothes.. 
ot gifts in Seatead of their the superiority of Mason ip fiber nent Drange, Black’ base © Ouddsbeny Apple Downe 
servings: to the tratich & Risch tone and touch DOUBLE EARLY TULIPS Shaded Red, 
The autumn dance will be have often been compared Red - Pink - e+ White - Yellow. . PARROT TULIPS 
held at the Legion hall on Oct. to a Grand Piano. The LILY-FLOWERED TULIPS Scarlet - Pink » Yellow - Blue - Orange - Purple 2 
2 eit Ina Rollins convening dip ot feral Red -,Piok - Yellow = White - Red and Yellow. = Red. 
event, and stylin x F 
The annual Silver Cross Tea Mason & Risch Canada’s PEONY-FLOWERED TULIPS BOTANICAL TULIPS 

Red + Maroon + White - Red and Yellow 

finest fine Piano. mien sece-eurces types. 

Inglis family 
how they 

Naturalizing Mixture 


n to join the branch and 50 for... 

50 for ...... 7.50. 100 for 

Red - Pink - White- Blue - Yellow 

5 for ......:..95 Orfor ...... 1.65 

25 for ...... 3.75 50 for :..... 6.95 

oeee 14,50 -.-. 4.95 100 for ..... 9.50 


White - Red - Yellow - Purple - Striped. 

10 for ...... 45¢ 25 for_...... 95¢ 
50 for ....-. 1.95 100 for ..... 3.75 

Deer licence sales in Ontario 

‘| ALSO . 

iomnersees Dutch Iris - Paperwhite Narcissus, etc. 
10 for ...... 45c 25 for ...... 95c | Bulb Stones + Peat Moss - Bone Meal - Coco 
50 for ...... 1.95 100 for ..... 3.75 | Mulch - Planters. 

See the-full line of Inglis appliances 
at your dealer's now. 


See the largest display of new and reconditioned ; BAD BOY _ AND APPLIANCES 
ee pianos in this area. DAILY 521 DUNDAS ST. W.- - WO 2.9121 
Make ours the best deals in town. CHERNEY’ Ss ~-FNVORLD 
- .* LTp, 81 - 85 STATION ST.> sted fp FRIDAY NIGHT : 
UNITED WAY = | 217 rronr sr. DIAL WO 8-6403 sath "265 FRONT ST. 

WO 8.5525 

Tn Sa, to enjoy life with his parents. Hf he is bright, try for grade Harry J. Boyle.. 

tl U.CW Meeting | 

Eric Jones was hostess to the 
ladies of White's U.C.W. on 
Wednesday afternoon’ with the 
president, Mrs. Albert Jones, 
Presiding. Mrs. Willlam Yate- 
man gave a,talk on stewardship 
and described {tas man’s re- 
sponse to the sovereignty of 
God. There are many forms of 
stewardship not only in terms of 
,} Money, but service to others. 
Mrs. Lawrenée Dafoe will 
buy the Christmas gift for a 
boy, which will be sent to Mrs. 
H. Smith ‘of Stirling for distri- 
bution. : 
The 3rd regional meeting of 
the U.C.W. of the Belleville 
Presbyterial was announced for 
Thursday, October 15th, at St. 
Paul's United Church, Stirling. 

Successiul Living iSpecial Rally 
Taming Girl's Steady _|\Day.Service |} 
~ May Win Him for Life ffs sty" erie as “neal 

DEAR DORIS — My steady becomes extremely emotional | sant-Rawdon United © Church]. 

and eager for contact with me. He often talks of overpowering mith ana pHa - aver 2 
decoration’ and the Board ‘of 
Christian education of the 

me with ‘his strength and I know. that soon I'll have to fight him 
off in some way. In spite of this I love him 
* dearly. If, when I feel that he is too eager, 
1 try to push him away he becomes angry. 
I hope that you will advise me on how 

to tame him without hurting his feelings. 
Please don't tell me to give him up, — ONE 

United Church of Canada sup-| sam 
plied the program. The theme}. 
was “Teaching ministry of. the 
church”: : j 
~ Robert H. Hoard gave the 
call to worship with Miss Bar-| %,' 
pare bres sates iortenies 
5 ing the service the junior 
DEAR ONE — It’s going to be a choir rendered a selection. 
race to see who tames whom! Unless, Rodger Smith read ‘a story 
right now, you start avoiding comprom- which eed od the ‘teaching 
ising situations. If you plan on keepin mission of Peter, John and 
ae Lat Lan DORIS CLARK Philip. The leader continued 
with concerns for a multitude 
of people who have © assisted 
with various items of church 
DEAR DORIS — For over two years now I have been seeing | work. Mfrs. Herbert Smith con- 
a widow who is just my age (52.) We have been friends longer| ducted the story based on 
than that. All of the.time she has been keeping company with a/“'God and his Purposes”. Jim 
Scott read a paper concerning 
the teaching ministry of the 

him for life you push him away right 

now. Let him be angry! -|chapter of “God and His Pur- 
posé# will be studied. 

An invitation to¥a dessert tea 

at Scott’s United Church was 


It was decided to meet to 
pack a box of good used cloth- 
ing to be sent to Fred Victor 
Mission in Toronto. 

The next meeting will be held 
at White's Church with program 
followed by afternoon tea on 
October 28th. 

Lunch was served by the host- 
ess and a social time was enjoy- 

* ° 

married man, and has never kept this frum me. 
Now I have grown to love her a great deal. I suppose my . 

need to talk to some one has helped my love to grow for her. Siaoce Laas abet a 

She says she likes me but not well enough to marry. David brought a. message re 
Most of the time she has refused to go anywhere with me | Miss Frances Wallbridge » of 

locally, but won't say why. We go other places. If I suggest I | Montreal mie instructed’ a Lt 

may as well seeing her, she says why give up now, as she|erary class in Apg@la. + Janet 

may love me bach day. Fletcher told of the work of 

Do you think it’s wise for me to continue on with her in hope one tact iineicatives hah 

of things being better? It seems it would be so hard to break hospital at. Vello South 
with her. On the other hand, 1 suppose if her married man should india: - Pb > 
get free she'd just say goodbye. — WIDOWER ALONE. The oltéring and dedication 
\ was in charge of Allan ‘Fletch- 
DEAR WIDOWER — She toys with you as a cat with a/er, Kalvin Sharp and Glenn 
«mouse. Are you content to be a mouse? With a little more Brencer: : R W-G 
git-up-and-go you could find a mate suitable for 2 man, Fisteae eaves Bento of the 
Try it PSA e yas highlights of the general coun- 
‘ ; cil, « 
DEAR DORIS — My husband never gives me a cent for, —_——————_. 
myself, I clothe the kids with their family allowance cheques. 1 Bee. 
have most all my clothes given to me. I am 23 and have four Women S Institutes 
children. a“ PINE GROVE W.L- 
But here is the main thing: At night when he isn’t working, 
he gets dressed and gocs away, never says where he Is going and| S{ARSH HILL — The .Sep- 

‘ tember meeting of Pine Grove 
does not come home until three or four in the morning. Never |W.1. was held at the home/of 

asks me to go. . 

If I should mention going he is always tired or has no gas aes rye erent saaneat 

or some excuse. He never shows me any love or just anything. |President Mrs. Farley Linden- 

And is always drinking when away. field opened the meeting in the 
What should 1 do? — LONESOME MOTHER. usual manner. \ 

: An invitation was read and 

DEAR LONESOME—Sounds more Uke board and room, |2ccepted from Chatterton W.I. 

with kitchen privileges, than a marriage. What put you so far . reissues oe * sete 

apart? Pine Grove W.1. are to provide 

Suppose you draw up a spending plan, including an|two numbers for the program. 


FALL FASHIONS FOR TEENS — An effort to combine the dressy and casual look is,reflected in styles for 
teens in Canada this autumn. The pant suit (left), a Paris original, has stovepipe: slims and demi-fitted 
jacket in teal blue diagonal tweed. The coat (centre) features glen checks in red and black. It has large 

inverted pleats at the sides hiding slit pockets. The turtle-neck sweater (right) goes with a kilt, shawl and | ¢! 35 well as a discussion of the 
tam-o’-shanter in navy with brick red stripes and over-the-knee socks. (CP Photo) pasion a fd soothed: yee: 


10 THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, ost 1 164) S Holds 3 

Youth Column 

Wool, Corduroy Jumper || _ : ‘CARLOAD SALE’ 

Big Teen-Age Favorite | 
By JEAN SHARP _ [teen-agers are wearing fanciful. : Fl N AL 2 DAYS 2 
Canadian Press Staff Writer|flaring discotheque and lacy- 

Probably the biggest singl patterned A-line dresses. : : 
rahrabably the biggest single) Coats are Chelsea and little] See the New Line of 1965 GE Laundry Equipment 

boy styles in slim, tailored li 
fashions is the jumper in tex- iedes i ase 
ured and tweed wool or cor- 

in tweeds and solids. Some Se : 
otcls have matching suits, some have With Vast Savings On All 
It's worn over a Tom Jones 

mcooue Liprebs 

es e ever - 

blouse or a long - sleeved, at popula 
brightly patterned blouse, 

sometimes over a turtleneck 
sweater. . 

Also popular for high school 
is the A-line or slim shart, al- 
though wrap - arounds and 
pleats are also favored in a 

they have been, and cut-out, 
litte boots with elastie sides a 
e ith elastic sides a 
la Beatles. : MODEL 78 W 51 

High school boys are wearing 

During the afternoon the 11th. 



amount to clothe you, Suppose you drew up a Care-of-Chil-/ The canvassers for the Can- yop. wee pees pected hand-stitched moccasins, more - . > 

dren-and-Mama lst, to involve him. Suppose you spruced up/adian Institute of Blind are,|. iP forest creens and wine} ‘sus than loafers, or rough- ; AUTOMATIC WASHER 

and became 23 again. Mrs. Harold Detlor, Mrs. Har-| "4 ahaden greens @ @/surfaced desert oxfords and - 

Take things in hand. Plan some fun. He used to play 17 Coulter and Mrs. Charles)" “cs etch slacks are still sports: Sep @ 2spin speeds 

with you. Try showing him what he’s missing. Convener: of standing com-| °F leaders, and both pants fackets glean oe seete @ lluminated control panel,deluxe pane} trim 

DEAR DORIS — Our nephew of 18 has come to live with ts/_itt.04 reported. Mes Fred | 204 skirts are mostly in solid ats. fs : ¢ mS 
and is happy here. He told me he just hates his mother. He was campbell read an article from| Colors since they are worn with ca as an _ ee — @ 3 wash water selection, hot, warmandcold  __ 
in jail at 15 for taking money out of people’s purses. the Country women by the: area| {ancy sweaters and jackets’ to/1004 dark beige and: brows! @ 2rinse temperatures warm and cold 3 

I asked him why he did that and he sald that when you are |vice president of South Europf, | Produce 2 costume look. i 

weaters are not quite as} Continental sports slacks, @ 2wash cycles 

_ accused of everything anyway, even when you don't do them, Report of the 38th annual bulky as last year, aithough|trim and tapered, with the z 
then you can do anything. You don't care any more. convention of the Trent Valley| op aies and turtleneck: inserts |Straight-across .frontier pocket @ Spray and deep activated rinses 

We are on 2 farm. His Dad wants him to go'-home and get bake was given ies Alex} continue in fashion. are’ popular. Jackets have nat- @ Sloping drain top 
grade 12 but he wants to take some special training in agricul- ‘anner and Mrs. F. enfield.) ~ somewhat abbreriated|ural shoulders, slim lines, and = ie: 
ture. In five or six years we would be ready to give up our farm |COMPILE HISTORY double - breasted blazers with|2re being worn in slightly @ Non clogging filter re 
and we would sell our nephew the land. I've loved him since he| Tweedemulr history curator,| gold buttons may be worn with rougher, tweeis,_ @ Automatic load balancing > 
was a baby and my mother took care of him. Miss Jane Gay introduced Mrs.| either slacks or skirts. Suits follow the same general dis 

I really don't know what to advise him. — PUZZLED AUNT. |Charles Irwin of Chatterton In-|) In sportswear and dress, |style, They're neat, dressy,, in Cod apenas tare 

*Istitute, who showed how she|leather and leather-like fabrics|fine - surfaced herringbones, Jain top, lid and wash basket 
and her committee are compil-|are being used as the basic/tweeds and plains#Usually in @ Fors | rerberrastahars 
DEAR AUNT — At 18 he has a mind of his own. In the Jing their Tweedsmuir History. | material — especially in shifts) grey, brown.or blue. The fron- @ CGE5 Year Warranty 
eyes of the law he is adult enough to suppoft himself. Miss Gay gave a reading from —and as trim. *|tler pocket Is featured in suits jth 

For parties, even younger 

in high-style houses but isn't 

From your lengthy letter it appears he -has little cause |the book, “Mostly In Clover”, by ae 


for Pair ...<s-:1-. $300.08 

12 where you are. Then the course in farming. High school} The members enjoyed a con- 
gra’*-tion can open doors — and who knows what this basic |*est on “weeds” which was-won 
ec n might mean to him later?~ ‘ by Mrs. Harry Coulter. 

Soe este BUYS FLO : 
(Doris has studied human behavior and can give| come Dacia Se flow- 
_ you a new slant on your dilemma. Write to her, in care} ers were flown to Britain from 
of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed | South Africa in the first quarter 
envelope.) of 1964. ; 

@® _ prvers 
reg. $149.95 



) = : @ Automatic control - shuts off when clothes 
ea ? : are dry. ‘ 
@ Three cycle operation, automatic dry cycle, 
cirts' SQ ge SHOES variable timed dry cycle. 
Dress style shoe:in good-fitting @ Automatic fluff cycle 
pound toe style. Black Patent. Li ‘ q @ Foot pedal door opener 
Sizes 814 to 4 - widths B,C, D ... 8 @ Deluxe panel and trim 
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- Melrose 
MELROSE — Mr. and Mrs. 
J. Osborn of London spent last 
weekend with Mrs. C.. Osborn. 
The farm sale of’ Mrs. Clay- 
ton Osborn took plece on. Sat- 
urday. ~ Ideal weather prevail- 
‘led anda large crowd gathered. 
Melrose” Women's” Institute 
members served coffee, 
sandwiches and doughnuts dpr- 

: Scarlett; 
of Don Mills, spent the week- 
end: with Mrs. Arthur English. 
{| Mr, and Mrs. Jack Weese and 
baby daughter spent the week- 
end with their parents here. 

Mr. and Mrs, Russell Macfar 

BANCROFT — Election fever 
has subsided at North Hastings 
High School following a spirited 
and enthusiastic, although brief, 
campaign to elect the president 
and cabinet for the 196465 

service at Melrose on Sunday 
and were later guests of Mrs. 
Ed Lazier. 

Sandy. Or 
ed 407 votes to defeat. Dean 
Davis, also of Grade 12, who 
put up a plucky fight against 
high odds. 

President Sandy Oram and her 
cabinet of Flemming Knudsen, 
Gradé 13, vice-president, Rob- 
ert Gordon, Grade 13, secretary, 

Mrs. Grant Mi 

Saturday. evening. 

‘Napanee, were *Mrs. Ken 
‘Mechan, Mrs. Roy 

will be joined by|&. McLaren. 
three members of the losing 
party,as directors of the council. 
Dean Davis. Donald Hawley, | 
Grade 12, and Linda Van Dus-} 
en, also Grade 12, will make up 1. 
Next week class representat- 
ives will be appointed to make! 
up. the full council, following 
which’ regular meetings will be 
eld to carry out the student 
overnment of the school. 

tures were Mrs. 
Miss Thompson of Bellgville. 

Mrs. Harold Buckle 
baby arrived home from Belle- 

his audience, however, that un- 
like a tree which has an end, 
education never ends. What- 
ever ‘is learned leads to furth- 
er kmowledge: every book 
read, every experience teaches 
something. He added that since Form a 
life and business are growing 
increasingly complicated, a de-| _ (Continued From Page 1) 
tailed and thorough grounding 
in education is required to pro-! federal - provincial responsibil- 
vide the basis for the fulure ities. 
of every boy and girl. ; Under the formula proposed 
Mr. Beckley said it has been by Mr. Fulton, all pivvinces 
estimated that from 50 per! would have_to agree beture the 
cent to 65 per cent of all stu-|Canadian Parliament could 
dents leave school before ob-|amond any part of the consti 
taining the basic education re-|tution dealing with basic provin-| 

quired for. skilled or profes-! oja) rights. 
‘Says Bomb 

Ministers of the Belleville}, 

day evening in Melrose United 
Church. Ladies of the church 
will serve the evening meal 
prior to the conference, in the 
church basement. 

girls, Mrs. Jack Macfarlane, 
Mrs. Mac Lazier and Mrs. Roy 
Cook attended the recent train- | 

first class was held Sept. 26th, 
with the subject, “Supper Disb- 
es.” ; 

Asie Gale $1ise cca al The parts of the constitution 
cent of alljstfecting only a few provinces 
fobs are classified as unskilled | could be amended with the con 

a time when a test ban treaty 
supported by Canada and more 
than 100 other countries—in- 
cluding Russia—has reduced 
radioactive fallout hazards to 
health. = 

Mr. Martin would not say 
how he knew it would be an 
atmospheric test. 

He was asked by reporters to 
comment on State Secretary 
Dean Rusk’s declaration Tues- 
day in Washington that China is 
nearly ready to test an atomic 
bomb. Mr. Rusk’s formal state- 
ment did not say the explosion 
likely would take place in the 

clause gave each province the 
power of veto over too wide an 
area, and matters requiring 
unanimous consent should be 

ors), Roger Walker (honors), 
Kathy Hall (honors), Elizabeth 
Churcher (honors), Dean: Walk- 
er, Kitty Krastins, Charles Mul- 
lett, Edgar Musclow, Ross Mar- 
tyn, Robt. Kellar, Edgar Kelly, 
Glenn ee Blair Smith, 
J Maxwell, and Barbara 
Other graduates receiving} But Mr. Brewin toox up the 
certificates were John Hattin,|earlier argument with force in 
Randy Mather, Rose Ann/|the Commons Wednesday. -Giv- 
White, Susan O'Shaughnessy,|ing the provinces a veto over 
Margaret Goodman, Margaret| secondary sections of the consti 
Phillips (honors), Donald Wil-| tution would be yan “un- 
gon (honors), Linda Hooker) mitigated disaster .. a basic 
(honors), Edward Robock!surrender to some exaggerated 
shee Sbaaeey Saunders, Ste-| views of provincial rights.” 
en er, Thomas Steacy,| ‘He would approve of educa 
Larry Conlin, Eugene Plumley,|tion, language and provincial 
7p jue Gunter, William Bandy,|representation in the federal 


Mr. Martin saidythe Canadian 
government learned of the 
minent Chinese detonation with 
regret and concern. 

> Marlene Battelle, Thais Mitch-| Parliament being suoject to 

¥ ell, Laverne Stapley, and Wil-|unanimous agreement, but ° 
eh ) liam Brinklow. “property and civil rights” was Moi ra 
R. J. Linton, Public School In-| adding too much. It would pre-] yorRaA — Rev. Russell 

spector, presented the honors|vent the federal government 
awards. The class valedictor-|from dealing _with national 
ian, Elizabeth Churcher, speak-| problems if one proviace hap- 
ing on bebalf of the graduating|pened to disagree. {t. could 
class, thanked Gary Stevenson,|hamper federal action over 
principal, and the entire staff} such fields as securities trad- 
for their help and guidance|ing, farm marketing. labor 
through eight years of element-| laws and the implementation of 

ary school. international treaties. ; 

Following the ceremony the} Guy Marcoux (SC — Que’ 
students and their parents were! sontmorency) supportea repat- 
provided with refreshments,|riation of the constitution but he 
highlighted by a special grad-|said amendments should not be 
uation cake provided by Mrs. 'ratified only by a simple ma- 
Boyd Stinson. jority of the Canadian popula- 
tion. French - Camadians ac- 
counted for less than 50 per 
Rebel cent of the population, but their 
poor go must always be 


(Continned From Page 1) Mr.-Caouette said the BNA 
Boniface, 80 miles nortoeast of | Act bas never been accepted by 
Montreal. the;¢ 
- Tardif Hentified the six ac- 
cused as present at the camp, 
wearing khaki uniforms with 
“Quebec” sewn on the sboulder, 
through the woods in 

Clarke of Calgary, (formerly a 
missionary at Hong © Kong) 
spent the weekend with his 
aunt and uncle, Mr,‘and Mrs. 

John Holden. 
The Misses Mabel and Bar- 
bara Mumby spent the week- 
i . and Mrs. Ross 

of her sister, Mrs- Will Shaw 
on Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Angus Mumby 
and Roy, Mr. and Mrs. David 
Mumby motored to Toronto on 
Sunday, Mrs. Mumby and Roy 
remained’ as Roy Is taking 
treatments at hospital. 


dit and finance, along with con- 
trol of internal and external 
trade and rights to taxation. 

unprepared fields, Called 

Charger Model 48, the 4,457- 

plane can take off and 

clear 0-obstacles with less than 

of runway, { 
ficials ‘aaid. 



Deficit Likely This Year cr 
In Tourist Expenditures _ 

Judge Declares 
Tax Foundation 
Juggles Figures 

TORONTO (CP)—Mr. Justice] the 

lane, Belleville, attended church | gian Tax Foundation of juggl- 

Other visitors at|the proposed universa! compre 
the same bome were Mr. and|hensive health care program 
Mrs. Roy Badgley and Mr. and} seem larger than reality. | 
icLaren. The. chairman of che royal{a,out $50,000,000 to a record 
The Melrose Hi-C sponsored} commission on health services} 
a dance in the Melrose hall of/told an audience of judges and 
1 lawyers at Osgoode Hali that 
Those attending the King-/the price tag placed by the tax 
ston Area Convention, this year) foundation on universa, health 
held in the Memorial Building.|care for Canadians—a 50-per- 
‘cent increase in income tax— 
toy Badgley.iwas based on wrong calcula 
and Pauline Windsor, Grade 12,:Mrs. Arthur English and Mrs. / tions, 
a The health care program pro- 
Mrs. Mac Larier and Mrs.| posed by the soyal ‘corrmission; 
A, English. were hostesses in| he said, provides for a step-by- 
the township hall for the Sep-| step ncrease in health services 
tember meeting of Melrose W.|up to 1971, during which time 
A special feature at this|the nation’s gross nationa 
the seven-man council. meeting was a commentary and/ product would have tncreased 
|slides on Mental Health./t) about $70,000,000.c00 from 
Guests in charge of the pic-| about $46,000,000,000. 
Reddick and] But the tax foundatiov based 
its calculation on the national 
and} income for i963, he said 

ville hospital on Monday last. | year-old boy and putting him in 
Presbytery will meet this Tues-| expecting them to fit,” he said. 

Leaders of the 4H Club| Lorne Ray and Gary of Oak- 
ville spent the weekend with 
Mrs. Mabel Ray and Gwen. 

in Sti The; pent Sunday with Mrs. Helen 
ing school held in Stirling. The Heid of Stirling. 

ed to Belleville hospital Mon- 
day night. 

and Jane wsited recently with 
Mrs. Mae Cunningham of Scar- 


Re pets eee c. 

nion of Canada; U.S. 


an-up Job 

ena Project 


OTTAWA CP)—Tourism, 

in 1964. 
First-half figures 

for this year ti 

-}- “It must-be clear that the 
Canadian problem, ever more 

cme around the ae than ours, is not one of pationa! 

|. Work was also complet-| identity but of econorme sur- 
he. present _ ballding: vival,” said Edward Lamb of 
0! | 

at bothers el ah Benn nee ree controls 26 

painted the walls in the up- an conipantes, 

stairs. | including Sciberling Rubber 

Recently the boys’ club as- Company and Lamb inaustries 

sisted by Bill Chesher, Ray] Incorporated. ‘ 3 

Bauer And Don Gilchrist did] pe advised the school of busi-| ~u°sc2¥ into the death bene Of 

some block laying for a Dew ness administration at ‘he Uni- two-year-old Kathie K:ac. The 
inquest heard evidence death 

counter for a canteen. The eestor weeatern ostaria' tha 
filling in of cracks around the Abs ibebt © that 3s caused by negiect -and 
buse. . 

doors and aswandows was done | North’Americans shoula not get 

both upst: and downstairs | “bogged down with silly nation- 
Work will continue this Sat-| istic recriminations” but act! ssa there Rebar rege 
communication” by the medical 

for the mutual welfare of the! 
continent's peoples. profession in the girks case. An 
QUir. Lamb said economic in-|&*@mining doctor's report that 4 
tegration of Canada and the|She might be a “battered ehild 
‘US. has been nat-|SYndrome” victim was not 
uraily until 70 per cent of many|Checked by welfare or medical 
basic Canadian industries are|°fficials after her admission to - 
US.-owned and 80 per cent of| hospital. 3 : 
foreign investment comes from} Mr-= Cecile said his welfare 
the U.S. This trend would ac-|cbanges will be based on 
celerate. Broerene sty ict wears leg- 
CORNWALL (CP)—A grand| He said that for a century ation completed this summer. - 
jury Wednesday called sonia? Canada has been the thajur sup- He iseld eae from his de- 
provements to this city’s 130- plier of materials for American| Partment. and the University of 
year-old courthouse after a Su- industry, but still manufactures Leben are examining the re- 
preme Court judge threatened |its products “behind 4 wall of |P° : 
to boycott the building unless (tariff) protection.” 
changes were made. Integration would 
A. Richardson, 

| Woe 
‘Law Changes 
TORONTO (CP)‘ — Welfare 
Minister Cecile said Wednesday 
that major changes in Untario’s 
child welfare legislation will be 
placed before the nex: session -, 

spending of forelgners visit- i 
ing Canada. The net oatflow of Py 

If this trend continues, this is 
he 1964 would end: 
1 Foreigners would increase 
| their spending in Canada by 

of legislature. 
made the annouocement 
after reading about au inqucst 


$681,000,000, up eight per cent 
from 1963. This assumes that 
the wet, chilly August didn’t 
keep them home. 

Canadian spending abroad— 
roughly two-thirds: of it in the 
United States—would jump by 
25 per cent > $36,000,000 com- 
pared with last year’s $589,000,- 



That would mean an $85,000,- 
000 deficit on the tourist account 
for 1964 after last year's $13,- 
000,000 surplus, the first since 


Such a deficit would be a 
large element it the anticipated 
rise in the current account def- 
felt, which includes all forms 
of trade, to $600,000,000 this 
year from $521,000,000 in 1963. 

Clearly, the main reason for 
the backsliding tourist picture 
is Canadian trave] abroad. It 
has been increasing steadily, 
offsetting the country’s gains in 

Old Courthouse 

“It’s like taking « seven- 

14-year-old's pair of pants and 


° ; | Mr. Justice E. ten-fold markets available to 
Minto poets 7 eee aapatly. presiding over fall assizes here, Canadian producers, encourage 1st & 2nd 
MINTO — Mr. and Mrs. made the comment Tuesday sut|more efficiency in production, Ml 
turned up in court’ as usual|make available.more USS - prod- DRTGAGE LOANS oa 

‘ucts at a lower cost and ex- 
The grand jury inspected the pedite the flow of capital for 

building and jail Wednesday the development off Canada. Mr. 

and urged improvements to Lamb_said. - 

both buildings. It described fa- : 

cilities as outdated and inade- 

quate and called for plans for GIRLS ARE MISSED 

ti enlargement of the court-' NAIROBI (AP) — The Kenya 

room. ‘ Senate had to suspend sitting: 
The jury was more alarmed when two British girl stenog 

at the condition of the jail, built, raphers quit their jobs, one to 

a year before the courtroom.jget married and live in South 

Wednesday. L. To Purebase car, boat, 
2. Home laprovements 

3. Consolidate Debts 
« Any Worthwhile Cause 

Madoc Junction 

and Mrs. Maurice Clancy and 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fitchett 
attended Picton Fair on Friday, 
and enjoyed seeing the school 
parade and their many interest- 
ing exhibits. 

The October meeting of the 
Eggleton United. Church wo- 

Mr. and Mrs. Orval Jackson 

Mr. Harry Geen was admitt- EX 2.8894 —- WO 2-5132 

Mr. and Mrs, Tom Clements 


or semi-skilled this means that/sent of only those provinces af- bo i 
4 rough. men is being held on Thursday 

betaraliad be comneting bagi fected. All other sections could Will Spread Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mor-levening, October 8th, at the/About 40 prisoners were! Africa, the other to move to 
one-third of the jobs available. be pagan waif are a con- gan and Mr. and Mrs. Don|bome of Mrs. W. Harlow in|crowded inte<the 20 cells when|New Zealand. Sessions were re- OF PETERBOROUGH 
This is why, he said, schools ee aby di ets e 10 prov- e e Campbell and boys of Stirling |Stirling. the jury made inspection, | sumed after it was arranged to] 416-428 Water St., Feterberoush 
ave providing an increasing var- inces, eed oe e Lettered Contammation attended the harvest service st] Miss Sharon Reid is spend-| prompting comments\that ‘sani- share stenos with the Lower as 
Jety of courses to students at Pasa tte cent of the St. Thomas’ Church Sunday|ing this week in Toronto attend-jtary and air conditioning ‘facil-| House while six African girls pore LA 
the secondary level. Canadian population. 5 OTTAWA (CP)—China will afternoon and were guests offing a course at a hair styling/ities were “very poor” ‘and cell|undergo an 18-month trainiog | .. epee 
PRESENT CERTIFICATES | lt was. the clause requiring) explode a nuclear device in the Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay Tanner. ‘school. space “too, small. courses 

Following his speech Mr. Seated the ae ceious enchant atmosphere in the near future, 
Beckley presented graduation tive P t from. getting External Affairs Minister Mar- 
ceritficates to Linda Fee serra approved im 1961,| t2_ sad Wednesday. — 
David Jamieson, Ten Neumat,|7 0 then Coe Verament of| . The nuclear test wilt spread : oy i ¢ 
Maxine Dillabough, ‘Barbara’ El-| oo°) stchewa sore That the| contamination far and wide at : BY » 
liott; William McPherson (hon- = in argu = c iy Sy K 





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: (shorts) 

BLAST OFF — Here was an artist’s conception in 1963 of how an earth 
space ship could be launched from the surface of the moon. Teen-Age Canada 

says today even this may be outdated. 

gic Ase Canada si‘ (“kt se 
Author Predicts Spacemen 
Will Be on Mars by 1970 

= By JACK 

Stepping onto a plane the 
other day, I picked up a paper- 
back book that iatrigues me 
with its title: Profiles of the 

Three hours later I stepped 
back onto solid ground. But I've 
never again been able to think 
of our old earth in the same 
way. And even without the plane 
ride I’m sure you'd have The 
same reaction. 

I've rarely used this column 
to become enthisiastic about one 
book. But I’m doing so this 
week, because even its modest 

Dorrie — An Inquiry Into The 
imits Of The Possible — won't 
prepare you for what follows. 

The authir is Arthur C, Clarke 
a fellow of the Royal Astronom- 
ical Society who is blessed with 
more imagination than most of 
his scientist colleagues. You 
may, in fact, have seen his 

\Wame on several science fiction 

His predictions? Spacemen 
will be on the moon by 1970. 
Mars will be next, possibly by 
1990 and we'll be colonizing oth- 
er planets a decade or so later. 
By 2050 we'll know how to con- 
trol our greatest enemy—grav- 
ity. . 

His chart“of the future (I've 
only pluck.d a few examples) is 

¢#ipot meant to be taken serious- 

y. Clarke isn’t pinning himself 

down to specific years. But wait 

a moment. Everything he des- 

cribes is technologically possible 

.on the basis of what we know 

He states: “At the present in 

rate of progress, it is imposs- 
ible to imagine any technical 
feat that cannot be achieved, if 
it can be achieved at all, within 
the next 500 years.” 

It's a bit difficult to imagine 


wopld be an open door to GEM 
freighters or liners,” says 
Clarke. “They could continue on 
inland with scarcely a pause for 
1,00C miles if need be, to deliv- 
er cargoes and passengers In the 
heart of a continent.” 

“All this is very bad pews for 
San Francisco, New Orleans, 
London, Los Angeles, Naples 
Marseilles and any other sea- 
port you care to name. But is 
is much worse news for Egypt 
and Panama. 

“Precisely. The ‘ships’ of the 
future are not going to crawl 
along narrow ditches at five 
miles and $1,000 dollars an hour 
when they can skim over land 
at 20 times the speed — and can 
lick and choose their routes with 
almost the same freedom as in 
the open sea.” 

This. is just a sample of 
Clarke's mind-stretching reas- 
oning. I haven't touched on the 
Strange signals we're already 
getting from outer space, the 
possibility of transferring your- 

Jaycee Driving Tips 

During March, April and May, 
Jaycees throughout Canada will 
be making plans for commun- 
ity Teen-Age Safe Driving Road- 

In 1964, more than 25,000 
young Canadians participated 
in over 200 community Road- 
e-o competitions in every prov- 


Next "July, the 12 finalists will 
embark on an’ expense - paid 
four days of activities, including 
a battery of six Road-e-o exam- 
inations. The three high-scoring 
contestants in” the National 

some of the prophecies coming Championships will receive $1250 

true, but Clarke pins most of 

them to research that is already 

underway, For example, he be- 

lieves: the age of the wheel — 

that most faithful servant — 

tay be coming to an end. 

Just when cars threaten to 
clog all our major cities and 

ighways, Clarke says we may] Belleville. 

see them replaced in our life- 
time by another development, 
vehicles that literally float on 
air. There are in fact, several 
already on the market. 

The principle is a simple one. 
European scientists, worrying 
several years ago about how to 
move sensitive equipmest weigh- 
ing up to 300 tons, found the an- 
swer: They placed the equip- 
ment on saucer-shaped discs 
(about one yard wide) through 
which air was blown at a pres- 
sure of about 70 pounds per 
square inch, : 

The equipment was raised off 
the floor. Only slightly, but 
enough that one scientist could 
push it around the room with 
his fingertips. 

Having your own GEM ma- 
@rhine (the operation is called 
‘My sround effect; hence “ground 

effect machine’) is still too ex- 
pensive because of the gasoline 
involved. But the gasoline motor 
is shen its way out as 
more efficient ty; are bein; 
developed. bay : 

Think, says Clarke, of the im- 
mense possibilities of giant 
GEM’s that will navigate the 
seas, equally at home on either 
land or water. Not only will they 
be faster, and safer, but trade 
routes will be revolutionized. 

* Any siretch of coast that was 
pot fronted by sheer cliffs, 

in Belleville was in the written 
examinations, and reading the 
questions and tips in our week- 
ly column, would correct the 

to be won by finalists, and crests 
for all contestants. 

1965 Teen - Age 
ing Road-e-o, 

$750, and $800 scholarships res- 

This year, our loca) winner, 
Wayne McGarvey of Moira 
Secondary School, travelled to 
Kitchener, and placed very high 
in the Provincial Champion- 
ship. This coming year, we hope 
tc have a National winner, who 
will bring the award home to 

We found that the weakness 

There are trophies and prizes 

Plan now to compete in the 
Safe Driv- 

The Teen-Age Safe Driving 

Road-e-o is for any teen-age boy} 2. (D) 
or girl who: Will not have reach- 

EFFECTIVE OCT. ist, 1964, 



self anywhere in the world (or! Box, Beatles; 20 I Want To Hold 
Galaxy) within a heartbeat, and | Your Hand, Beatles. 

White’s District 


Sunday guests of Mrs. William 
‘WJeffery following anniversary 
f Mr, and 



2 ce 

Bat, says Clarke, s0 did the lo 
comotive or steamship in 1800. 
S did radio and TV, in 1900. In 
case you/Want to read more, 
Profiles of the Future is pub- 
lished by Bantam, costs 6 cents 
and is listed as H2734. 

Just heard a sports gag which 
you can fit to any sport or league 
you wish, 

The question: What has 20 or 
more legs and lives in a cellar? 
The answer: The New York 
Mets baseball team. (It's all 
yours if you can adapt it.) 

1 House of the Rising Sun, 
Animals; 2 And I Love Her, Bea- 
tles; 3 Where did Our Love Go, 
Animals; 4 Bread and Butter, 
Newbeats; 5 Walk Don’t Rua, 
Ventures;> 6 I'll Cry Isstead, 
Beatles; 7 Because, Pacemak- 
ers; 8 Eve-ybody Loves Some 
body, Dean Martin; 9 It Eurts 
To Be In Love, Gene Pitney; 
10 G.T.O., Ronnie and Datonnas; 
11 How Do You Do It? Dave 
Clark 5; 12 Hard Day’s Night, 
Beatles; 13 Maybe I Know, Les 
lie Gore; 14 You Never Can 
Tell, Chuck Berry; 1S Clinging 
Vine, Bobby Vinton; 16 Under 
The Boardwalk, Drifters; 17 
Maybeline, Johnny Rivers; 18 
Say You, Ronnie Dove; 19 Match 

ed 20 years of age by the first 
day of the National Champion- 
ships in July; has 2 driver’s 
license or permit; and has a 
clean record of no moving traf- 
fic violations in the last six 
months prior to registration for 
Road-e-o competition. 


1, What are the two main pur- 
poses of Traffic Laws? 

(a) to control driver attitude 
and ‘to insure that drivers have 
adequate skill. 

(b} to regulate speed and to 
protect rights df drivers and 

(c) to prevent accidents and to 
make use of highways more ef- 


(d) to determine right of way 
and responsibility for accidents. 
2. What happens to your dan- 
ger zone as your car passes 
over a hill? 
(a) it is the same 
(b) you, have past it 
(ec) it decreases 
(a) it increases 
3. Right-of-way rules pertaia 


(a) priority in traffie ; 
{b) drivers keeping to the 

the highways. 
sree to above questions: 

3. (A) 



WO 8-9229 

333 FRONT ST. 


King Foutsrs Scien. 1904. Wed di 
“When will you have it far enough along for me to 
start making changes?” 

== A 

* @ 2 attractive teble temps and shedes. 
@ 2 colorful foom fitied fees cushions. 

Reg. $209.95 Value 


NY cnisatsi nied pinaiadsniaees 

weed finishes. 

» bookrase 

@ All steel—ded spring 

By Develeyrife Furnitere 
T-Pe. Gustom-Bailt 
Bedroom Group 

Spacious, tuxury-bullt 3 pc. bed- 
4 room suite tn choice of hand ru’ 


be@ walnut shantung or teak- 

Comprises Mr. and Mrs. double 
© Sele, e Ped and deep 

@ Deep spting-filled mattress, 

for added 

@ A pair of plump Muffy pillows, 
Reg. $169.95 

DIAL WO 2-3489 


and son, of Ham- 
ton. were weekend (guests. of 

‘Mr. and Mrs. Frank 

Henry McColl visited on Sat- 
urday in Bloomfield with Mr. 

Mrs. S. L. Terril attended the 

‘Ifuneral’ of Miss Cora 7 Hubble 

on Wednesday at No’ 

Mis. Grace Crews spent a few 
days with her daughter and fam. 
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Peis- 
ter at Codrington. 

Wade Nelson is ill in Trenton 
Memorial Hospital. . 

emmmwnsy Were ay AUS BS 


Informal Visits 

ur ef Magan Fl, *:|Favored Over 

Trade Missions 

abroad “have advantages over 
organized missions in pursuit of 
trade. 5 

The 124 men yisited Norway, 
Sweden, Finland. Denmark 
Russia and the Republic of Ire 

land on a trip organized by the. 
Board of Trade of 
ie Metropolitan 

John H. Taylor, president of 
the board who led the’ delege 
tion, said Tuesday in an inter 
views Cansdal| pretes) Sore 

ps use pro more 
business is done this way. 







THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 1964 

Fs : eres i =. 
Sa 3 — 
i . 



PHONE WO 8-5588 

Geo. W. Rutledge 




Peter Annis ; 




wat se ee seat Sapptemieaete 



1x oe Pees erureusa ria * 

REGARDLESS nama 2) ae | - | VALUED : 
CIRCUMSTANCES | _ John R- eh dives: 



—, Shed 
- -* 5 


- Belleville Burial Company, 

room office with equipment 
likely to consist of litte more 
than a hearse and service ve- 
hicle — and even these could 
have been rented. A 
sgpToday’s funeral homes and 
Qn: ‘were still hardly known 

d most funerals were being 
conducted from the bereaved 
family’s home. 


That is now all changed with 
undertaker’s vehicle equipment, 
including a $16,000" funeral 
coach,‘likely to bé worth up to 
$35,000, and total investment, 
with funeral home and chapel 
apt to run at least $200,000. 

“When I joined the Belleville 
Burial Company back in 1928, 
the equipment consisted of a 
1920 mode! service vehicle, and 
a funeral coach, which was act- 
ually the body of a horse drawn 
hearse attached to a 1920 model 
Oldsmobile truck chassis,” Mr. 

‘s home; the body rested at 
E | home and practically all fun- 

Is were conducted from the 


It was still in the days of 
winter - time snow - plugged 
roads and Mr, Bush recalls 
many occasions on which the 
- hearse had to be left at the 
roadside with the funeral cor- 
tege proceeding by horse- 
drawn sleigh. : 

Many of the caskets came 
untrimmed from the factory 
and the raw earth of the fresh- 
ly dag grave did nothing to 
ease the grief of the bereaved 


At that time an oak casket 
funeral cost between $150: and 
$175 with a grey casket” fun- 

@ewfie Road 

Goes Into High Gear 


ST. JOHN'S, Nfld. (CP) — 
“Finish the drive in '65” Is a 
slogan that symbolizes the 
dream of any motorist who has 
tried to drive across Newfound- 

If it comes ‘rue, * will be 
possible to make the 650-mile 
trip on the Trars-Cantda High- 
way all on: pavement. 

At present there are stili more 
than 200 miles of potholes, dust, 
gravel and flying rocks to try 
the patience of motorists driv- 
ing between Port aux Basques 
and St. John’s. 

some now make the trip in 

little as 15 hours put often 
the cost of shredded tires and 
dented bodywork. 

The provinciai government is 
optimistic about completing the 
paving job by next year F. W. 
Rowe, highways minister, says 
his department is sticking wita 
the slogan which is displayed on 
a number of signs along the 

The signs have an additional 
and political touch in the words 
“Thanks to Mr. Pearson” Thev 
relate to the federal govern- 
ment’s agreement to pay 90 per 
cent of the cost of the highway 
in “Newfoundland. The agree- 
ment originally called for a 50- 
50 split of expenses. 

Preparations for a “trip 

across"—~as the adventure is| ates is often so difficull that the 

called by Newfoundlanders—in- 

, de extra spare ties und gas 
tisk of being marooned on 
¢ remote strip of dirt road 

is still very real. 


A tourist making the trip 
from west to east disembarks 
from the ferry at Port aux 
Basques after a trip from 
North Sydney, N.S, 

The first 60 miles are mainly 
between the Long Range Moun- 
tains and the sea. The green 
lowlands on the right sweep up 
the mountainsides to neavy 
timber stands and on to snow- 
carrer peaks. $ 

Port Peninsula, the scene 


[2s $00.8 

. (. |had with the IMF at the time, 
Aller crossing=the Port auj|the outstanding debt was 


figure, said the new facilities 
will be continued and expanded 
by Dow Chemical. 



950,232,000, compared with $13,- 
Street | 409,737,000 in the previous fiscal 


F. G, Carson, plant manager 

. Bush 
eville Burial Company until 

§ i: 

the CNR as a brakeman and|Kingston Wednesday announced 
then returned to the firm in/the company has purchased 100 
1944 as manager on the death | scres of land in Kingston Town- 
. ; ship for expansion of the nylon 
same yeer — October] plant there, He said the land, 
ist, 1944 — he. purchased the/east of the present Du Pont 
rong er fied So 
ging the name posed development whic 
R. Bush Funeral Home. Ttenin|i, spread uver the next 20 
1966 as the volume of business /| years, 
grew and because of cramped 

ae eer as| NICOSIA (CP) — Turkish. 
Cypriot irregulars, defying a 
Canadian officer attempting to 
carry out United Nations or- 

E 3 



blocks and gun positions along 
the disputed Kyrenia Pass high- 
tway Wednesday and began 
accommo- | searching UN vehicles. 

An officer at the headquarters 
of 1st Battalion, the Royal 22nd 
Rugiment, near Kyrenia Pass, 
estimated the Turkish-Cypriot 
force at 160 men. | 

_Armed with rifles, Sten guns 
and at least two bazookas, they 
took up new positions along the 
highway between this Cypriot 
| capital and the north coast port 
at Kyrenia shortly before night 


Officers drove to the first po- 
sition, eight miles north of Ni- 
cosla, and managed “to disman- 
tle one roadblock, a row of 
gravel-filled oi] drums. 

Pointing to additional bar- 
tiers, the chief UN officer, Lt.- 
Col. William Mulherin of the 
Canadian Guards, told the 
young Turkish-Cypriot guerril- 
las guarding them: “Take 
these away. These must go, 




changes to rolling hills of 
spruce, fir and birch, with some 
maple. . 

By the time you're 50 miles 
out of Port aux Basques you 
have already crossed 36 miles 
of unpaved road. 

At Deer Lake, 27 miles from 
,Corner Brook, the tezraio 
changes to lush timber growth. 

The major difficulty’begins at 
Deer Lake and ends in the cen- 
tral Newfoundland logging 
community of Badger. The .141- 
mile stretch frequentls proves 
nightmarish. It {includes the 
Halls Bay Line, a tortuous 35- 
mile run that now fs being 
shortened and straightened. - 

Only three gasoline outlets— 
and only one of these [s a serv 
ice station—are located in this 
141 miles. Any mechanical trou- 
ble on a Sunday, holiday or at 
night can mean a long hike or 
delay. os 

After Badger, you get a re- 
prieve. For nearly 200 miles 
the Trans-Canada Highway and 
linking roads form’a ribbon of 
Palgreaie But at noe Blenders 

e@ paving abruptly 
you're in for more ‘than 100 EVERY G00D GUY 
miles of often rugged gravel. 

The rest of the way you're on 
pavement again. 

The condition of the original 
road and the terrain it negoti- 


“We only take orders from 
ou: commanding officer,” one 
guerrilla answered, 

Further effort by Mulherin, 
who took charge of UN ‘forces 
along the Kyrenia road Mon- 
day, failed to persuade the 
guerrillas to change thelr 
minds, : 


Yugoslavia has more than 
1,000 experts in the countries 
with which It has signed trade 
agreements in recent years. . 

new highway is being rerouted. 
But it's expensive and cost of 
the finished highway is expected 
to run about $200,000 a mile. 


OTTAWA (CP) — Canada 
Wednesday repaid $50,000,000 to 
the International Monetary 
Fund, reducing to $57,200,000 
this country’s debt arising from 
2 1962 loan, Finance Minister 
Gordon announced. In June of}- - 
1962 Canada borrowed $300,000,- 
000 from the fund but Secause 
of 2 $24,000,000 credit Canada 


000,000, ~ 

ders, threw up additional road: | « 

v for Vodka Not Victory eS 
K’s Temperance Plea Goes 

ment, which did not mention a/promoted a drive to lead Rus 
sians into the habit of quench- 
ing their thirst with 
water in place of vodka This 
coinclded with his own personal 
decision to cut down on alco- 

United States excise tax col-|Hollc intake. 

an idealistic motive. Reduction 
of drunkenness would be a boon 
to the Soviet economy UW would 
cut the number of mandays 
lost to production from over | married on Saturday. 

pairment of efficiency. 

But Russians, who look up to were weekend guests of the area below its Rattlesnake 
Khrushchev in most matters, latter’s mother, Mrs. Harold; Point Park, malnly to keep ¢ 
1942 when he briefly joinedjof Du Pont of Canada Ltd., in)may not have taken him too Stewart. 
seriously on this point. | 

Russians have a peculiar tol- borough was a weekend guest require little care, have been 
erance for hard drinking When | of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.joffered free to the authority 
a Russian ties one on, he Is ex-| Leon Wilson. 
ercising a time-honored privl- 
lege. The language is full of) niversary services 
proverbs that may be taken aslited Church on Sunday. 

on en 

THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 1964 [5 

Frankford _|Superplane 

Down the Drain 

y Owned by John Bush Briefs | Picea aout erty 
OW , DY 0 us 9 r By JOHN BEST ; ——|urs. Walter Morow and urs Cives First 
; ¥ ° raw Wi beets Sues peak {HE CANADIAN PEESS “P) — Premler|fustification for an occasional|a special police lockup. Herb Casey of Belleville attend-—~ Pe Ste TSR ae 
re Marks Fiftieth ef non rcenthers cperatanl rs a te | owout , However, this is not cousid-led’ the foneral’ of the: latter's D emonstr ati 
3 AL AD ersary TWO FIRMS SUSPENDED |pyign to get Russians tc drink Examples: eed at arrest: est mening, | i wie Ms er emonst on 
. n the under-)eral running between $70 atd| “rading was suspended in/ mineral water instead of vodka iy. those don't drink who instead of g ore 8 Toronto’ on Thuriday after- eran 
tainng bustnses, 20 of them 38] $100. And the ‘cost for op shares of Phantom Industries/has been no howling success. |are fools, can't pay for! it, or ore ihe fatto ah | noon. Seppe anerice aoe BA ta nehtes re 
funeral director and owner of|& grave was but $13 - Ltd., ‘and Canadian Northwest! The fact that many still pre-jare iL” th ewaraing’ (though habit meee "= Fildes | signed to knock down any 
‘own funeral home, is the} Today embalming is no long:| Mines and Oils Ltd., at the/fer vodka—ard. in generous} “The drunkard will wake up, we cIteonaed aay be nent t0°a surgery in hospital on Friday. |) ar known in the’ world 
rd of John R. Bush, of the] er done at the home and fun-|o,ening of the Toronto Stock /quantities—can be grasped sim-|the fool, never. reform colony), The police’ not.|_, 2%: Lloyd Adams of King-'poited down a runway and into 
R. Bush. Funeral Home,|erals with bot rare exceptionsirxchange Wednesday. Phas-|ply by walking along busy Mos “In every Russian home ity hls — lovers who are sup |22% General Hospital spent the the sky Wednesday. at acarby 
are conducted either from the tom, annual report was cow streets on a summer. eve- you'll find vodka, proverbs and te Reto bint on the weekend with her husband and Edwards Air Force Base. 
mae, year also marks the/funeral home or the chute. jai. to be filed June 30, was sus-/ ning. aes hospitality.” pyink’ habit. Overcome family. The YF-12A, once cailed the 
50th anniversary of the former] Grave linings and ° artifictal because the report bas} The number of intoxicated} Fyodor Dostoyevsky onte} ta: communist party news|, Mrs. Dwayne McCormick of| a-11, was. deliberately wept be- 
Belleville Burial Company, the| grass cover the bare earth at/no¢ yet been issued. Canadian] people may give the visitor anjwrote: “Russians cannot help paper Pravda complained not Trenton visited her grandmoth- |Yow ‘its. plus-2,000-mitean-hour 
business which Mr. Bush has|the cemetery and the casket 18/northwest was suspended {ot/exaggerated. notion of thejfeeling a certain sympathy for), ago that. “very’ regret |et Mrs. A. Carlisle for a few top spf i the demonstration, 
continued under his-own name.|lowered mechanically  often/ ‘siting to provide‘adequate new/ drunkenness problem. Musco-]@ drunken man.” tably” ‘the government eam | cays last week. the public showisg since 
The three and a half decades| into a waterproof concretel working capital to meet TSE) vites in a celebrating mood like} Even Russian police, strict al-| (ig, against drinking is in| Mr.and Mrs Al Near of Tren- the interceptor was announced 
don't quite date back to. the] Vault. Steel grave vaults are 50} requirements. to. get out of thelr crowded|most to a fault on most mat |¢oo cuasters considered only ton have taken up residence on by President Johnson ust Feb- 
days of the horse _ drawn| longer used. apartments and let off steam in|ters, make special allowance | 2° teraDorary measure. James St in the village. ruary, 
hearse, but Mr. Bush’ has}. And‘the old fashioned reat) pow PURCHASES FIRM | the streets. Thus they are more | for drunks Normally they don't}” }, Sante entirely without re-} Miss Donna Chase of Queen’s| Air force officers told report- 
nonetheless seen vast changes|Joading hearse bas given WAY) no. Chemical of Canadalon display than those, say, in| bother them, as long as they do| 4 however. Many vodka University, Kingston, spent the ¢rs the YF-12A has more than 
nonet ede of the funeral direc-|*0 the modern iimousine type], Ott, sooounced in Sarnia|Canada, where people are api{not make culsances »{ them |Sr BO weve Tr. [oeay wait Umivershy, Bingslon, spent tie doubled the range at which U.S. 
* tor. side-loading funeral coach. | ou ooasy it has purchased|to drink and stay at home. "|Selves—and Russian drunks as|\0°. Chaser, and Mrs, Preston Chase.” fighters can intercept <nvading 
For instance, when he joined| The cost of dying eile Cymer Plastics Limited of Ed-| Nevertheless the problem is|® Tule don't trouble other peo- Mr. and Mrs. Andy Walker of Dombers and is “many times 
the Belleville Burlal Company,| Kept pace with the monton and its subsidiary, Co-|real enough, as Soviet officials | Ple- : Hepworth, were recent guests ™Petior” to current aircraft 
operated by’ Joseph Imlah and cost of living. cost of a[Tolymer Research and Devel |themselves have more thar| If a man is completery help-| Wyre with Mrs’ C.D. Powell... Such ag the F-106 in setecting 
Matthew Armstrong, back in] Today the average included | opment Company Limited, also|once acknowledged. less, and there is no one to take Use SL Ed ‘and knocking down hogtile air- 
1928, most undertakers were| funeral, everything of Edmontou. The announce-| Some years ago Khrushchev| care of him, he will be taken to Mrs, Fred Charlesworth and craft, 
still operating out of a single| except the cost of grave open- SE 

Mrs>Doug Montgomery and Mrs. oj. A. K. McDonald of the 
Earl Bonisteel ‘attended the air pefence Command, Color- 
Harta toegrd Fechner pened ado Springs. Colo.,  «isplayed 
: ration D : charts indicating YF-12As 
Lawn Mowers | Sousect'is Cobourg on Setar ae etn on 
day afternoon: — ‘ Ariz., can, with a few minutes’ 
MILTON, Ont. (CP) — Hal-| Misg Mae Locklin of Tor- alert, hit a fleet of uombers 
to. County Conservation Au- onto spent last week with Mr. attacking from the north before 
Contgratulations are extend-|thority plans to reduce main- and Mrs. Percy Locklin. ,they can cross Canada 
ed to Mr. and Mrs, Langton|tenance costs on 60 acres Of; we and Mrs. Bill Rushlow Also disclosed for the first 
(nee Nancy Reynolds) who were park next year and provide & nq baby son of Belleville were time was a 2,000-milc-an-hour 
married on Saturday. Also to;tourist attraction at the same weekend guests with Mr. and Missile called A.M. 47, which 
Mr. and Mrs. Teupah (nee Ber- | time. Mrs. Jim Hill the twin-tailed YF-12A carries 
nadette McDonell) who were| David Murray, conservation Mr, and Mrs. Allan Joy of in its thin, 90-foot-long tuselage. . 

field officer, sald Wednesday The initials A.I.M. stand for air 
or drinkinduced im-|. Mr. and Mrs, Milton Watson the authority plans to release Brockville wire weekend £NestS intercept missile. 

and family, of Peterborough five buffa'o next spring In an Launched from an YF 12A go- 
Mr. and ‘Mrs. Ray Driscoll ing 2000 miles an hour, Me 
and son Jimmy of Scarborough nonaid said, an AJM. 47 
were weekend guests with Mrs. rocket can approach its Wirget 
Frank Cleveland. at a combined speed of 4,000 
Mr. and Mrs, Clare Campbell miles an hour—six times the 
and Mr. and Mrsy Richard speed of sound. 

Buffalo as 


FOXBORO — Mrs. Hubert 
Gay left on Friday to spend 
holidays with her daughter, 
Mrs. Reg. Frost of Milton, and 
Mrs. Fred Jenke of Kitchener, 



grass cropped. > 

Miss Gwen Wilson of Scar-| He said the animals, which 

|ana will be kept in a Valley 
A large crowd attended an.| area bordered on two sides by 
in the Un-|aa escarpment. The only open 

Campbell of Bloomffeld.and Mr. The nuclear tipped, radar- 
Royce Carson of Whitby were guided rocket has a 210ximity 
weekend guests with Rev. and fuse and does not need to score 
end of the valley will be fenced.| Mrs. A. Carson. 

la direct hit. 

: BS 1 . ' "5 xi 3 ith} bs ae 3% 

‘have you fried a-| Jack Fraser Store | lately? 
your choice of new styles 
whatever the occasion - whatever the weather * 

Fraser’s are specialists in clothing. They know the market inti- 
mately - offer you outstanding styles at reasonable prices... we 
illustrate a few of our Fall weather coats. 

They, are all priced under $25. : 

A. The DEEP PILE LINING is detachable ... simply “zipper-out” 
lining on warmer days. This 35% nylon, 65% cotton coat has 
IRIDESCENT SHEEN, is “Canadian Mist’’ treated, weatherproofed . .. 
styled. as illustrated with neat fly front, Balmaccan collar. Choose 
black, lovat green; grey mist, Sizes 36 to 46 

B. This model is REVERSIBLE — show neat subdued checks or show _ 
pldin shades: The wonderful TERYLENE fabric sheds wrinkles, gives 
Al weather-protection. 65% Terylene, 35% viscose is laminated . .. 
smartly styled with half raglan shoulder, as illustrated. 

Sizes'34 10: 44.GF SPREE SIR on wie olen eieieigvess see 2495 

C. This “CROYDON” weather coat is a fine brand, is priced under 
$20. The photograph shows the lighter OYSTER shade — also avail- 
2 able in black. Note the neatness of the fly-front and the wen 

shoulder, Sizes 34 to 44... 

Teepe ucre eee tae Se | 

258 FRONT ST. WO 8-8325 c 

Seog BELLEVILLE No money down — 
ae : — simply open a 
OPEN FRIDAYS UNTIL 9 P.M>. Charge Ascent 



1b TH owrano neTORCER To New Brunswick Critics = 
Predict — | a cineton_..|Charge ‘Intolerable Bureaucracy” 

Outcome of Municipal Proposals 

, 5) By DON. McLEOD Answering some of the crit-) Of the labor federation’s fear|. 
DERICTON: (CP) (2A ics, Dr. Alexandre J. .oudreaujfor the barguining eghts . of 

Change Party But Not Leader 

LONDON. Ont. (CP).— Dal “During his’ addre*s; Mr. 
ton Camp, president of the Pro |Camp ‘said the modern Con- 
gressive’ Conservative party.jservative does not fear ‘‘big 
said Wedn'esday a political) government” an ‘dh \te govern- 
party and its leader are not the| ment will’ continue to increase 
-jsame ‘thing—the party must|in‘sizeas everything else- in- 
= keep changing but not the| creases. : $ 

~ LANI Sask. (CP)—Sas- ; of the University of Moncton|some employees he. said: | Sollowing a speech to -the| -RUSH HOUR SHOWS 
katchovan rll be ‘eyeing - New | Brenkwics. sovalocnis: department, w, mem-| “We took it for granted.. It ve Conesryative Club] LONDON (AP): — A’ @rilish 
growth ey ; Tepor tan, | ber. of. the royal commission | was not mentioned” in the re- of the University of Western On | shirtmaker wants to stage regu- 

tlon-wide notice with its ideas} 5.14 

_ittacks }0n, the ‘report sp-| port because we felt’ the red tario, Mr. Camp told 2:ques-|lar fashion shows on iondon’s 

re red’ to’ contain “too muca|people were strong enough to ‘|tioner: “The party has to en-|subway trains — during rush 
Leelee igan, 72 miles Kcleppaitub there is} evidence of groups of individu:| defend their case\and ‘he gov- at .}dure, In order to do this it has|hours. He said commuter rep 
east of Saska , facing heavy at home.| uals endeavoring to protect|ernment was intelligent enough : to’ remain contemporary It has/action to’ an unauthorized 20- 
fiton of 600, has’a booming fu Eight months after the report) imaginary or real vested inter-|to recognize the rights of] “This one does 2 good 400/to keep ‘changing. The leader|minute trial show using two 
tare abead of it'and. officials of the royal commission on mu-| ests. labor.” flies to,the gallon!” doesn’t -have to.” men and’a girl was favorable: 
want to carve its path to future i ! nicipal jon: and ree , 

ty carefully. 

The discovery of huge potash 
deposits near here has given 
rise to the prediction that Lani- 
gan will have a population of 
11,000 within 15 years. : 

It’s the sort of find that has 
geen many a small community 
balloon—and burst. The Prairies 
and Canada generally have seen 
many such mushroom growths 
and the debris of almost forgot- 
ten towns litters the face of 
North America, the boom con- 
ditions that spawned them hav- 
ing passed on. 

The Saskatchewan municipal 
affairs department’s pan calls 
for the village’s development in 
six stages according tu popula- 
tion growth. The plan would 
avoid shacks, trailer communi- 
ties, wildly inflated land values 
and scattered, chaotic housing 

The plan calls also for the up- 
grading of administration 
‘through appointment of a town 

tonomy and an intolerable de- 
gree of bureaucracy. ; 
Study committees; have been 
set up by both sides in the leg: 
islature- and. by: other: groups 
that would be affected if the 
revolutionary “package deal” the 250.)00-word 
report’ were, implemented. 
Its theme is . “equalization 
through centralization.” Com 
missions with “ provqi ce + wde 
jurisdiction woudl take over 
such “general” services as ed- 
ucation, social welfare ~hospl- 
tals and municipal. affairs. 
The royal commission, under 
G: Byrne, a Bathurst 
lawyer,- contended these serv- 
ites had grown too .arge for 
their traditional administratory 
—local authorities and taxpay- 
ers. epee Eile i 
It suggested funds for the ad- 

Steve Melonson, R.C.M.P., who 
is spending holidays: in Ottawa, 
spent several days last. week 
with Mr. and. ‘Mrs. + Barrett. 
Weekend guests at the same; 
home were Mr, and Mrs. George 
Briggs of Peterborough. 
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Elliott, 
attended the surprise party held. 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Hough ‘tn Crofton, ‘in 
honor of Mr, and Mrs, Clarence 
Vincent who were celebrating 
their 25th wedding anniversary. 
Mr. and Mrs. John Cochrane 
and Brent of Peterborough 
were weekend guests of “her 
parents, Mr. and: Mrs. Fred 
morta. Oe cpp afternoon sited Firs ap 
they all atten the funeral} ministration of these services in 
pecans piesning: Foe meals of Mrs. Lewis Wallbridge at|the new scheme would come 
ar lataclor? ‘aa 0 eat its the Thompson's Funeral Home|from a central taxation agency 
Pepe PE alder t invia, {in Belleville. at Fredericton that would set, 
pa OA to hel e a vide for| Mr. and Mrs. Eckert Pearsolt}collect and distribute all tax 
See sedvdurvicess Pro were recent guests of Mr. and| money throughout the province. 
Alwinsal Potash of Canada arc Ontieer at Glare CHANGED MIND 
Pry ret to Lehner Mrs. J. W. Graham is a pa-| Liberal Premier Louis Robi- 
nerve POtss Ace tthe Iond| tient in the Prince Edward|chaud dropped the idea of a 
I oiod In the saaster plan, As| COURtY Hospital. She had the|special fall'session of the house 
involved in the master plan. AS| misfortune to fall at her homejto deal with the proposals and 
said the report would be de- 

the company does not want to) 114 4 
become involved in housing de fone od deere aatted bated during the regular sitting 
early next year. 

velopments and“ real estate ad- 
SROUSSEAUA TEN He said the postponement 

ministration, the land likely sty 

be turned over to Lanigan itself.} yfrs. John Cochrane and Mrs 
rs ct = -| was due to the length, complex- 
Production will be under way! Fred Morton attended a trous- ity ‘and adhe foe hargee: 
by 1968, a government an-)seau tea, given by Mrs. Allan| ommendations and the need to 
nouncement said. The potash de-| Wallbridge of Huff's Island, in| hear all submissions before any 
posits are expected to supply|ponor of her daughter, Betty. ealsittts yas possible. A com- 
missions vit rovince - wide 

hundreds of tons for the next} ysr. and Mrs. Bill Covert and 

75 years. ayer of epee were OVver|mittee to receide such submis- 
Se es night ‘guests of Mr. and Mrs.| the idea of cntralized ad- 
Tom Morris. They we nda: : . 

Bonarlaw dinner ter bet ead opera His areas rare 
BONARLAW — The harvest | Mr. and Mrs. Blake Conley, of the Canadian Hospital Asso. 

; ER | Gilead. 
hae en ae Bld Secure arts motored] sate eon oud of 
Sunday morning, Rev. R.| With his young son Chris to| 150° sederation and ihe Union 
Stewart gave'a splendid address| Kingston on ‘Thursday for a 
on the harvest and what we are| Checkup at the Kingston Gen- 
thankful for. ‘The church was|¢T2! Hospital. Chris will have 
beautiful with flowers, fruit|t® wndergo surgery on his eyes 

and vegetables. in the near future. : 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Heath,| Mr..and ‘Mrs. Jack Ogilvy 
Picton, Mr. and Mrs. M. Heath| Spent the weekend in Ottawa, 
of Orillia, visited with Mr. and| guests of Mr. and. Mrs. Bill 
Mrs. Everett Heath on the| Hirst En route home they call- 
‘weekend. ed at the Kingston General: Hos- 
Miss Linda Wellman under-|Pital to visit her mother, Mrs. 
went treatment in Belleville} Clarence Way, 
General Hospital recently, WINS SCHOLARSHIP 

. Mrs. Levi Lato 
Sioce: eect the weekend soy Congratulations to Miss Carol 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Laton. Allison, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilen Toronto, visited | Mrs. Norman Allison, who won 
Mrs. Bert McCoy on the webk-|the Business and Professional 
end. Women's Scholarship valued at 
ATTEND SHOWER per resaiits Toier sce wisak 
D. itteed Mrs, ae Burkitt,| peg spent the weekend with the 
on, Joanne, Jim, Mr. and Mrs.| sfisses Gladys and Loulse Pet- 
Red Burkitt and Mr. and Mrs. | tingell. 
A. Burkitt attended a shower Mr. and Mrs. Boyce Wiltse of 
on Saturday evening in honor| Dundas spent several days last 
oe gid MiP C2 eae wi er ster, MB 
: 5 op. 
row boy, Tork and Bon) Miss Margaret Kenehan and] taking from the rich and giving 
Miss Connie Donohué> Stir-| } seperti pat Gee to the poor in the name of 

: ur-| have returned home after spend- e 
ling, spent the weekend with|ing a week with her grand- bm erp stand. he >] 
Joanne. Burkitt, mother, Mrs. William Baver-| niscion would dilute the powers ; 
Mrs. Marjorie Cosbey of Bon-| stock. While here they called t0| of tocal school boards ; 
arlaw and Mr, David Belshaw/] see her grandfather, Mr. Baver- The Canadian Hospital Per 3 

of Campbellford, were married| stock, at the Rest Haven Nurs; ciation, supporting its New 
runswi passed 

The municipalities expressed 
their feelings in a vote that 
went 51 to 1 against the com- 
mission system, Sackville cast- 
ing the. lone affirmative ballot. 

The labor federation was told 
by its retiring president, James 
A. Whitebone, that sections of 
the report’ pose “a . serious 
threat” to organized labor, par- 
ticularly in the public service 

The labor body went on rec- 
ord in opposition to the propos- 
als, hinging its objection on 
what it said was the lack of a 
built-in guarantee that the bar- 
gaining rights of public service 
employees working under the 
commissions would be pro. 
tected. : 


Public school trustees _re- 
jected what they described as 
the “Robin Hood approach” of 

on Saturday afternoon in Belle-|ing Home, Picton. Mrs. Baver- B a 

ville. ; th to ick branch, 
Mr. Harold McKee of Toron- penile neta wake goats yesolution: opposing, the recom: 

to, visited Mr. and Mrs, Bert/of Mr. and Mrs, Allan Baver- mended herpes Se all bospi- 
McCoy over the weekend, stock for a couple of days. -tals in the a 

Mrs. Jack Hailstone of Madoc|~ 3fr, and Mrs. Lloyd Robert The provincial council! of the 
spent a few days with Mr. and] .on Kevin and Daryle of Kitch-| New Democratic Party. saying 
Mrs. Fred McKeown = and ener and Mrs. Charles Robert- there was an attempt to make 
friends. son of Woodstock spent the the proposed setup look like a 
SHOWER FOR NEWLYWEDS| weekend with Mr. and Mrs.| Successful Swedish system, 

Many friends and nelghbors| james Denard. Kevin and {Called the report “a subterfuge 
attended the shower on -Friday| naryle will spend a couple of to deceive the people of New 
evening in honor of Mr. and| weeks with their arents, | Brunswick.” 

Dianne Edwards), Mr. Hiram) yfrs, John Watt is spending 

Dianne ‘Edwards). Mr. Hirlam| sometime in Toronto with her 

No other volurttary effort is so important to so many people in our community as the United 
Way campaign. It’s under way now. And the good it does never ends. When your United Way 
volunteer asks for your pledge this year, give your fair share. Thousands who need help will bless 

We- Are Grateful to the Following Businesses For Sponsoring This Advertisement. 

Mumby capably acted a5 |daughter and soninlaw, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bernard Edge and 
their new baby son. 

chairman for the program. 
Mrs, Ward McInroy read the 
address and Bill McKeown pre- 
sented the bride and bride- 


groom with a purse of money. a ae @ Artistic Ladies’ Wear - @ Chas. L. Hyde & Son Ltd. @ Ronald Keel Jeweller 
friends for the gift sadiall who bet @ Ashley Furs @ Ireland Furniture & Appliances Ltd. | @ Schryver’s Pharmacy 
narped snake ihe evening, ea Retardation— @ Barber’s Flowers e Kresge’s @ Simpsons-Sears : 
was spent in dancing and the| Unnecessary — : Bornes Wine © Eattioner'e: Drug istores @ Stroud’s Gift Shop ~ gy 
Jes served the lunch. 2 e: Ww les snoe store : @ Smith Hardware 
—— Affliction? @ Belmont Restaurant @ McNabb’s ©. Tot’s ’n Teens 
AP WHIP Fully half of the victims could @ Booth Radio & TV @ Milday Shop Ye 
LONDON, Ont. (CP) — Pre-] be saved simply by usin, @ Duff's Drugs As @ ‘Meagher’s Men’s W @ Vanessa Shoes 
have gher’s Men’s Wear . 
Wales enn Whee, the Anoledge oe nto haved : @ Dolan the Druggist @ McKeown’s Drug Store @ Whites Hardware 
member of the legislature for| Digest dangers that |] pEesT TRADE-IN PRICES || @ Dyble’s Leather Goods @ -Paul Mercier Jeweller @ Woodley Furriers 
London South, chief whip of the] face our bat 4 the On Your Present Piano @ Ed Logan Jeweller @ McIntosh Bros. Dept. Store @ Walker Hardware 
Ontario Progressive Conserva-| and after ---and the 5 
tive party. Mr. White succeeds} breakthroughs in Sap pale ; @ The T. Eaton-Co. Ltd. @ Maher Shoes @ Walker's Men’s Wear 
Alfred Cowling, member of the fiat may save You hearts R. E. KUNTZE @ Jack Fraser Stores Ltd. © O'Connor's Jewel Box tt Jewell 
legislature for Toronto High| child from hope ceehis inc 3 . e %, Men’s W @ Quinte Paint @ A. E. Wonnacott Jeweller 
. ‘Park. Mr, Cowling was ap- pee ee ie AND SONS:LTD. Goodman 3 Men’s Wear @ F. W. Woolworth Co. Ltded 
“ pointed to the Ontario Pension] formative sri oe toss, |} 217 Front st. wo 8-403 || @ Geen’s Drugs - + ~@ Reward Shoes ; nae 


Commission last month. 



Some are bent dy age, but the . ‘| pension plan and the implemen- 
Chinese leaders taking the sa- Ps —s tation of a national health pro- 
lute of 5,000,000 of their fellow ry : gram might not leave enough 
countrymen in Peking’s Square} & { - private capital available for in- 

~ of Heavenly Peace have lost} Piao 4 | ioe vestment.) -~ 
none of the shrewdness of im- Ae Ae : iy 

This foursome began the 

| Chinese Reds Celebrate 
15th Year o 

* ‘mOKYO (AP) — Stalin. said) y 
@ieir insurrecti 

Pers men sarap dat rod sy nA z , — MS ju. Wallace McCutcheon warned’ 
old Bolshevik’s orders celebrate | By c:fe. 2 ‘ Wednesday night that the mas- 
the 15th anniversary of Commu-| 8 tee . ‘|sive re-allocation of funds that} 
nist China. 3 : would result from a national 

masters of 

‘Then, as now, four men oc- 
cupy the chief places of power. 

They are 

Mao Tze-tung, 70, the Chinese 
Stalin; President Liu Shao-chi, 
66, white-haired one-time “abor 
organizer; Premier Chou En- 
Tai, 66, China’s most skillful dip-} 4 
lomat, and Marshal Chu Teh, 78, | 73 
chairman of the standing com- 
mittee of the National People’s 

Since Oct, 1, 1§9 they have: : 
—Radically altered the way of} 

life and 

—Challenged the two mighti- 
est powers on earth, the United 
States and Soviet Union. 
—Split international commu- 
nism into hostile camps and 
reasserted Chinese influence in 
. Europe for the first time since 
the Mongol conquests of the 
13th century. 5 
—Extended their philosophy of 
revolution and Af-| ** 
rica, Asia and South America, |) 

and : 
—By threats, calculated show 
of force and diplomacy, 
achieved a dominant position 
in Asia based on a mixture of 
fear, respect and, in some 
cases, admiration. 
No other ruling group in the 
world has survived the vicissi- 
tudes of war and politics for so 


climb to 

years ago, thrown together by 
their belief in Marxism and a 
common antagonism to the Kuo- 
mintang’s © Generalissimo Chi- 
ang Kai-shek. ‘ 

Though they once again are 
confronted with internal dissen- 
sion—party intellectuals who op- 
pose Mao’s doctrine of struggle 
‘and revolution frailties of _hu- 

_ Ge Ontarin Iutelligencet 


McCutcheon | am 
Worried About — 
{Scarce Capital - 

“TORONTO (CP) —-Senator| 

on had no pros- 

Under the proposed - pension 
plan, and the recommended 
health program of the royal 
commission on health services, 
there would be a “stupendous” 
reallocation of financial re- 
sources to the- public sector 
from the private sector. Sena- 
tor McCutcheon sald. 

— He told the Canadian confer- 
ence on pensions that this re- 
allocation would leave “ large 
and worrisome question 
as to whether there wiil be suf- 
ficlent private capital left avail- 
able for adequate investment in 
our economic potentlal.” 

Cut Red Tape 

which “made them 
China in 1949. 

Communist chairman 

thought of 700,000,000 

Ih Plan to Hire BIG PAY-OFF FOR BIGGEST SOCCER POOL WINNER — Holding a cheque for 280,895 pounds sterling, 
or $786,506, with his wife, Enid, and getting a kiss from actress Diana Dors is reward for John Eric Walker, 

Older Workers 33, who headed an eight-man pool which won the biggest amount ever on a British one-penny soccer pool. 
: Walker received the cheque'in London for who are workers in a factory near Laads, England. The 

power more than. 40 

him become overlord of Can- 
ada’s merchant seamen and 
supported him for 15 stormy 

OTTAWA (CP)—Some of the] group was the only one selecting the top possible number of ties from English and Scotf&sh League soccer 
pes aint shed Hacer gteg Se games played last Saturday. Mrs. Walker picked the winning numbers with a children’s bingo set. 

eral program to encourage the (AP Wirephoto via cable from London) 

Caceres unemployed workers na 

over 45, . eye, , . 

Sv wnt ono Possibility - [Banks Resigns All Offices |Hilda Hulas 
be Viera 4 noel ees ™ ce a P 
‘ore it got o e ground, de- ‘ 
tut gt roa, «|Pope Will Visit |Held in U. S.-Based Union |Toward Coast 
paign. There were complaints e e 
i¢ tat it bd too may ~\Montreal Fair (Of Seafarers International Seeking Prey 
ee ge Ds. 
TU ae eee ak te th aX patna rea the Pi veninae ion have ma ROME (Reuters) — Arh) oNTREAL (CP) aS to le narcoti pcan ar TA acre 
ese ers y, on versary bishop Sergio Pignedoll, apos- = acy to smuggie ce ricane Hilda and her 90-mile- 

communists becoming the masters of China, are the|"i°.,"Thn wnith fe expected 40] tolle delegate to Canada, sald has cot bimaelt) | Banks cae t0 Cmndianmar.|abour” winds moved through 
same four men who led the fight to power in 1949.1 2o before Labor Minister Mae-| Wednesday “the possibility of itime’ industry of the Commu-|the Gulf of Mexito early to- 
They are, from left, top row: President Liu Shao-Chi, |Eschen for approval shortly. |the Pope going to Canada for nist - dominated Canadian Sea- day with coastal Louisiana as 
66, and Communist Chairman Mao Tze-Tung, 70. stetiiy utiatied with, toe com-|the Montreal world’s {air in 1967 aoaele Osle Bie successes her probeble:tareet: 725 
Bottom row: Marshal Chu Teh, 78, Chairman of the|insl program that ran for five is ‘nothing but teed fantasy of years. as the Canadian SIU becameé|remembering killer hurricanes 
Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress, months and resulted te fobs for|some Journalists. In a letter that could have|more and more the private em-jof the past, packed their be 
and Premier Chou En-Lai, 66. (AP Wirephoto) 2,000 men. But he feels it was} Answering questio#s 2bowt|been written anywhere, Banks |Pire of Hal Banks. longings and ‘fled inland to the 
eve Se valuable as an experiment and|yontreal press reports that the| resigned from all offices he To end labor strife on the|safety of higher ground. | 

could become an important fac- Pope will visit the. opening of|held in the Seafarers’ Interna- Great Lakes, the Canadian gov-| The weather bureau pin 

tor in easing the job-damaging tional Union of North Americaje™mment last year imposed fed-| pointed Hilda's centne-$75 miles 

effects of automation. the world's fair, Archbishop 

time nor circumstances are 

likely to mellow him in the Chi- 

a partial answer. It {s full of 
reports of peasant rebellion, 

rin 1 trusteeship over the SIU|due south of New Orleans—or 
man ‘life; seem, Ukely,, to. Prine | nese memory. hunger, starvation and disarray Pignedoli sald the Pope often berdiciee si and four othes—mariti -| about 320 miles from the near- 
Siem ;doe. Se ery cease, ia ot| tm they eivfuan population, de| < onde, he, proeTam,, Ottawa) ee ‘ Among. other things, Banks [204 four Shee ne elated 

Under them is a dedicated, 
scrappy second team, Among 
these veterans are teng Hsiao- 
ping, Mayor Peng Chen of Pe- 
king, Defence Minister Marshal 
Lin Piao and economic czar 
Chen Yun. 

Up to 1953, the Chinese elite 
built solidly. They started trans- 
forming the old China of pov- 
erty, special privilege, militar- 
ism, recurrent famines and] 
Jandlordism into a modern 
state. Heavy industry, particu- 
larly steel, made spectacular 
advances. Consumer production 

was up, 

high. Agriculture was pulling it- 
self out of-a centuries-old dol- 



From this platform, Mao and 
associates launched their ambi- 
tious program for an industrial 
“great leap forward.” To prop 
up this program, Mao forged 
the agricultural communes, 
herding the country’s 500,000,- 
000 peasants into thousands of 
communities centrally con- 
trolled ‘and administered. 

Natural disasters, Communist 
ineptitude and Soviet sabotage 
delivered crippling blows to all 
these plans. 

The communes have been re- 
duced to decentralized ‘units. 

Military, Mao possesses an 

army of 

but, the experts say, of limited 
capability. Thanks to the. Chi- 
nese leaders’ quarrel with Pre- 
mier Khrushchev, it lacks a nu- 
clear punch. His air force is 
small, his navy modest. 
Travellers report the Chinese 
arc better fed than they have 
been since 1961, when floods, 
typhoons, drought and locusts, 
coupled with the withdrawal of 
Soviet aid, left the country 


generally prostrate. y 
Stalin’s advice to the Chinese 
to put away their guns 
the- close of the Second World 
War after he had handed them 
Shanhaikwan, gateway to the 
rich industrial region of Man- 


pects was made after Mao’s 
forces had been defeated there 
by Chiang. 


/ Stalin as lobe tend and long Through a piuodeeoea These have doable’ and tripled ‘name with dignity and cour- in a: fa'se position’? because of 
forgiven. But rushchev is,on the part of the civilianjcontributions the first year. tesy,"” the editorial says, “but|the present Canadian political Canada's traditi t 
something else again. Neither | guard on duty that night the|- : Oo aan | eth the exe eet 

receives invitations but the pos- 
sibility of his going “has no 
reality for the moment.” 
MONTREAL (CP)—Montreal 
Mayor Jean Drapeau said Wed- 
nesday there is no truth to pub- 
lished reports that he has in- 
vited Pope Paul to visit the 1967 
Montreal world’s fair. 

Mr. Drapeau said at 
conference at Montreal Interna- 

paid half of the wages or $75 a 
month, whichever was less, for 
12 months for each worker 
hired. Employers applied for 
this bonus through their local 
national employment service of- 
fice. . 
To qualify, a worker had to 
be 45 or over, unemployed for 
at least six of the previous nine 
months and receive a “signifi- 
oe amount” of training on the 

was a $20,000-a-year interna- 
tional vice-president of the SIU, 
a job he still held after he was 
deposed last March as presi- 
dent of the SIU of Canada 

A fiveyear prison sentence 
hangs over Banks's head should 
he return to Canada from parts 
e resign ation anpounce- 
ent was made Wednesday in 
a statement to the SIU'a Cana- 
dian membership by Earl She- 

hitting below the belt with can- 
cellation of a promise to deliv- 
ery an atom bomb to Peking in 
1959. They complain about the 
withdrawal of Soviet aid, ex- 
perts and blueprints in 1960 and 
the signing of a nuclear test ban 
treaty in 1963 aimed, the Chi- 
nese contend, at deptiving them 
of the chance to build an atom 
bontb of their own, 

Until recently, no one knew in 
detail -how seriously. Khrush- 
chev’s quarrel with Mao had 
hurt the Chinese in the early 
1960s, On Aug. 5, 1963, the U.S, 
state department released 29 is- 
sues of a secret Red Chinese 
military publication which gave 

pressed morale in the army, 
resentment and impatience with 
the Communist party. 

Mao set about shoring up the 
Red establishment. His answer 
was discipline, a purge of cor- 
rupt and weak elements in the 
army and the party and a cam- 
paign to salvage what was left 
of the wreckage. 

Buffeted by his enemles both 
within and outside the Commu- 
nist bloc, still plagued by defi- 
ciencies at home, Mao's 
people’s republic at 15 is still 
very much an invalid. 

But the miracle is that it 3s 

fired Banks from the Canadian 
SIU_ presidency. 

Bail pending appeal on the 
conspiracy conyiction was set 
at $25,000. Wednesday, it was 

Hilda was moving toward the 

northwest at six m.p.h., the 
weather bureau said. 
The $1,000,000,000 Louisiana 
offshore oil operations were 
confiscated — once again] shut down late Wednesday and 
—Banks’s ~nfme was Called in| crews and personnel were taken 
court and nobody answered.’ | ashore. 

Says Premarital Sex Story 
tional Airport he had no audi-)pard, vice-president of the in- 

ence or appointment with the/ternational union's Atlantic and Represents Part of Debate 
reve serine vartbiese} rca Gulé district, Mr. Shepard said G e Wi e . Ch ch 
hate, steerer musiaciens be |stpaclona Poul, aay omg on ithin ur 

— Delays Trip visited the leading opera houses} The announcement said: “| oprawA (CP) — While ex-;concluded by saying: 
, of six countries. “The resignation applies to ; “We trust that Mr. Paul will 
Two Montreal- newspapers|otfices held by Mr. Banks in|Pressing regret over nee be afforded the eourtesy and 
published stories Tuesday say-|the maritime trades depart-|!apses of taste” in Rev. Gerald) tunity to clarify his eraition: 
ment of the AFL-CIO of which|Paul's printed views ©n S€X/and we would draw attention to 

military publication which gave alive 3) @s 
RMC Cadet Badly Beaten |To See Queen | uttsatres nist tr 
i ing Mayor Drapeau w 
B M treal H oodl OTTAWA (cP) - - pares ported to have invited the Pope|the SIU is a member. morality,’ an interdenoml-|the concluding paragraphs of 
y on by um to Prince Edward Island for the to the fair, RECEIVED WEEKS AGO national churth committee said|the article which plead for an 

MONTRE. ras Z Jopening stages of the Queen’s “The resignation was sub-| Wednesday those views repre- ethic based on the responsibility 
G. Mark ee aivee: sae: ately hee elev jean visit next week, his office said Get Half Quota - mitted some weeks ago and ac-|sent an aspect of a debate going} of Christian love.’ = 
ported severely beaten when hel clreunstances persons would de) Vooncsaay- . cepted by the union's executive|on within the church at pres-| After having referred in pre- 
and other officer cadets from| admitted, whether army or cl- A spokesman said that)be-] KINGSTON (CP) — Queen's ee d shes a meeting in San|ent. vious paragraphs to the com- 
Royal Military. College were| vilian. . cause Parliament will bein’ ses-| University has raised more|Francisco several days ago. ‘The committee of clergymen|mandment “Thou shalt not com: 
jumped. by hoodlums, was said) ‘The cadets th t to St sion at the time, Mr. Diefen-|than half its building program In addition to holding the of:}from the Anglican, United andj mit adultery as ‘old fash 
Wednesday by Montreal Neuro-| y¢ a Cet oe wen h -| baker decided he should remain] target of $5,000,000 from private fice of international vice-presi-| presbyterian churches in Ot-|ioned” and as an “outmoded 
ary’s Hospital, from) where} in the capital. He had been in-|donors, the university an- 
vited to several functions. ~- 'nounced Wednesday, + 

wages comparatively 


dent of the union, Mr. Banks|tawa who support Mr Paul’s|and frrelevant basis tor their 
logical Institute to be doing} Cadet Mark was taken to Mont- was a vice-president of the|chaplaincy St arieton Univer-| students’ conduct” the minister 
well. real Neurological. The others 

“iusto ays eee oe Cy wot Queen With Courtesy aaa ater “cn aire os arch 
a lie rere he de age : 
where the beating occurred|corted the affair to police but Without Delirious Cheering : 
Is Montreal Paper’s Advi 
s Montreal Faper s Advice 

the. Great Lakes area.” Church minister in the univer-|‘anything goes’ relative ethic 
One report was that the res-lsity's newspaper under thejthat ignores God, I suggest an 
1 ignation letter was mailed in|heading Premarital Sex Can be| alternative: unless we sre sure 
wool ee gece! for a com-| could not identify their attack- New, cri hep bars So gored 0.K. that the contemplated eexeal 
2! S . ers. ‘A statement by the six clergy-| union will contribute to’ the 
“Meanwhile, military sourees!” peoorts from RMC at King- Banks gave any reasons for his| 140 forming “he pateed \growth of the other person, we 
said no arrests had been made,| 10. ‘ssid Cadet Mark had suf- resignation and said they have] .si¢ the views expressed in the|leave it alone. Only if we are 
presumably because the cadets|;04 9 fractured skull. The no idea where he Is now. article b ur Poul were “his|certain the sexual relationship 
had been unable to identlfy| Neurological Institute did not MONTREAL (CP) — Le De-,crowd would show a lack of| Bank's status as a fugitive oun not the official views of the| Will help more than darm our 
their attackers. disclose the nature of the in- voir says in an editorial that it|dignity and‘ logic on our part.|stands up only in Canada. | soonsoring churches.” partner’(in the long run as well 
As reported to militaryliy but reported him: doing would be best “not to be car-|And even more, if there are not} The 55-year-old American cit-| “Controversy erupted uver the|as'in the immediate encounter) 
sources, this is what happened: |* i Po Ned away" by. the Queen’s|too many people, the security|izen was sentenced here May 5) ,:ticle when it was’ interpreted | will we be justified in premari- 
Three or four cadets were 2 visit to Quebee City Oct. 10-i1| organization will be more effi-|to five years in prison for con-} 4. some to mean Mr. Paul con-|tal sex. Glen Cavaliero wrote in 
walking along St. Catherine RMC identified the others a8/4q mark the centenary of the| cient.” spiracy to commit assault on a| Goned premarital sex. He has|aM essay called chastity. 
Street late: Saturday night or|David McCartney, 21, of Ot first meetings of the Fathers] ‘The editorial says “the pop- rival union official seven years denied this 'd blamed the im-| ‘*‘Sexual experience is 
early Sunday when they were|tewa,.fractured cheek bone; Ir-| of Confederation. wheiBai r ‘ a 
jumped by a group. The cadets win Sippert of. Toronto and) ‘The editorial is signed by ulation of Quebec, like that of 
were in civilian clothing. Samuel Lipin of Deep River,| paul Sauriol, deputy editorin-|# of Canada, hopes that the 
Ont., minor injuries. RMC 1d] chief, Le Devoir, a‘ morning|coming visit of the Queen will 
dai, with a circulation of 50,-/nc: result in any violence, or 
000 is considered to exercisejeven in any disgraceful mani- 
considerable influence because] festation.” 
its readers in many parts of} While “normally the pres- 

ako. pression on the heading placed | great healer, but unrelated to 
One cadet was’ severely 
McCartney had been dis- 
Quebec province include its in-|ence of the sovereign at such an 

Freed on bail pending appeal, 
‘Jon his article by the student| the rest of life, unrelated to per- 
and with other charges against! newspaper, The Carleton. sonal commitment it can rav- 
beaten and knocked into the 
road. His companions dragged | charged from hospital. 
tellectual elite. anniversary would be most pro- 
“Those who through their po-|per’’ it is a “grave error’’ on 

him yet to be heard, he dropped|  « 
une I do not condone premarital | age and: destroy.’ 
from sight in July~ when at-| ey’ never have and | never| .“This is an ethic of love. 
him back to the sidewalk and 
went. after the attackers, who 
sitions must greet the Queen|the part of federal and provin- 
will be able to in our|cla! governments to place ‘ther: 

considerable strength 


in some places and 

warrant ordering him to jail for wt 
. menting on the criticism see right now. 
30 days for contempt of court.) he committee. while point-| Commenting on the first of the 
CAN'T EXTRADITE Ing to “weakness in the presen-|three paragraphs, Dr. E. M 
“But bench warrants for his ar-|tation of the article,” said the| Howse, moderator of the United 
rests are valid only in Canada |views expressed “do reflect,|Church of Canada, sald in Tor- 
He ‘is not subject to extradition | however, an aspect of the cur-jonto: “I would have to. disagree 
if located elsewhere hecause rent debate on sexual morality! with Mr. Paul.” 
conspiracy ts not covered in which'is taking place within the The interdenominational 
church.” : {mittee said it will take no fur - 
The committee’s statement | ther action in the case. 

—_— ———— 

Stalin’s contemptuous 
of their future pros- 


In.23 Canadian citles federal 
employees have organized their 
own special campaign divisions 
‘for the local united appeal. 

tempts were made to ‘serve 4] yi)" Mr, Paul said in com-|There is no better way I can 

The cadets put their beaten 
mate’ in a taxi and took bim 
t Queen Mary Veterans ‘Hospi- 


delirious cheering by a large|climate. with ‘the exception of canaries 



i L 

but two weeks leav 
ing a charge rua 
the Tel ' 

In Cyprus, com 
stant touch range 













eyes and a bristling grey 
moustache, is known t& many 
Cypriots by a straw pangma 

hat he wears everywhere. its| ———————————_ 

brim turned up at 

ada’ in such hot spots as Bonn 
ing the foreign service {n 1947 | been 


JOHNSTOWN — Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Acker of Toronto 
were visitors of his aunt and 
uncle, Mr. and Mrs, E. F. 
Brooks-and family on Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Gadey of 
Vancouver were recent guests 

, of Mr. and Mrs. William &. 
Harry and family- 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Harry 
and children attended a sur- 
prise birthday party in honor 
of her father, Mr. Russell 
White of Ehzabethville on Sun- 
day at his home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Grant Galloway 
attended the wedding of her 
sister the Vilneff — Jenkins 
wedding at Marmora United 
Church on Saturday afternoon 
with Rev. McLeod officiating, 
and the reception in the church 
hal) later. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ross Pearson 
and boys of Wellington visited 

y with Mr. and Mrs. Douglas 

Harry and family on the week- 

A shower was given on Wed- 
nesday in honor of the arrival 
of Jeffrey Lance, son of Mr. and 
Mrs, Donald Laird at the home 
the Gares by Mrs. Ken Gare 
and Mrs. Betty Steenburg of 
Glen Miller, Games were play- 
ed to entertain the 14 guests 
with a fine lunch served Later. 




6-CYL. - $8.20 

Reg. $12.50 


The Canadian Press betore the 0! re 

outbreak of the Second World| osia, cai watt 

War. “first taste ta 
Andrew, 48, an energeti¢c man | when hostilities broke out there vou’ te 

of medium height with friendly | between Turks and Greeks. Mr. 
eae Andrew has represented Canada 
in Bonn, Vienna erp yy 

® WUDY patsy stale told him Ottawa Vienne and moved mesions to 

” “Here comes the Canadian vee ee to reach him on the’ Giverent quarters in Ben and 

ambassador—the one sith the Eberis 
hat,” ope Cypriot was over few bth porate sitting on the filing cabinets.” 
heard explaining to anther 8! we were doing our ow. punch 
the high commissioner arrived in on the machine, snd had 
at Nicosia airport recently. — jsome trouble reading each 
| “He told me a resolution attending school in Edgehill,’ 
trey bey shores pee {assigning a Canadian UN con-)N5., oad Halifsx. ~ 
Vienna and Prague sluce join |tingent to Cyprus duty) had! «A wife is very-important in 
drafted.” this business.” Andrew sald 
but he deseribes his hurried] Andrew needed to get estab “Through larinesd or lack of 
transfer to Nicosia this year as} lished in Nicosia in a ~atter ot | time, I'm not doing tne enter 
“my first taste of the drama | days. There were no secure 
tic.” communications facilities avail 
One evening in mid-March, ajable at the time, not even a 
member of the Tel Aviv em-! permanent office. ‘for me.” 


WHEREAS the Council of the City of Belleville being 

WHEREAS they are further aware of the dedicated 







(UNTIL NOV. 15 — 1964) 



"we ory prob en 
the a hed ety balls 
ing thet tormerly housed four 


r Lk 





stoner, but it was not 0 
such experience Hi 
opened the Canadian qussion fo 

CP Photo) 


Prague “with security officers 

Here, Andrew live. slope 
Mrs. Andrew did not -ume to 
Nicosia, end their two daugh 
fers are in Canada, ove work: } 
‘ing in Montreas and ‘tle other, 

taining I should be dotng. 
“But then I've always had 
someone to arrange my parties 


fully aware of the services performed by 
the agencles of the United Appeal, and 

efforts of the United Appeal Board and 
its campaign workers 

I DO HERBY PROCLAIM Thursday, Octo- 
ber ist to Thursday October 15th, 1964 as 
“United Appeal Weeks” to be observed in 
the City of Belleville and request its full 
support and endorsement and heartily 
recommend participation in the campaign - 
to the citizens of Belleville. ~ 

Given under my hand and the seal of 






(partsextray S'CYL, — $10.00 

Reg. $14.75 

WO 2-4584 


“End wash 


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These are 
the Facts! 


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drudgery forever!” pe inckanan Electric 

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19-21 DUNDAS ST., TRENTON. “TEL: 4593 

When Hurricane Hazel Hit, Baws ©. lindas Agee |S 
Toronto's. Night sretamy awe as |To Rent Lake 

By R. J. ANDERSON Reserve 
aye eran ene hy eee aes ok ; GEORGINA ISLAND, Ont. 

noted ‘a “disturbance” of more (CP)—The Ojibway Indians on 
than normal proportions 4 ‘ , 

Hazel moved up fast trom the 
Caribbean and appeared to be 
blowing herself out in the 

development would in- 
& $3,000,000 causeway 
the island to the main- 
en airstrip, private and 
golf courses, shopping 
entres and a marina. 

: oe er ) 
were. little old-fashioned 
... and proud of it 

‘Three years before the above phone call, Canada’s 
oldest winery, Barnes, was established at 
St. Catharines, Ont, And today we're still making 
‘wines in the same traditional manner, aging 

in wood ‘for unigué flavour. Try a Barnes port, 
sherry or table wine soon and taste what we mean, 

England. Winds at one time 
were 130 miles an hour at the/s 
centre. . 

She pushed a rain front into 
southern Ontario. That met an 
- eastbound cold front. Said-~2 
weather office observer at the 

“It was like two huge pitchers /| § 

of water crashing against each OPT.D. bd : 
eee Oscted Barnes\)Wines 
Rain — the ’ 
rded history—fell on the Tor-| f CANADA'S OLDEST WINERY © ESTABLISHED IN 1873 
sengrareae ives as if ai n reogonipe Nien EShome da snes-WO. 2-202 
,. lake suddenly had been dumped 331 STREET For delivery phone Barnes Wines— 0. 

into the west-end Humber River 
Valley. - 
Destruction was sudden, 
tragic, complete. Eighty, - two 
persons died. Whole streets 
were swept away. Damage in 
the Toronto area alune was 
placed at $24,000,000. 
Other parts of southern On- 
tario were hit but the Humber / 

Valley took the brunt of the|” “¥7 50p IN TORONTO — The 1954 flood. in Toronto created by Hurricane 
Toronto was a city where} Hazel-caused about $24,000,000 in damage. This hotel and service station in 
“hurricanes never happen” the! yount Dennis, a western suburb of Toronto, were partly submerged by water’ as 

Rain was falling” so heavily|the Humber River overflowedits banks, «(CP Photo) 

that thousands of downtown 
workers took three and four 
hours to reach their humes in, 
the suburbs. But it was only an 
Tragedy was building up in 
the west. Rain during the ‘pre- 
ceding 48 hours had saturated 
the Humber Valley. The hard- 
clay shallow bow] in which the 
Humber River rises abso 

the first heavy rainfall and the 
river rose with misleading slow- 

for your home 
is a big investment. 
Will you put your money 
on claims or facts? . 

people, the entire population 
were forced from thelr homes 
in the Holland Marsh market 
garden area. Fifty houses, were 
flooded in New Hamburg. Dam- 
age was heavy everywhere. 
1200 HOMELESS | 

But it was Metropolitan To- 
ronto, particularly Etobicoke 
and Woodbridge, that suffered 
most. Apart from the heavy riod, 
loss of life, miles of valley 
kop cand am ver Lect 
erated. On the Humber alone, 
more than 1,200 families were peietiant ri entuslly, 22 dams 
left epee i pha cya Toronto, They. will eonfine abd en 
was e e le 
more Drive had ever channel flood watera harmlessly 

From ‘the flood, as. alway? 
when tragedy strikes, emerged 
stories of heroism and_heart- 
break. One elderly couple lost 
a daughter, a son and his wife : % 
and six grandchildren. Nancy "® 
Thorpe, four “months old that . 

move was to expropriate $37/again. It has been rebuilt—on 

houses in low -.lying danger|safer ground—but is a third 

areas and to ban future housing|shorter than it was 10 years 

developments there. ago. Much of it now Is a park. 
‘Then it set up the Metropoli-| Its survivors have nicknamed 

tan Toronto and’ Region Conser-|it Calamity Crescent, 

vation Authority which in 1959) ~ 


MARMORA — Mr, and Mra. 
Boyd Warren, Sr., and Mr. and 
Mrs. Boyd Warren, Jr. i 
last week in Atlantle City, New 
Jersey,, where Mr, Warren Jr. 


Then the clay could absorb no 
more water. Eight inches of 
rain came down on Friday, Oct 
15. It poured instantly Into the 
river channel and the Humber, 
normally placid, went wild. In 
the early hours of Saturday 
morning the flood descended 
upon the sleeping western sub- 
urbs on its 70-mile course to 
Lake Ontario, 



every heating unit. Natural Gas burns clean. Its 
entire volume is turned into heat energy. No soot, No 
greasy deposits. Forced Air Gas Systems filter and 
: irculate warm air evenly throughout the entire home. 
Electric heating is healthy heat. Outside of the natural air currents, electric heating 
offers no opportunity to circulate the air. 
Undisturbed air is stale air. Natural Gas 
Forced Air systems circulate, filter and humidify 
/ the air in every room. Distributes heat evenly. 
“Flameless” electric heating is safer. The Ontario Fire Marshal’s Report shows that 
: electricity leads all other forms of energy in the 
~ causes of fires) Natural Gas properly installed with 
Automatic shut-off and other modern features is 
as safe a heating system as you will find anywhere. 

Be SNe RNS TE se REISE CS en Dt Ree ek ats ee ee ee Et i, 
Electric heating is quiet. Yes, electric heating is quiet... a 

Almost all the casualdes were|day, lost her father, mother, - 
in Toronto’s western suburbs.| brother and. grandmother. She 
Thirty-seven were on « single,/now lives with an sunt. One 
riverside street, Raymore|hero was swept away after. giv- 
Drive, in Etobicoke where|ing warning of the flood to resi-| system. ‘ @ ; @ 
every house was swept away.|dents on his street. >} f > | j 
There had been no warning.| The flood and storm subsided & : | e 
Many ‘residents were trapped| quickly. Aid poured, into the|380-acre storage reservoir and 2 IRD <f 
and drowned in their beds. stricken area. A disaster fund| 120-acre lake which will be used 44 

There was a macabre touch|was established British Colum- na 3 nae 
to the scene as dawn broke over| bia sent $100,000, the Pope $10,- Electric heating costs no mose than 1 cent of electricity produces 3,413 British Thermal 

_ the stricken valley. Ghouls were] 000, the British government other fac. * Units of heat. 1 cent of Natural Gas produces 10,000 

“seen robbing the dead as police | $70,000. The Ontario Hurricane ‘ British Thermal Units of heat. Almost three 
firemen, troops and_ sailors| Relief Fund in the end pald out a , , r 
fought to save the living, Loot- more than. $5,000,000 to flood : times as much. ; 
ers ente: ops a mes. s. arr ATA LTE Toe I ; 

North through Thistletowal wows amED Electric heating has the convenience of Natural Gas is so economical you need only one 
and Woodbridge and up through 5 individeal scom thermostats. thermostat. You can heat the whole house evenly, | 
the Holland Marsh area north of| Widows still are. receiving including basement. No closed off rooms, i 
the city floods took their toll in|$100-a-month annuities plus $50) 0! full rn att joggling Saami bans crea” | 
mreperty ; damage: os the - —— Sag crak i bemeg All <A peagringe var aorety was a T per | 
of Toronto, the Don River swep' orphans wi held in the Church ° . * q es <i 3 oes 
a destructive course to Lake on Friday evening Electric heating costs mo more to inctall Electric heating requires extra thick insulation m j 
Ontario, Forty bridges in the|age. Ontario and federal gov- Mer than other heating aystems. walls ceiling, including basement walls if | 
metropolitan area were washed|ernment payments to restore|clinging to the 3 ra you intend to heat your basement. Extra care i 
out. lost homes and businesses to-|house before being must be taken with storm windows and doors. 

Other Ontario centres were! talled $2,800,000. helicopter, doesn't like to, think Any heat loss is critical. If Natural Gas were put 
hit. At Beeton, on the upper} Can such a disaster strike|of Oct. 16, 1954. “You'd go : Sl eave tte sh the extra added f insulating 
watershed of the Humber west] again? ; crazy brooding’ over it,” she it & Home with The CXe expense © 
of the Holland Marsh, four per-| Toronto ‘has taken steps {o| says. ; to electric heating requirements, the savings would 
sons were A thousand! ensure: that it doesn't. The first! Today, . be phenomenal. i 

Electric heating is cleaner than Blectns Reins ore ts incinerate the dust in the 
other forme of heating. air and the evidence is on. the walls and drapes above 

ane rey 

DIL Be be e) v4 

CALAMITY CRESCENT — Raymore Drive in the west Toronto suburb of Etobicoke counted 37 dead’as 
-the Humber River overflowed with rains brought by Hurricane Hazel 10 years ago. Residents of the riverside 
street, where mést houses were swept -away, trapping many persons in their bed, have nicknamed: it 
Calamity Crescent, . Steet on sp" 

sedition anes RTE 

Se eee ao 




By Geo. H. Canvex, Sports Editer 
The barbed shafts of criticism have been levelled at the 
Belleville Minor Hockey Association in newspaper columns 

the. past week or 50. 

_ ‘This because the registration fees of minor players 
have been set at $8.00 per player or. $6.00 per family 

of two boys and over. 

This department is in receipt of a number of letters of 

protest, two of which have been published. 

All ask the 

game question, why the amount and where does the money 

go, and for what. 

The Minor Hockey Association may be right in 


upping its registration dues—but it is up to them to 
come out publicly why the increase. 

So far it has issued no reason—at least to this news- 


A number of the letters are from parents who 

state they want their boys to play hockey—but they can- 
not afford the new tab of $3.00 and $6.00. 

Why, they want to know, should a bey whose par- 
ents are financially unable to pay the registration tab, 
be deprived of the privilege of playing. 

One wrote: “I believe 

parents on the whole are 

fairminded. They pay their just bills because they know 
where the money is going. But this hockey business is 
just a boy tax with no published statement why and 

where the money goes.” 

Another letter says: “In former years some 1,200 
youngsters played organized hockey under the BMHA, thanks 

to sponsors, coaches, managers and the city council. 

T un- 

derstood the ice time for the kids was a gift from the city 

through its arena commission” 
Norm Carter, 

assistant recreation commissioner 

here; in a written statement to this department says: 
“In a recent survey made by this department, in only 
one Instance, namely Belleville, does the Municipal Re- 
creation Commission pay for ALL Minor hockey ice 


“In only two other instances does the MLR.C. sub- 
sidize minor hockey ice rentals. In other municipalities 
payment of these rentals are the sole responsibility of 
the minor hockey association or the sponsors.” 

“These rentals range from $3.00 to $15.00 per hour and 

in seven cases they are reduced rates. 

Six other cases are 

regular rates and one is donated by the Arena Commission,” 

“Minor hockey associations who pay for ice rentals 
raise the money by registration fees ranging from $1.00 
to $6.00 per boy and in four instances an additional 

charge of 25 to 30 cents per game per boy.” 

Mr. Carter quotes figures of various arena ee ee 
and minor hockey associations. 

Oshawa, for instance, charges $5.00 per year and 
25 cents per game. St.. Catharines charges six dollars, 

Kenora gets 

gets.a city > of $300. 

per year but the minor association 

Peterborough charges $5.00 but the recreation com- 
msision gives a grant of $600. Sarnia charges one dol- 
lar per year and 25 cents per game, Others range from 
$8.00 per year to one dollar, 

~ But in most cases and 

Carter’s survey covered 12 

cities, the ice rentals are paid by the local minor hockey 
associations, These range from $10 to $15 per hour 
and only in one case is free time given (24 hours per 
week) and that in ‘Woodstock. 

Ice rentals is perhaps the reason the Belleville 
Minor. Hockey Association has raised its player dues, 
However it should come out with a clear statement as 
to what the money is needed for. 

But as Mr, Carter states: “only in one instance, name- |to Oakland to study the 

ly, Belleville, does the Municipal Recreation Commission pay 
for ALL ice rentals of minor hockey. 

Albert 25-0 

A tremendous scoring per- 

- formance by Mike Cook gave 

Nicholson Catholic College a 
25-0 victory over Albert College 
in a Bay of Quinte COSSA 
Senior “B", southern section, 
fame’ here yesterday. 

Cook scored all’ four touch- 
downs, one of them converted, 
in a rugged contest. 

The teams battled through 
two scoreless quarters before 
Cook took’ a pass ‘on, his own 
1S-yard-liné and raced 95 yards 
for the game’s opening score 


in the third. Frank Farrell con- 
verted for a 7-0 Nicholson lead. 

’ The Nicholson star collected 
his third major on a single 


“With about three minutes left 
to play Cook got excellent 
blocking and swept 40 ‘yards 
around left end to complete 
the scoring. 

A number of players were 
shaken up in the contest with 

son suffered a badly cut leg and 
teammate Jim Bonn had a mild 
concussion. An unidentified Al- 
bert College player was also 
taken to the hospital. 

This was the opening league 
gZame for both aoe 


"|and ohe victory as a Yankee. 

could be the day for Phil Ling 
to toot his harmonica again and), 
this time he can play Yankee 
Doodle Dandy. 

New York Yankees ate on the 

a twi-night doubleheader sweep 
Wednesday against Detroit eut 
the magic number’ over the idle 
Chicago White Sox to two. Ths 
scores were 7-6 and t18. An 
other sweep against the Tigers 
today would end it: 

Linz, who was fined $200 for 
tooting his harmonica during a 
Yankee slump in August, has 
promised not to play <gain un- 
til the clinching party. The fin- 
ing was the low point of the 
Yankee season and tne club 
seemed to jell immediately 
after it hap 

The double sweep against the 
Tigers climaxed a 22-6 Septem- 
ber for the Yankees during 
which. they left the White Sox 
and Baltimore “Orioles behind 
and broke open what had been 
a tight pennant scramb.e. 

Pete Ramos. who nas been 
manager Yoki Berra’s bullpen 
stopper since coming to the 
Yankees from Clevelard’ Sept. 
5, came on to finish tne Tigers 
off in hoth ends of Wedresday’s 
twinbill. Ramos has eight saves 

Roger Maris and Elstun How- 

ard each had three nits and’ Boston Bruins were one goal’ 

NHL Exhibition Resul 


seau and Henri Richard tipped 

three runs batted in in the night down within six seconds of the ; the scales for Montreai in the 

cap after homers by Mickey t 
Mantle (No. 35) and Joe Pepi eek . ei Paes Re aia 
tone (No. 28) had helped win 23K to defeat New for 
the opener Tom Trest had a Rangers 6-2 in a Nationa, 
two-run home run in the second Hockey League exhibitiun game 

Baltimore's. dwifdliug weet 
got another jolt when th+ Was 
ington Senators whipped the ing goal for the Rangers, but 
Orioles 6-3 in the secsnd game| Bruins retaliated with .wo goals 
of a oatgonereiy yh ax — by Ab McDonald and singles by 
won: the “opener oF TOOKIC! Johnny Bucyk, Bob Leiter, Mur- 
Wally Bunker’s 19th victory. |. Bice oo ae Schack 

Elsewhere in the American See ate 
League, Cleveland swept Bos- Val Fonteyne scored the other 
ton 5-0 snd 3-0 and Siinnesota | Ranger goal. 

It was Boston's fifth vittory 

City 6-1. 
who have wonlin 19 exhibition starts. New 

York has won three and lost 
two pre-season games. 

since the Linz incident. 

The clinching game, whether 
it comes today or.later in the} Montreal Canadiens of thie 
week, will mark the Yankees';NHL downed their farm team. 
14th pennant in 16 years and the; Omaha Knights of the Central 
first under Berra. Professional League, 3-2 in an 

The manager has set up his|exhibition game at Drummond- 
pitching rotation to have ace) ville. Que. , 
left-hander Whitey Ford huri] The Canadiens also came 
Friday. That would give him 2} from behind to win. Norm Den 
full four days rest for tie World | nis and Ray Brinkworth scored 
Series opener scheduied for,for Omaha in the first period. 
next Wednesday. 

Baltimore's Jerry Adair 
poked two homers and Jackie 
Brandt had a -two-ryo shot to 
back up Bunker’s 19th victory 
in the opener. But the Orioles 
slipped against Claude Osteen, 
who got relief help from Steve 
Ridzik to win his 15th in the 

Louis Tient and Sam Me- 
Dowell fashioned the shutouts 
for the Indians, fanning 18 be- 
tween them as the Cleveland 
pitching staff set a major 
league record with 1,130 strike- 
outs for the season. 

Jimmie Hall and Don Mincher 
homered for the Twins as Jim 
Grant handcuffed the Athletics. 

Ralph Backstrom, Bobby Rous- 

see this 



OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — 
Business and civic leaders here 
sent a series of telegrams Wed- 
nesday in support of a bid 
seeking the transfer of Cleve- 
land Indians baseball team to 
this city. Fourteen messages 
went to Cleveland president and 
general manager Gabe Paul 
and to Willlam R. Daley, ehair 
man of the board of directors: 
Jim Stockman, chairman of a 
group which bid $6,500,000 for 
the American League club, has 
offered to fly Paul and Daley 

for only 







second, ~ 

Gordie Howe fired two goals 
and led Detroit Red Wings to a 
32 exhibition vietory at Leam- 

‘at Winnipeg Wednesday night.! ington, Ont., over the combinea 

| Jean Ratelle scored the open- jleague farm clubs of the De- 

Pittsburgh - Memphis minor 

troit team. 

“Al Langlois also scored for 
the Wings, while Andre Prono. 
vost and Lowell MacDonald 
talligd for the farm team. 

Sid* Abel, manager-ccach of 
the Red Wings, announced 
Wednesday ‘that centre Norm 
Uliman had signed his contract 
for the coming NHL season. 

In Seattle, Toronto Maple 
Leafs swamped Seattle Totems 
of.the Western League 7-1 in an 
exhibition game. 

George Armstrong, Ron Ellis, 
Frank Mabovlich, Bill Harris 
and Ron. Stewart opencd a 5-1 
lead for the Leafs in the second 

period. Two more Leaf goals. 
by Mahovlich and Andy Bath. 
gate, came in the thira. 

Gerry Leonard fired in the 
loan. Seattle goal, in the first 





DON'T MISS meas See this demonstration 

FRIDAY, OCT. 2nd. - 2 P.M. TO 9 P.M. 
SAT., OCT. 3rd. - 9 A.M. TO 12 NOON 




TOKYO-BOUND JOHN LEWIS, at right above, is seen receiving farewell 
from Belleville’s mayor, Jack R. Ellis, as he prepares to board train at CNR 
Station last night. At left beside the mayor is John’s wife, the former Sylvia 
Rushlow. John is going to Tokyo where he will compete in the world’s Olympic 
Games as a member of Canada’s Weight lifting Team. 

In Boston 

MIAMI (AP) — Heavyweight 
champion Cassius Clay has 
bought a gun. 

Police records show that Clay 
purchased a .22 calibre pistol 
Sept. 19 at a pawnshop. All 
gun sellers must report trans- 
actions to police. 

The owner of the pawnshop 
sald the gun was a Derringer. 

“It only shoots one shot,” he 
said. “It's ore a toy than a2 
real gun. He (Clay) bought two 
boxes of blanks to go with it.” 

Clay said he was looking for 
kicks not for protection, 

“I just saw that old gun and 
wanted it,” he said. ‘That's 
my hobby, raving old things. I 
got a cople of old 
tusks, and I gota big old 
from Egypt.’’ big stone is 
a agen brick from a pyra- 

Clay is scheduled to fight 
Sonny Liston in Boston Nov. 16. 





Anything tht com bi puated oon be 









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Protect the windshield against sieve, saow, etc, Eas, 
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Windshield Washer Antifreess 

stay arta Aad ic tare SALE PRICE 39C 
Liss 58 cism’courore © 

g Rifle Shells 

so:SALE PRICE 59c 


5.45 p.m. 
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phd rad bases) 0 1aS¢ 

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and Friday evenings until 9 p.m. 

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DON HILL LTD. wo ete 



Cards Whip Phils: Bucs Shade Reds 

a =One Up, Three P Co. : RESTS 

; Whip Tweed 8-2 In 7th Game 
Benne on hee a 
tiles Sot wi oont eoeGeel mamas] Elis Jrs, Double Champions. 

THE ‘ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 3) 1958 9) 

. ee ——— 

Meet Juniors ; | Pennant 
"\Sunday 4P.M. || Races ~ 

The CNR All-Stars and Ellis|By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 
Juniors will attempt to play : 
thelr earlier-scheduled | benefit American League 

Taylor and Gordon Richardson 
“rd rather play —anytime/ put down the final Philadelphia 

list id K softball game ~ this bemsesd [oe WL -Pet, GBI Left 
than watch or listen,” sa en | ra! ‘when Tom Haller. walked, ARRY ALEXAND -| afternoon, it was announced] N.Y. - 97 60 618 — 5 - 
Boyer of St. Louis Caroinals. wake Cardinals’ 14h: attack | moved to scew:d on a stugie by By rote Riecteotae = dim Tengen oe: Oe Cede oh, Sherry 25, Se nine: as, | Yesterday. x Chicago 9 Gt 30S 342 4 
“['m more nervous now thaQiqim afcCarver hit a homer and| Orlando Cepeda and came home to join the. battle. Later, fans|Moon c, Muirhead 1b, rf, Eth-| Hain forced postponement ot | Balt. M6 SI 4 3 
I was on-the field.” joined witb Bil) White «« sharejon errors by Joe Mu'can and | MADOC — Ellis Juniors comn- back of third base peppered thelier p, Boyle If, 1b, Soule ee the tilt last Sunday. Games’ remairing: 
‘ Boyer and the rest of the |four runs batted in. Eddie Kasko. ‘pleted a clean sweep of Belle-| sericial and players: with stones; Boomhower 2b, Malloy 3b, The game is being played for New York—At' home: 5; De- 
& Cardinals had just trooped into] PIRATES MAK BREAK | Denny Menke’s home: “lead | ville and District Softball | sy oct causing an early ending | Kibbon rf, If. the benefit. of tt injurea | troit 2, Cleveland 3. 
the dressing room after their} At Cincinnati, the P'rates fi-ing off the 12th inning grve the} League honors here last nigat}). 44, game. Feelings ran high| Umplres — Ted Hurst (P),|CNR League players, Joe| Chicago—At home 4; Kansas 
eighth consecutive victory, anlrally broke through in the!Braves their ictory. “et the| when they captured the play-olf | fom start to finish. A. Watkins (1), and J. Teb-| Mattis, Wally Brooks and Les City 4. 
85 decision over Philadelphia|marathon game after the Reds|Mets and enabled them «. tie the’ title and the Bill Ott Trophy. A hit batter, Soule’s base tut| worth (3b). 1.40. Saunders. Baltimere—At home 3; Wash- 
Phillies that gave St. Louis ajhad failed to score for the 32nd|NL record of five players with} The Juniors outslugged| 64 poomhower’s perfect: sacri- | Tweed pares . 281 have been donated by|imston, Detroit 2. 
one-game National League lead| straight inning. 20°or more homers. Tweed Lombanks 82 to win the | f-0 nont got the Junior's initial | Ellis Jrs. 082 101 Ox Olx . 8132 eres neve eee by i : 
ever Cincinnati Reds by the end] Donn Clendenon got the Pir |  Purdin alluwet the subs only|hotly-disputed titular serles| 1) home in the second. Malloy ae Con ravaeneBee and 2 tional League 
ef a long, long night. ates ‘started in the 16tb with alsingles by Dick Bertel! in the! four games to three. made it $0 by slamming a solid al oaciow™ will ee W L Pet. GBL Left 
Now the Cardinals buddled|double. the firt extra (use bit|third and fifth innin, Wilhe| Cold weather, hostile ruck-jhome run down the left field Yesterday's St Str eT ede ng [oe Louis. $2267) Se iS 
around a radio, their bodies|of the game and only ‘he fourth' Davis proved the kev for the | throwing fans, disputed calls|ji 1. Pitching—Bob Veale, Pilts-| xr tenes and? sha eh ph Cinci, 91:68 573-1 3 
hunched forward anxiously as|hit for Pittsburgh. Br"! Mazer | Dodgers. «ine!'ns “-+"« + run in’ and the ejection from the game! yy, ruled sal an|burgh Pirates, struck out 16/nave donated thei Phila. 90 70 368 2%.2 
= they listened to the Cincinnati {oski\ sacrificed” Clendenon to the first inning and then. scor- “of Tweed coach Jack Fisher ron chick ignited ‘the: first batters and allowed seven hits Te ville phos} beakine = Sant ires, sa: eee 3% 4 
Lsrecbeh aes tras nee third and he raced home with-ing 0) ased es the rae before} | rgument, in the third. Mutr-in 12 13-innings as the Pirates| nave such well-known aloe MEET ps 

y singh edged Cincinnati. 1-0 and! Bobby “ " er, 
after four hours, 14 minutes and NFL Scoring Junior pitcher Bob Ethier, Sete acaed tacos = dropped the Reds one game be-j Stu Maicnenas ponte Mearaad bd home 3 Pitts- 
18 men left on base—did the who has not had a ball in bls} ” 700g joaded the bases onjhind National League leading many others in the lineup. burgh; Philadelphia 2, 

Reds finally lose as Jerry May U itas, B T Li t hands ‘since losing to Brockville! py pcase's hit, an error and a{St. Louis Cardinals. Big Vern “Jumbo”. Goyer Philadelphia—Away 2 Cin: 
dropped a successful squeeze ni rown op 1S in OASA playdowns nearly| ..i¢ in the fourth but got only| Batting—Elston Howard, New| will coach and play for tbe|cinnat] 2. | 
bunt down the third base line three weeks ago, pitched strong,| one run, that on T. Le|York, rapped four hits and|CNR All-Stars. Other players} con Francisco—At -home 4; 
that gave the Pirates « 1-0 vic-] NEW YORK (AP) — Jim, Baltimore, flanker Jokauy Mor- jeight- hit ball to get the victory. Sage’s single off Ethier’s{drove in three runs in the|include “Bucky” Ethier, Hugh] poust Chi Y. 
tory. Brown and Johnny Unitas, alris of Chicago leads the pass; Meanwhile his mates unloaded glove. The Juniors got  that}Yankees’ 76 and 118 double.| Petrie, Doug Moreau, “Shak- louston,, Chicago 3, 

The Cardinals now hold a one-| couple of old familiar taces. are} receivers with-zt! for 25' yetdS ]a 13-hit attack against an off- " nee i 2 

back. on doubles b: Boom- ret er” Baker, Cam McKenna, : 
game lead over Reds sith only|atop the standings in ‘he indi-| Sam Huff, former New York! color Blaine Healey on the!power and Gardiner. Malloy|that ‘carried’ the svianere ‘ine| Nolan, — Pointer, Chatterley, T. 
three games pera’. Johnny vidual peceres areasty Wee: Giant now the middle line. {overs are And Pavan doubled and scored on Moon’s}steps closer to thes American| Bobby Green, J. Craig, Con- Golf eam 
And even ca nesday by the Na : a made nearly every L. ¢ Bill Lloyd 
4 Keane. the St. Louis manager. | ball League. jbacker for Washington Red- single in the sixth, They made} League pennant. way and raig. by 

- x using the clutch blows to build] i+ §1 on MecKibbon’s hit, two ; is the team manager. ; 
® had to admit: “I like our posi-} Brown, «Cleveland Brown skins, 13 showin; the wy, in in a 5.0 lead after three innings. | passed balls and Moon's ground so Game,_time once again is Rome Bound 
tion.” fullback who ran for 142 yards(teteeptions with three! Tweed plated singletons in the] 5ar LUNAR TABLES | |430 this coming Sunday, 

The three games the Cardi- 
nals have left are all against 
New York Mets. The Reds 
meet Pittsburgh once™ more, 
then wind up with two games 
the Phillies; who lost 

against Philadelphia Sunday.{ Don Chandler of the Giants}fourth and ninth and the win-]  yombanks’ final run was a 
bes moved into first place injhas the best Punting sverage,| ners added a run in each of the /jow, slicing homer by Gray, to 
the ground - gaining cace, dis-|48.6 yards. fourth, sixth and eighth innings. |ieR’ field. 
placing another Brown, Bill, of Saraasteneiiieceaaeeee Ethier struck out 11 Lombank] sey Malloy, with a homer 
Minnesota Vikings. The Vikings’ LIONS REGAIN OHLER batters and issued five walks,/3nq double, Bob Moon and 
Brown was handicappse by in- r leaving 13 Tweed runnets|/Car) Boomhower, each with a 
juries last week and dropped to] VANCOUVER (CP) — Brit-|stranded.* Healey nipped 13 on] double and single, Sto Muir. The follow! . aaa 
their 10th straight and fell 2%2} {fourth place. gaining vunly 20j/ish Columbia’ Lions gave up third’ strikes and walked only} read and Bob Moon, with two a r cere ert Penis 
games back and almost out offyards. one Canadian tackle and onejone but did not display his! singles apiece, led the Ellis hit . pan ne peed : r 
eontention. Don Perkins of Dauas Cow-|American tackle to Winnipeg| earlier form. parade. Don Gardiner’s double} =. to Sunday, Oct 1 
While the leaders were bat-|boys charged into second posi-|Blue Bombers Wednesday to} The disputed calls, mainly at} and singles by Larry Soule arnd| All ‘times are Eastern Day- 
(ting, San Francisco Giants re-|tion with a season tots. of 242/secure Canadian quarterback/ first base, helped warm up the| John MeKibbon completed the light Saving Time. 
tained a mathematical chance|yards and Jim Taylor of Green}Pete Ohler. The top team in|cool evening and led to Fisher’s| attack. Day Minor-Major Stinor Majo: 
at the title by edging Rouston| Bay Packers was third with 227|\the Western Footbal) Confer-|early shower. He got the bounce} Terry LoSage and Bert! AM eM 
Gclts 2-1 in 11 innings, Mil | yards. ence sacrificed the. services of|after shoving base umpire|Sherry collected two hits|Saturday 340 9.50 4.05 10.15 
waukee Braves nipped New] Unitas, who hit with .1 of 13|/Canadian Wayne Dennis and] Austin Watkin during a shout-| apiece for Tweed. Eldon Gray’s|Sunday 4.25 10.35 4.50 11.00 
York 6-5 in 12 innings and John|passes in Baltimore Cots’ routjimport Ray Osbourne to shorejing match in the fifth frame.|homer and- singles by Bilaine|Monday 5.10 11.20 5.35 1145 

at the CNRA Park. Officials TORONTO (CP) —The Cana- 
are hoping for a good crowd.|dian amateur. golf team playea 
—_ its final exhibition rounds here 
% e Wednesday before leaving to- 
Rangers Nip day for the 25 - nation world 
3 team tournament to be held in 
= Rome Oct. 7-10. 
Red Wings 4 3 The four-man team is com- 
ELMIRA, Ont. (CP —Kitch-| prised of Nick Weslock, Tor 
ener Rangers came irom be-jonto, Gary Cowan, Kitchener. 
hind in the second period andjand Doug Silverberg and Keith 
went on to defeat Hamilton] Alexander, Calgary. 

Red Wings. 43 in Ontario ——__—_ 
Hockey Association Junior A})RUGGER BLUES PLAN TOUR 
exhibition action Wednesday} TORONTO (CP) — Univer- 
night. & was the first game of|sity of Toronto rugger Blues 


i the season for both clubs. will leave Dec. 16 for a six- 
Purdin of Los Angeles Dodgers|of Chicago Bears, moved intujup a position weakened by an| Fisher was arguing an interfer-| Healey, Garry Gorr and Ray|Tuesday 555 —— 6.20°12.05| Ken Gratton, Bob Joues, John|game tour of England, Scot- 
stopped Chicago Cubs 2-0 on two|undisputed possession of thsjinjury. Obler, a graduate of the/ence call against batter Don/LeSage rounded out the hit Wednes. 6.40 1230 7.10 12.55] Beechey and Bill Hway scored|land and Wales. The club voted 
ne in his first major league] passing lead, figured on a com-| University of Washington, was| Cotton. total. Thursday 7.30 1.20 8.00 1.45}the Rangers’ goals. Freé Speck,| unanimously Tuesday tu accept 
start. plicated system of efficiency In|picked up by Winnipeg in the} It took some time to get} TWEED — T. LeSage 1b,|Friday 820 2.10 850 2.35;Rea] Lemieux and Dor Geise-jan offer by an Englisn sports 
‘Alex Johnson homered “and| four fields. WFC player equalization draft| Fisher off the field. He also had | Meraw 3b, Gray ss, Gorr c, R.|Saturday 9.10 3.00 9.40 3.25/brecht counted for the Redjorganization made three weeks 
@ Phillies scored again in the! Despite the Bears’ disaster ‘in this year but refused to report.!“words” with third base umpire! LeSage cf, Carieton If, Cotton|Sunday 10.00 3.5€ 10.30 4.15! Wings. ago. 


Don’t fail to see the finest selection of used cars and trucks that we have ever been privileged to handle. Beautiful late models, one owner 
premium goodwill used cars, that represent the finest values in the district. 



NOV. 1964. ae 

@ USED CARS @ . 
‘64 BUICK — 6500. 5495, 

lectra, 2 Door Hardtop 

BUICK 3300. 2795. 

Special 2 Door Bedan, V-¢, auto. trans. 

ACADIAN — 2395. 

& Door Bedan, 6 cyl. ayn. trans. 

PONTIAC §=41 00. 3595. 

pipet teed ee Va, auto, trans. power steering, 

VAUXHALL 1695. 1595. 

Station Wagon 

PONTIAC 2395. 2295. 

3 Door Sedan, 6 cyl, auto, trans. 

MONARCH 2195. 1995. 

Richelieu Sedan, Loaded. 

PONTIAC 1895. 1495. 

Sedan, automatic 

VAUXHALL 1195. 1095. 

Cresta, 6 cyl. very clean and sharp. 

HILLMAN §=1195. 995. 

Sedan, sharp, low milesge. 

ENVOY 1095. 895. Te Beal = 


= Fay, 



60 CHEVROLET 1595. 1395.) |’58 VAUXHALL 695.. 595. 

Biscayne Sedan, Radio Station Wagon. f 

‘60 Volkswagen 995. -795.| |‘58 PONTIAC 1395. 1195.) 

St. Wagon, 4 Door Delure, € cyl. auto. trans. 

60 ENVOY 995. 795.) | 458 VAUXHALL 995. 795. 

Btation Wagon, smart red abd white finish, 6.crt. Velox Sedan 

‘59 BUICK 1595. 1395.| 1/53 RAMBLER 995. 795. 

«« Klectra Sport Sedan, loaded. 

59 CHEVROLET 1595. 1395.| |-se BUICK. AS IS 595. 

‘59 CHEVROLET 1495, 1295.) J+59 CHEVROLET __ AS IS 595. 

‘59 CHEVROLET 1395. 11.95) |[——=—"—="— 

Bel Atr Sedan, V8, auto, trans, radio, A NUMBER OF LOW PRICED UNITS FROM 

"59 CHEVROLET 1295. 1095. FRICED FROM 50.00 TO 60.0. EXCELLENT 

59 PONTIAC § 1495. 1395. @ PICK-UP TRUCKS @ 
‘59 PONTIAC § = 1395. 1095.) |/62 FORD — 1695. 1495. 

Btrato Chief Sedan. % Ton, long box. 

‘59 METEOR 1295. 1095. @ PANELS & VANS e@ 

4 Door Wagon, V3, auto. trans. 

59 OLDS. “88” 1495. 1295.1 |/S7G.M.C. ‘1795. 1595. 

2 Door Sedan, V8, auto, trans, © : 3 Ton, van body 


‘61 Intemational 3995. 3695. 

BC 180 with complete 

59 G.M.C. “” 3895. 3295. 

Pull tandem, complete tractor equipment 

762 GMC SPECIAL 5995. 

Tandem, Pree th 2 speed rane. €'speee. 
ear, bo 30 tines. 16a oneal 

"62 GMC 4095. 3895. 
Heavy Duty "Duty Unit excell. eo condition. 

“61 FORD 3095. 2895. 

P1SO, 332 V8 engine. 

59 G.M.C. 1795. 1595. 
‘57 FORD =——s«<995.— «695. 

7000, 6 speed trans. 2 speed axle. 


‘Eee the mart 

of sizes | 
models can also be seen at our Bus Centre. Call our 
Bus Salesmen for information:- 

Harold Elliot — Cliff McCoy — Ernie Wilkinson 

366 FRONT ST. N. res 366 FRONT STREET NORTH =: tr 24 DUNDAS st. w.| 

except Sat NIEM (HIGHWAY 14 — % MILE SOUTH OF 401 CLOVERLEAF) wnasam 

WO 2-4584 WO 2-4584 

jMhawa ered Oh aehes  A 


“ ‘Lake Slmeoe — Pike good in throughout district. 

area. Some good rainbow trout 

-(4)5_ 5tL—MeCarver. £9); 

92 THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 19644. 

. e e 
Weekly Fishing Report 
TORONTO (CP) — Fishing, pickerel fair to good in Hall- 
prospects are dim for Ontatioj burton County. 
anglers this week, with most WEST - 
districts only fair con-| Aylmer — Small- and large- 
ditions for. most species. mouth bass good on lower Lake 
Several areas noted chat be- Huron at Kettle Point Muskel 
cause of cooler weather, many|lunge and perch good an Lake 
sportsmen were to hunt-|St. Clair. Yellow pickezel good 
ing as fishing interest de-|on kower Detroit River 

4 ne NOkTH 
department of lands an Cha 
foresi, in its weekly report on] throughout distri 
fishing conditions, sald pickerel 
fishing was excellent at Sioux] dropping, conditions fair 
Lookout. ; sa | 5 ogame a eee eae 
} Northern On-/ fair. 

Se eek ickerel, pike 


tario areas was fair to good] Kapuskasing — 
for most other species. -}and muskellunge ‘fair in 
This week’s report, as of Wed-| Nipissing. Pickerel good and 
nesday, covered 18 of the prov: ike fate in; Lake Neeensite 
"s 22 districts. : species poor in e Ta 

meee Latehford and Timagam!. Pick: 
EAST erel fair In Ottawa yet ra 

~ t ies| Parry Sound — Bass 
seer fate throughout dis-| Georgian Bay and _pickerel 
trict, Poor fishing In parts of|good in Georgian Bay and Lake 
Rideau system. Some good|Niplssing. Lake trout good in 
eatches in Mississippi] Round Lake, Tea Lake and Bat- 

wer at Carleton Place lantyne Township. 
see Trance sa eee aad ‘euavkettuoee 

northern pike and m 
ae fair. re ear beast a good in all district waters Lake 

Tweed — Northern pike andj trout excellent. : 
and largemouth bass| Sudbury — All species poor to 
Lake. Pickerel and lake trout|{fair because of inclement wea- 

¥ - Swastika — Conditicns poor 

Major League 


American League 

7, AB R_HPet. 
Oliva, Minn. 638 107 211 .321 
Robinson, Balt. 600 80 189 315 

N.Y. 535. 61 167 312 
Mantle, } « 455 88 139 30S 
- |Robinson, Chi. 512 80 153 .299 
Freehan, Det. 508 69 152 .299 

Runs — liva, 107; Howser, 
Cleveland, 100, 

Runs Batted In — Robinson, 
Baltimore, 112; Stuart, Boston 
and Killebrew, Minnesota, 109. 

Hits — Oliva, 211; Robdinson, 

Doubles—Oliva, 42; Bressoud, 
Boston, 40. 
— Rollins and Ver 
salles, Minnesota, 10; Yas- 
trzemski, Boston and Fregosi, 


White River —Pickerel and 

northern Ln soe +} vere: 
Wabatonguishi an smag 

Bat most other species poor to lakes, Lake trout good in Bay- 
Lindsay —Pickerel and mus- sessarah and Anaharea. 
kellunge fair to good and bass NORTHWEST 
poor in Rice Lake. Muskel-| Fort Frances — Pickerel and 
junge and bass fair to good and/ northern pike fair to good. Lake 
pickerel poor in remainder of|trout good. 
Kawartha Lakes. Lake trout} Kenora — Pickerel excellem 
poor and bass and muskellditige|in Lake of the Woods end lake 
good in Apsley Lake. Trout fairjtrout generally good in ali 
and muskellunge, bass andilakes. Other species only fair 



Severn River and Cooks Bay 

National League “MeDowell (10-6) and Azcue;|Los Angeles, 9. i 
Houston © 000 001 00000— 1 92/ Morehead (815), Heffoer (8)| Home Runs—Killebrew, 48; 
San Fran. 000 061 00¢01— 2 41/and Tillman, Nixon (8). HR:| Powell, Baltimore, 33. 

F Owens (9) Woode-| Cle—Whitfield- (10). Stolen Bases—Aparicio, Balti- 

shick (10) Bradley (0-1) -(11) 
and Hoffman, Bateman (9), 
Grote (11); Perry, Duffalo (5-1) 
(11) and Haller. HR: SF— 
Galler (14). 
Phit, 000 000 212— 5 64 

Detroit 300 006 120-— € 101 
New York 050 001 10x— 7 31 
Lolich (17-9), Rakow. (2) Na- 
varro (6) Gladding (8) and 
Freehan; Downing, Terry (7-11) 
; (6) Ramos (8) and Howard. 
St. Louis «022: 400 O0x—— 8 142/HRs: NY—Mantle (35) Pep- 
Bunning * (18-8), Locke (4)]itone (28). 
Wise (6) Stevens (8) and Trian-/ Detroit 
dos; Simmons (18-9), R. Taylor 
(9) Richardson (9) and Me- 
Carver. HRs: Pha — Johnson 

more, 55; Weis, Chicago, 21: 
Pitching — Bunker, Balti- 
more, 19-5, .792; Ford, New 
York, 16-6, .727. 
Strikeouts — Downing, New 
Chance, Los An- 

York, 211; 

010 300 211— 8120 
New York 400014 20x—11140 
Agulrre, Regan (1) Seale (2)|© 
|, [Fox (48) (4) Gladding (6) Na- 
“| vatro (7): Rakow (8) and Free- 
000 000 000 000 0001-— 2 S2/han: Bouton (18-3). Mikkeleon 
(7): Reniff’ (9) _Ramos (9) and 

000 000 000 000 C006-— 6 91 : 
* Veale, McBean (8-3) (13) and Howard. HRs: Det—Roman (1) 

May; Maloney, Ellis (12) Tsit-}Kaline (17); NY—Tresh (15). 

ouris (9-12) (13) Henry (16) and| Washington 200 200 000— 4 106 
Edwards, Pavietich (4) Coker|Baltimore 200-005 10x— 8 101 
(13). Narum (915), Duckworth (6) 
Chicago 000 000 000 0 20) and Brumley; . Bunker’ (19-5). 
Los Angeles 200000 00x— 2 50/and Lau. HRs: Bal—Adair 2 

oss a) and Bertell;/(9) Brandt (13), 
-urdin (1-0) Torborg. Washington 003 120 000— 6 121 
ene elpoeseoyee sani Baltimore 012 000 000— 3102 
. ase '4) . Osteen (15-13) Ridzik (7) and 
Kroll, Ribant (3). Cisco (6)) Brumley; Pappas (16-7) Jones 
Hunter (33) (12) and Gonder; |(4) Rowe (5) Miller (5) Haddix] Francisco, '20-8." 
Fischer, Sadowski (4) Schneider/(7) Hall (9) and Brown. HRs:| Strikeouts — Veale, Pitts- 

(7) Olivo (7) Spahn (9) Carroll] was — ° % ° : 
(20) °(11) and Torre HRs: Mil Ll perdi iny (8); Bal—Pow. bare, 245; Gibson, St. Louis; 

—Maye (10) Menke (20). : 


Kansas City 000 100 000— 1 51 

Minnesota 211 000 11x—'6 111 

Segui (8-16), Wyatt (8) Dra- 
bowsky (8) and Duncan; Grant 

‘ 4 

Runs—<Allen, 121; Mays, Sen 
Francisco, 116. : 
Runs Batted In—Boyer, St. 
Louls, 117; Santo, Chicago, 112. 

Hits — Clemente, 208; Flood, 
St. -Louls, 206. 

Doubles — Maye, Milwaukee, 
44; Clemente, 40. 

Triples—Santo, 13; Allen, 12. 

Home Runs—Mays, 44; Wil- 
liams, 32. ; 

Stolen Bases—Wills,. Los An- 
geles, 51; Brock, St. Louis, 43. 

Pitching — Koufax, Los An- 

geles, 19S, .792; Marichal, San 

(14-12) and Battey. HRs: Min— 
Hail (25) Mincher (23). fea 
Cleveland 020 000 200 5 7.2 
Boston 000 000 000 @ 40 

Tiant (10-4) and Romano; 
Charton (0-2), Ritchie (8) and 
Nixon. HR: Cle—Wagner (31) 
Alvis (18), 
Cleveland 000 001 200— 3 60 




HIP. WADERS FROM .........++2.++7+++ 9,88 

CANUCK 12 GAUGE AMMO .............- 2.47 




BOOTH 223. 

170 FRONT ST (Opp. City Hall) DIAL WO £5785 




DETROIT (CP) — Sic Abel, 
manager-coach of. Detroit Red Fred Tootell, 62, winner of the 
Wings, announced Wednesday | 1924 Olympic gold medai in the 
thaf centre Norm Ullman had|/hammer throw, died Tuesday 
Signed his contract for the com-|Tootell made the 1924 U.S. 
Ing National Hockey League|Olympic team despite on ankle 
season. For Ullman. 28, the/injury suffered 10 days before 
pact was his 
Wings. Last season in 61 games 
he scored 21 goals and 30 as.|!" Paris, he won the hammer 
sists for 51 points. He is the|throw with a toss of 174 feet,/salaries each year approxi-| Detroit 
18th Wing signed. 


78 80 AM 19% 
78 80» 494 19% * 
a 68 130 
NEW YORK (AP) — The : 
-|Unlted “States Olympic team has pletion 
los: one of its top horses Wed- “aps 
|nesday when Markham, a vet- 79 78 i 
eran: performer on the team, 78 80 x 
was destroyed on an airplane e bes ashington 44 Baltimore 87 = 
en route to Tokyo. 3 51107 Oo ts 
win guatld bow gudg test, | pea Cen ia ma 

Lain 3-5) at New York (St 
tlemyre 92 and Ford 15-6) 

plane along with 10 other horses/ philadelphia 5 St. 
and became unmanageable|New York 5 Milwavkee 
about an hour aftet the noon Pittsburgh 1 Cincinnati 0 

takeoff. Chi 0 Le les 2. 
With the plane at 12,000 feet, ‘Probable Piickes re 


Markham went berserk and at-} pittsburgh (Gibbon 7) at 
tempted to break out of his! cincinnati (Purkey 11-95 (N) 
stall. Chicago (Koonce 2-0) at Los 
Team veterinarian Jos e€ph/ Angeles (Drysdale 18-15) (N) 
O'Dea of Avon, N.Y., Ww-s| New York (Wakefield 3-4) at 
forced to destroy the horse by/siitwaukee (Lemaster 16-11) 
an sinjection when the animal] Houston (Zachary 00) at San 
ees the safety of the air-] Francisco (Marichal 208) 
cra : Only” cheduled 
: The ens Doce vee removed ‘ Danes taemae ¥ 
rom the plane at Chicago. P t 

Markham, ridden by Michael vena ate Comionatl 
WAKEFIELD, R.I. (AP) —|Plumb of Syosset, N.Y., fin-] pittshurgh- at Milwaukee 

ished 15th in the 1960 Olympics} (TN) 

in Rome and was a gember of] New York at St, Louis (N) 
the Pan-American gold medal] Houston at Los Angeles (N) 
winning team of 1959 and 1963.| Chicago at San Francisco 
Sopteetans paacnere (N) 

America:. League - 


Minnesota (Pascual 15-11) 

ton (Wilson 11-12) 

(Only games scheduled) 

Los Angeles at Minnesota 

Kansas City at Chicago (N) 

Detroit at Baltimore (N) 

Toronto Edg. 
Owén Sound 

onto Tuxedo defeated Ow 
Sound Slaters 32 Wednes 
for their second 


The pulp and paper industry| New York 


10th with the 4 
in Canada estimates it employs | Chicago st 


the tryouts and, at the games 

80,000 persons and- pays out in} Baltimore 4 |iate AA division. 


10% inches. mately $315,000,000. 

“|Los Angeles 


Meet The Staff of Belleville’s | 
Newest Car Dealer :... 



Shop Foreman 



WO 0-0000 

Mr. Hugh J. Kennedy, President Kennedy 
Chrysler Plymouth Limited - K. C. P, Ltd. - 
is justifiably proud to present to the people 
of Belleville a very capable and courteous 
sales force together with a qualified and 
efficient service and parts staff as represent- 
ed by these department heads and salesmen. 

(Kreutzer 5-6) : 
Baltimore (McNally 8-11) (N 
Kansas City (Pena 12-4) : 

Cleveland (John 39) at Bo 

straight win . 
GBL/ the ‘best - of - three southe: 
finals of the Ontario Amateu 
3%4|Softball Association’s tntermec 

14%] Toronto now advances to t! 
18 'OASA finals against North Bay 

With Sox 

year contract Wednesday to re- 

it was assumed © would 
eontinue to receive approximat- 
ely $40,000 a year. 

Written for the AP 

NEW YORK (AP)—Txwo more 
victories are in sto 
United States in the Olympic re- 
lay events but a Briton and an 
Italian are the likely winners 
fe the walking races. 

The American #0 - metre 

ing disqualified in 1912 and 1960 
for running out of the passing 
zone, Only another bad baion 

tory this year. 

There are so many fine 
American sprinters they could 
field two squads capable of run- 
ning away from the rest of the 
world. But only one team can 
be entered and that likely will 
de composed of Bob Hayes, 
Trenton Jackson, Mel Pender 
aod Gerry Ashworth. 
Reasonably good baton work 
should give them a workd rec- 
ord. But sloppy work could see 
them beaten by Poland, France, 
Italy, Germany or Russia. Vene- 
Zuela also has good sprinters as 
has Australia, claimant of a 
world 44}yard relay mark of 
39.9 seconds. 


My picks, in order of finish: 
United States, Poland, France, 
Venezuela, Russia and Italy. 

Barring injuries, the U.S. has 

CHICAGO (AP) — Manager 
Al Lopez signed. 2 new two- 

main in charge of Chicago 

White Sox, still nursing a glim-}740 (25), Mt Suarpe 629| mediate predecessor and with 
aa ee Gur a , League! (246), L. O'Brien 636 (271), E.|a few potential gold-medal win- 
re ying €8-| were 606 (260), L. Calcutt 603|ners in its ranks. - 

The fact that Lopez agreed to 
a second successive two - year 
p~:t, for 1965 and 1966, came as 
a slight surprise, It had been 
rumored recently that, et best,| Stippers 3; Blow-Hards 5; Do-| Japanese capital Oct. 10. 

the veteran manager would|Do 0, Headpins-7; Hit and Miss}. Another 14 athletes have pre- 
agree to continue only one more|7; Smashereos 7, Just for Fun|ceded them to Japan, although 


: Terms were not disclosed, but 

2 Ron Courneyea 6565 (300); F. 

delighted that/Dafoe 627 (245); Ray McKen- 
decided te continue] zie 605 (230); Francis Sagriff/to decide the last four qualify- 

for the 

quartet has lost only twice, be-| 

exchange can thwart a U.S. vic-i 

- 3.PINS 


Topcats 7, Hootowls 0; Hard-| TORONTO (CP) — The main 
workers 4, Tigers 3; Thunder-| body of Canada’s 1964 Olympic 
birds 7, Whizbangs 0; Jets 5,/team leaves for Tokyo today 
Pirates 2; Hilos 0; Farmerettes|by chartered aircraft modestly 
7; Cuties 2, Sunbeams 5. confkient of its ability to im- 

High scores — F. Schrieder|prove on the record of its im- 

(268), C. Beeby 625 (261). The Olympic aircraft has a 

pees passenger list of 131 athletes 

- COMMERCIAL «B”’ |#2¢ officials, embodying 

LEAGUE ’s chief hopes for glory at 

the Games, which opens in the 

they aren't sure yet . whether 
they’ still be there when the 
Olympic torch is set alight. 
They are members of Canada’s 
basketball team, currently en- 
gaged in a round-robin .prelim- 
inary tournament at Yokohama 

0; Hillbillies 0, Happy Gang 7. 
“High scores— 
Jim Begley %48 (254-270); 

Vi Christopherjing berths for Olympic compe- 

Dall club and one we belleve/683 (231-250); Ira Campbell tition. 

will be in contention for years|694 (273-235); Walt Bailey 708} Few world-shattering achieve- 
to come.” (368). ments are necded to better the 
Olympics Track Preview ; 

Poland (3:06.2) and Czechoslo-;Hohne (4:12:49.2) of Germany, 
vakia, (3:07.2) are prospective] Paul Nihil! (4:17:10) of Britain, 
finalists. Sergey Lyungin, (4:13:15) of 
The biggest threat to the U.S.| Russia, Bob Gardiner (4:24:19) 
however, may come from thejof Australia and Don Thomp- 
Caribbean. Both tiny Trinidad|son (4:21:58) of Britain, the de- 
and Jamaica have powerful] {fending Olympic champion. 
foursomes. ———$__— 
aa eae ae fine ROUGHIES SIGN CKAIN 
sprinters. Wendell Mottley has) REGINA (CP) —. Saskatche- 
done 45.8 (45.3 in practice), } wan Roughriders Wednesday 
Kent Bernard, 45.7, and Edwin’ snnounced the signing of all 
Roberts ran 46.3 last year. Ed- sta- imnort centre Mist Crain. 
win Skinner can break 47. cut earlier this season b} Mont 
Jamaica boasts a fine quar--real Aloucttes The Western 
ter-miling reputation and won a! Football Conference Roughrid- 
thriller in world record time in!ers, who mect Himilton Tiger- 
he 1952 games. George Kerr.'Cats in Hamilton Sun‘ay, also 
th. bronze medalist at 800 an-ounced that e14 Dick Coree 
metre. “eads the team suffered two broken ribs in the 


My pick: United States. T ini- ‘a: same against “dmor on 
dad, Britain, Jamaica, Ger-. Eskimos and may go on the 30 
many, Poland. | day injured list. 


Ron Laird is the only Ameri-. , \ 
can walker given a chance toj 
make the first six in either the EVERY GOOD GUY 
20-kilometre road walk or the 
50-kilometre event. Laird was: = 
only a minute back of the Rus- 
sians at 20 in July and if be 
can improve on that showing 
he could score. 

Viadimir Golubnichiy; 
(1:30:17.2) is back to defend his 
20 kilo title but rates on a time 
basis behind Hans-George Rei- 
mann (1:27:46.8) of Germany, 


Modestly Confident _. es : 

Leave For Olympics 

Canadian record at the Rome 
Olympics of 1960, when only a 
second-place finish by the Uni- 
versity of “sritish Columbia’s 
eight - oared crew prevented 
Canada from being shut out of 
the first- three in every event 
on the agenda. 

In the unofficial point stand- 
ings, based on a 10-54-3-2-1 
count for the first six in each 
event, the 1960 Canadians 
placed 26th-among the & coun- 
tries competing with 16 points, 
:ompa cc with the 807% 
amassed by the first - place 

Even the most pessimistic 
forecasts of Canada’s 1964 show- 
ing anticipat- a better perfor 
mance in this month’s two- 
week competition. 
* ‘Track and ficld, which con- 
tributed only one point to the 
1960 totals — a sixth - place 
finish by Alex Oakley of Osh- 
awa in the 50-kilometre walk— 
offers brighter prospects this 
time. Three Canadians are 
given a chance for a gold medal 
on the track. 

One of them is Harry Jer- 

who was Canada’s hottest’ pros- 
pect and ‘biggest disappoint- 
nient in Rome, where he pulled 
up lame in the semi-final of the 
100 metres. 

Bill Crothers, the 24-yehr-old 
Markham, Ont, pharmacist 
who has dominated North 
America in the middle dis- 
tances, is-rated among the top 
four in the 800 metres and 
Bruce Kidd, 21-year-old Toronto 
prodigy, is rounding into the 
best. shape vu: his career in a 
bid for glory in the 10,000 met- 
res and marathon. 

Dianne Gerace, 20 - year - okt 
receptionist from Trail, B.C., is 


Jenny Wingerson of Toronto 
in the 8-metre hurdles and 
sprinter Irene Piotrowski of 
Vancouver are others seen as 
possibilities to make the first 
six in their events. 

Mary Stewart of Vancouver, 
a courageous finalist in the 100- 
metre freestyle at Rome at the 
age of 14, is rated high on the 
Canadian swimming team. She 
is back for an effort to regain 
the world record she set in the 
100-metre butterfly two years 

Thinks Americans Are Cinches For Relay |": iseosins aos 

prospects of! 

ience clouds the 


ome, the Vancouver sprinter other Canadians. - . 

The shooting team includes 
two international “ medallists. 
Gary McMahon of Dartmouth, 
N.S., won a second-place silver 
and a third-place bronze in the 
two pistol events of last year’s 
Pan-American competition and 
rifleman Gil Boa of St. Cathar- 
ines was a bronze-med:! win- 
. 2 in:the 1956 Olympics at Mel- 
bourne. . 

Argo Back - 

sore in the vameaatign Out 3 Weeks 

TORONTO (CP) — Toronto 
Argonaut Milt Campbell! will be 
on the Injury list for a min- 
mum of three weeks, coach 
Nobby Wirkowski said Wednes- 

day. » 

Campbell, a corner ‘line- 
backer, suffered what was first 
thought to be w fracftied left 
ankle after attempting a tackle 
during the Argos’ 30-25 loss to 
Calgary Stampeders Tuesday. 

However, on closer examina- 
tion it was learned the former 
United States decathluu cham 
pion had suffered a bad bruise 
to the left tibia. 





10 PINS 

The Beatles 4, The Mixers 
0; Mike's Barber. Shop 1, Alley 
Cats 3; Auto Electric 3, L. and 
R’s 1; Flintstone 1, Bernie’s};, 
Gang 3; Pin Poppers 3, The 
Rippers 1; Darrah’s Paints 1, 
Parrots 3; Mix Ups 3, The 
Crows 1; Winfalls 1, James 3. 

Men’s. high triples — R. 
Jones 501, J. Hinchey 518, R. 
Sherman. 513, J. 523 
(201), J. Hunter 541 (224, B. 
Post 556 (201), J. B 342 
(201), B. Mascaro 556 (200), 
D. Reddick "522 (203), G- 
Anderson 574 (219), W. 
Lavergne 601 (203), J. Miller 
ped: (200), F. Podrubzsky 534 


( 3 

Ladies’ .high - triples — P. 
Ronsky 419, C. Miller 425, W 
Reddick 460, M. Thurgood 565 
(202), V. Tucker 432, D. 
Andesron 445, J. Mascara 420, 
K. Morow 421, P. Raycroft 402, 
N. Van Allen 414, J. Butler 
414, A. Hinchey 470, L. Thur- 
good 437,.G. Villeneuve 463, 
B. Birdie 452. _ 


Murtaugh said his resignation 
from cred obi) he Lariat cared 
1957 wi me e: ive wi 

the end of the 1964 baseball 

ing work © and 
club’s’ minor league farm 
teams, Joe E. Brown, general 
manager of the club, said. 
Murtaugh reached the pin 
nacle of success in 1960 when 
Pittsburgh beat New York Yaa- 
kees in the World Series. 



DUBLIN (Reuters) — Rapid 


Not a single life has been lost 
or a vessel sunk by icebergs in|first round proper with a 30 
those areas patrolled by the| aggregate, having won the first 
International Ice Patrol during'leg 3-0 in«Vienna. 

~ — 

a lot more to look forward to 

no worries in the longer relay..Ken Matthews (1:28:45.8) Brit- 
in which each man runs 400 me- ain’s European champion; Die- 
tres and baton exchange is no|{er Lindner (1:29:00.8) of Ger- 
problem. : [many and fellow-Russian Gen- 
Mike Larrabee (44,9), Ulis;nedy Agopov (1:30:09.0). 
Williams (46,0), Ollan Cassell] My pick: Matthews, Golub- 
(45.6) and arobab'y Rex Caw-|nichiy, Reimann, Noel Free- 
ley, new record-holder in the 400, man of Australia, Lindner, Ago- 
hurd'es and a fine cuarter-miler | pov. - 
skould be unbeatable. World - record holder Abdon 
Great Britain (3:05.0) carries | Pamich (4;08:30) of Italy is the 
Europe’s No. 1 hope, backed by|big favorite at 50,000 metres. 
Germany (3:035 last year).}Behind him I pick: Christoph 


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- ocean temperature surveys had 


es W iar e 
Malaysia _ 
ada moved into strong conten- 

CP)’ — Want to; Manitoba are 

is it Gun Club open, for 1030, a.m, 

Stats ys Ellis Juniors. at CNRA .PEALS QUIET = 
The Canadians, eh Pack 420 pan Bow Bells, a traditional Lon- 
mainly of players from Toronto — Bay of Quinte cossa|don sound for centuries, were 
Vikings, last year’s Canadian} 2, ree Fae Picton at Moira silent for nearly 20 years after 
senior champions, scored their} 630 pm. Ueyitle »+ |} German bopfbing, until restored 
Monday — Bay of Quinte Cossa! this year. 

-{squad that finished fourth. 
Goaltender Ken -Rroderick 
and forwards Bob Forhan, 
Barry McKenzie and Brian Con- 
acher are UBC students who 
will commute for weekend ex- 
hibition games. 5 
“They're good Boys,” says 
Coach Gordie Simpson, 35-year 
old father of two and assistant 
credit manager with a cement 
con firm. 
Simpson, who was chosen. to 

nae the national team after} ~ . P 
irecting Maroons to .be Auan| Sop ds 
Cup last spring, is optimistic. me 2 a 3 

BEST OF BOTH Helmets: 

“We are combining the best 
of two teams,” he says refer- 

Hank Baue 
Signs With 

so far would not give the Mal- 
aysians enough points in the 
standing ‘to make the grade. 

Two points are awarded for 
wins and Canada has eight 
points to remain near the top. 

Soccer Results 

LONDON (Reuters) Results 
of soccer matches Wednesday 


man father of four ring to the 18 former Maroons D. Division I ° The team still must play For- 
Jim MacKenzie, 34, sees lit:| whose experience will ve mixed angerous Chelsea 0 Man United. 2° Baltimore Cuba and the - Philip- 
tle of his four children as he) vith the zest of elght young —~.__ |Leeds 2 Fulham 2” pines. : 
divides his day between a job) Oiympic holdovers. VINELAND, Ont. (CP)—Pro-| Leicester 4 West Brom 2 BALTIMORE (AP) — Man-| The four countries qualifying 
as “This team will have an ex-|tective padding and helmets| Wolverhampton 0 B’mitgham 2|ager Hank Bauer, 42, who has|here will join 12 other national 

steel company sales repre- 

teams who were seeded directly 

and team forward. | cejtent chance. It should be four rt Beata ten 
‘0 . 

=Elliott Choriéy, 33, who plays or five goals better than the 
right wing, is a brewery repre- Olgmgicreeani 

sentative and father of three.}' Sinnson isays scoring punch 
WORKS AS PLUMBER was what the Olympic team 

Danny Summers. 39-year-old} Jacked and he believes such for- 
plumber ‘with two children,!mer Maroons as Al Johnson 
plays defence. (who saw NHL duty with Det- 

Goalie Don Collins, 31, is ajroit Red Wings), Abbott, Duns- 
railway office clerk with two|more and Gary Aldcorn will 
children. provide it. : 

Bernie Grebinsky, 31-year-old] In the first two weeks of 
defenceman from Foam Lake,| practice Simpson stressed basic 
Sask. works as a brewery sales] hockey—‘‘to cure them of bad 
representative to feed a family| habits.” Then comes exhibition 
of three. play in which he will try to set 

Reg Abbott, 34, a centre,jup “three good-scoring lines.” 
works as an insurance sales| His only firm decision so far is 
to keep Bourbonnais and John- 
ston together. 

Simpson's only- regret is that 
soon he must tell some of his 
Maroons they won’t be on the 
team. This will be a sad chore 
because many friends are 
among them. 

Sunderland vs. West Ham ppd. 
4 Division II 
Crystal P 3 Charlton 1 
Plymouth 2 Newcastle } 
Portsmouth 2 Rotherham 0 
Division OF 
Bournemouth 1 Bristol F 1 
Gillingham 1-Southend 6 
Grimsby 2 Colchester 0 
Barnsley 1 Hull City 1 
Division IV 

kept. the Baltimore Orioles in 
contention for the American 
League pennant down to the 
final week of the season, was 
rewarded today with a two- UNDERGOES OPERATION 
year contract by Oriole presi-| PITTSBURGH (AP) - Willie 
dent Lee MacPhail. - Stargell of Pittsburgh Pirates 
MacPhail didn’t reveal Bau-}underwent a knee cperation 
er’s salary, but the one-time] Wednesday and doctors sald his 
New York Yankee outfielder is}chances of recovery are excel- 
believed to have signed for|lent. The outfielder - infielder 
Aldershot 3 Tranmere 6 about $35,000. In his debut as/twisted’ his left knee May 16 in 
Lincoln 2 Halifax 3 Oriole skipper this season,..}2 game at Los Angeles. He has 
Rochdale 3 Bradford C 1 Bauer was paid a bit under the/seen action only off and on 
FOOTBALL LEAGUE CUP $30,000 level. since then. 


Sunderland 4 West Ham 1 
Will be starting soon... 


Because of a faulty TV set or weak antenna 

worn by some university and 
high school players are danger- 
ous to their safety,.says Dr. Ian 
Macnab of Toronto. ‘ 
Speaking to 500 doctors at- 
tending an Ontario chapter 
meeting of the College of Gen- 
eral Practice of Canada, Dr. 
Macnab said it would be safer 
in some cases for players not 
to wear protective gear. 

He sald three university stud- 
ents in Kingston alone broke 
their necks because uf face 
masks on their helmets during 
the 1961 season. 

The players were knocked 
flat on their faces after a tackle 
but their bodies cart-wheeled, 
said Dr. Macnab. “The helmet 
acted as a sort of wheel and, 
as they rolled over on: their 
heads, the back of the helmet 
snapped their necks.” . 

The Toronto doctor also said} = Sterling 3 Stranraer 1 
that shoulder pads coud cause Forfar 1 Queen's Pk 2 
serious” injuries and if. .bigh, Hamilton 0 Berwick 1 
schoo] students started wearing, Queen of(S 4 Dumbarton 0 
spikes, then the danger was| Raith 0.Cowdenbeath 1 
dreadful. Sterling 4 East Fife 0 
He suggested that protective o 
equipment: be designed for sal-| Nearly 16,000 _ hospitalized 
ety precaution and not an: of-| veterans participate in the Arts 
fensive danger. and Crafts program of the Cana- 
dian Red Cross. In many com- 

Fred Dunsmore, 34 year 
old comptroller with 1 cement 
contracting firm and father of 
two, is another forward 

All are members of .ast sea- 
son’s senior Winnipeg Maroons. 

Students at the University of 

Airborne Thermometer Used 
Takes Ocean Temperatures 

NANAIMO, B.C. (CP) — Sci-, “It was a bit like having four 
entists have found the best way| people on cycles riding 
to measure ocean temperatures|around North America observ- 

Dundee 1 Rangers 2 

Division 1 

Alloa 4 Montrose 4 

Ayr U 1 Arbroath 



A minor adjustment now can mean added viewing pleasure 

is from the air. ing th ther.” Dr. munities the Red Cross is a 
is from ioe tad of te a. “i nom aie Dr. Tully Nats N A ] rene the Red, Cross is |] daring the fall and winter months ahead. Select exactly the Topcoat 
fare. stracture of the = YOUR TV PICTURE IS NO BETTER you want-at Tip Top 

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which houses the POG. meteorological. service. team playoffs for the National 
Until their development, All the thermometers except]/League pennant race will be 
the one at the station here are| made today in the league office 
mounted on maritime air pa-|here. 
trol craft. A special tower is| - Because Cincinnati, St. Louis 
being built for the one bere. {and Philadelphia are so tightly 
Dr, Tully said the device has|punched in the race, league 
already been shown to be an im-| president Warren Giles said, it 
provement over previous meth-|win)be necessary to conduct 
three drawings to cover ‘two 
team ties and one for a possible 
three-team deadlock. “e 
Giles sald there will be no 
off days in any playoffs and all 
games will be played in the 
4d There will be one day 
off between the end of the play- 
offs ‘and the start-of the World 
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to be made from reports by 

is “adding decimal 
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“We're within a degree now 
of the right answer, but we 
want to get it down to a tenth 
of a degree.” 



Canada’s United Community 
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fall will raise over $38,000,000, 

are locally run voluntary en- 
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Located Sn North Front St. (Hwy 14) _ : mya s : 2 ; BR es: ; - 

at the 401 Mwy. You can’t miss it! 

ee re ena ee ees eee 

\ : 

‘RYLSTONE—Mrs. Etta Hail- | 
stone of Madoc was a guest of} 
her sister, Mrs. Essie Reid, last |” 
week. : 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Spencer 
spent a few days last week at 
Perth. ; : 

bod ry 

(THE ONTARIO: INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 1904 29 



Now’s the Time _ 

\To Hit Hollywood 
By HAL BOYLE —~-. - 

b Bede YORE {ny - vouns pads also worked as a 

gites of Fee eekieaaits soar Although he won’ an academy 

time to march. Award in 1938 fora film.short 
“Young people are uelcome|called That Mothers Might 

[2nd Sidney ~ 

| 2ND OF, SIDNEY — Mr. and” 

WT dois now, because everybucs rea-|Live, it wasn’! until he made Mrs- Carl Held and’ Brenda of 

re aor we must mareines blood,” Se epee 1 at Belleville attended the White's 

‘ $2) veteran ucer<irector | recto! genius was * . ' x 2 f 

Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. | Baia : Fred Zinneman. ; ogoized—10 long years after he  Cemee na Bp arch enntversary service on 
Ge “Talent isthe’ thing.’ tf you| arrived in Hollywood w AT THE BELLE’ Britain's famous than Peter rr. : Re 

ntributed ESS | have talent, you are vers much|hopes and empty pockets, playa the violin'and'a comedy role inthe new screen “ j] Mr. and’ Mrs, “Arthur Dunk. 

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Reld and -o- : needed. If not, you might as}’-His hopes are still as high “The Pink Panther”, costarring David Niven, Capucine 8 i and children of Marrhora 

Ted, attended the anniversary] [#4 £ S |well beat’ your head “against ajbut his pockets are n> longer Claudia Cardinale. “The Pink Panther”, in Technicolor ere visitors of Mr. and Mts. 
services at Burnbrae Presbyter- | ar wall.” empty. Today, the slender Technirama, is Now in:its 6th and final fun-filled day at t}. , den Gilchrist on Sunday. 

fan Church on Sunday and visit-|" plays a alle was bo’ welcome mat] grissie-nalred, 57 - year - old di-| __\ Belle Theatre in Belleville. “Mr. and Mrs. Frank White 

ed her brother and his wife, Mr. if out: for Zinneman, «ben he| rector is regarded as one of the Mtterided the United Church 

and Mrs. Ray Pollock and From Russia With went to the West Cusst film|half dozen or so master magi- 2 od be 60th “ anniversary wat 

family. Fn sew ane onited Artiats|colony from Vienna fter hejcians of screen drame—sens!- Movie Column Ravan ons that weekend tind 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lounsbury, v | abandoned earlier plans to be-|tive, poetic, imaginative. visited with Mr, and Mrs,-Ken- 

Teraay|come either a concert violinist) Among his: outstandiug films 

or a lawyer. : —his latest is Behold a Pale 
“when I first set foot in. Los|Horse — have been The Men 

Angeles,” he recalled, “there High Noon, Member of the 

was still an obsolete »ainance | Wedding, From: Here to Eter- 

in, effect. making {t ilegal to}nity, and Oklahoma! 

thoot rabbits from the rear| Fred said that in film making 

platform of street cars. he isn't particularly trying to 
“It was very hard to become] prove anything to anyone. 

a director then. Everything was| “I am too old: and too con- 

neth Syer. 4 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred &t- Hilaire 
and Dianne of Trenton spent 
Sunday with their daughter 
and husband, Mr. aid Mrs. 
Peter Jordan and children, 

end with their parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilfred Spencer and 
Sherry. 3 

William Morton, Sr., and Bob 
spent the weekend with: Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed. Stephens, (nee Dorothy 
Morton), and daughters, at 

Defends Right of Adon: 
To Become Sick on the Job } 



Palermo. 630—At The Top, Music from the, ) 2 ; 
LAY CORNER STONE op‘ ol the. DOR en channelled. The hig. studios|fused to-define the meaning of] }OLLYWOOD (AP) —Last At the Park : 
cbepaertate S weren't taking chances on'life,” he remarked. “Life has} ys... soseph Cotten began work!upRom RUSS oe : ; 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Spencer FRIDAY young people. ‘too. many meanings and too) "9! FRO! IA WITH E Mrs. E. Alexander of Seel- 

“It's completely changed many levels. on 2 movie which he expected HELD OVER 

and Sherry and Mr. and Mrs. ; 
‘A calep- NOW. There 's 70 cet al au *Nor can Fput my philosophy |to last two months. He hopes} REST.DRESSED SLEUTH! 

Robert Spencer and family uat- 
tended the laying of the corner 

9.10—Morning Devotions. 
10.13—Around The Bay. 

dar of coming events. thority, ‘no front office any-|Into words. 1 try to put it into|to finish the jot this month. a V4 
ne of the new United Church} 4-10—At The Top. Musle trom the mrre. Everything is mure wide| my pictures. Essentially I sup-| phe movie is Hush.. Hush James Bond not only is one of PAIR om misfortune of stalding hér- 
. t Thomasburg on Sunday.| go3 Grand ‘Ole Opry. All the OPED.” pose it is this:.A man has 10] <0) Charlotte (the studio's |*™e mont, Cangerons and skilled Fra A 

“Bob” officiated at the laying Sree’ of the famous show. Fred himself started as. an live up to his convictions in this : : agents working for the British path. cts p 

of the corner stone with the direct from, the cy iouse, extra in All Quiet on she West-|world—or be lost.” punctuation). It's the ore whicn| Secret Service, but as 

trowel. Wilfred Spencer.and Son Nashville, Ten’ : ra in All Quiet on she West-| worlé—or be Us| was supposed to repeat Bette|by author Ian Fleming, he also 

._TV- Radio Column 

Danny Kaye Show Is Back 
With Humor, Spirit Intact 


are the contractors for the new | 1040—The Late Show. Music In a a Davis's and Joan Crawford’s|is one of the most fashionebly’ 
a sera ee] eee” Ry-Pork Packer, Salesman |2:c'. uit, tons ltr Genie Same 
Spencer and: family had supper = 9 : pened to Baby. Jane, »aly Miss} an 007 operative, which means 
with his parents and other mem- dressed to 

Cc J BOQ \ e e e Crawford Les ai and sd that he is mlasally: - 
th : iim to be replaced by Ouvia de-|kill. For his role in the new 
Bes ote aml : Stars in Genghis Klan Film iuvi.c? eos hs rl in oe 

Mr. Aubrey Cummings of FM 073 mere - 
ayne, Pennsy: visi Joan Crawford has recovered|“From Russia With Love,” held 
es ee i ath pc eeion ME, Regularty . scheduled pro By MARGARET NESS enough to sign for pitied Fes at the Park Theatre, 

grams on CJBQ AM are{T\\RELGRADE (CP) — If he, pictures, he had to go to work thovie to start this mouth. | through United Artists eer te 
broadeast on CJBQ FM ex || didn't have to ride a horse that! packing pork ‘a a mest piant} Cotten took time from the sei eae ~ Sere tis Row tall 
cept during the following |jhates him and steals secnes to|there. He was rescued ty Sid-jto defend the actor’s right to} ted by his own e 

and Mrs. Murray Meiklejohn. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mc- 
Keown spent last weekend in 

Hamilton where they visited || time periods boot, Canadian Don Borisenko!ney Furie, a Toronto - horn! get sick. or. Anthony Sinclair made Bift| NEW YORK (AP)— One of/ RECOMMENDED TONIGHT: 
thelr new grandson, Mark Wil- would be unreservedly happy movie man working in Eng-; “I've never been able to un- oan Petes siete fun pad, suit, {television's happiest cours of| Perry Mason, CBS, 8-9—An 
liam McKeown, and other rela- THURSDAY about his work in « “oer hi land, who had Lr ee bine derstand this business about) 211 yajued re over $2000, In ad- last season is back ‘aod, judg-|other in the long-playing serics 
‘tives. PY Sati: ‘The French film on Genghis Khan inch ng of the pictures and fou m ‘the show must go on. he] Sition, Connery wears ten cust- ing from Wednesday night’s|starring Raymond Burr as the 
SURPRISE PARTY <t sl You Like tt Po} pp dines osere cy Saree psepens Lag said. “It's absolute nonsense.| om-styled shirts at $30 each. ver me with its humor and spirit|indomitable lawyer; Bewitched, 
~ - 9.00-Music As You Like It. ip rir ta ‘bing te | foteet WORKED FOR BBC People in feng lines of pees “From Russia With Love”! intact. pee 9-9:30 — Comedy-fantasy 
Some from here attended a sees open cose es saad beat! Since then he worked in In. are a - < sick owe was produced in Techfficolor ¥y| It is, of course, The Danny|a it a pretty enchantress 
serra party for Me a Mrs. FRIDAY selermane . Le ts cencral, U2 - Nine — sage yee a then. Why shouldn’t actors? Harry Saltzman and Albert. R. i had paciaaallet show, a ne Leche ate or 
ey nroy. at their home, = Es oe ‘movie. avou sandhi; aspen i? ir- . . - - 
Ou: Line, on Wednesday eve-|73 Sere en ena rte ghow who's alive at the enc of théstnroe months as i ccalract MUST GET WELL bees Terence « Young batch, was not one of the most| Starting its second season with 

2.30—Internationa! Showcase = <- 

vats that | : 
ning. . London Chamber Concert. | Picture. Also, the pay weols that diaser in Hollywood, hut with- 

R $ t 3.00—Symphony Hall - Feature@iof his first horseback opus, ; 

Murray Rats sera penen eh ee made around Orangeville, Ont., pail ada tir sto? ve 
- M aM Vv €.13—Music « Music - Music. ~~ | about four years ago, the BBC on TV 
Pane Oakville: rs. Peter Mee Ta0— Nowe eve Commentary &} He has thankfully forgotten} rast spring he did a live 90- 
oven: 3 Mr. and Mrs. the name of that western. He| pinute. sho 
Harold Hallman and = Mrs. minute-show for the BBC, A 

to0-8 eee ** Hall + Freneh ki dud at 

x phony Hall was making a dud catted Ivy), Det 4 

Julian Yaun, Wayne, Pennsyl- National nd Kiss Before’ Dy'ng, with Tor- 
vania. i League Killers in Toroato when! onto actress Toby Robins as co- 

° : 
.00—BMusic You Like It, Pop- 
sore re fee 00—Nar classics the ‘Kid selling coffee to the star 
oan Everett Ander actors promised to star him anny. ” 
son and family Of, Belleville sey iclere i onaie's Gages Sure | ohn gee cn Pee 
spent the weekend with his enough, he tumed up with | 52° rr ome 
brother Lloyd, his wife and 

enough money for a .ow, jow.| nore or her - husband, Bill 
family, On Sunday they enjoyed . Freedman. We found out that 
a trip to their hunting camp at 

budget western. ed _.|Toby and I were born on the 
Plevna. Mr. Aaron Anderson day tn n hall was well at-|| Borisenko hors around iDlsame street in Toronto. When 
and Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Mc 

tended. knee-deep snow for 3% weeks.|/1 was four my family moved to 
Keown, 12th Line, enjoyed the|. Mt- R. Manthorpe returned lunching mainly on frozen pea-iTong Branch (4 Toronto sub 
trip and picnic with them. 

“If we owe anything to the morable ones, Perhaps it|2 drama starring Sat Min 
. ; Tonight and Friday, complete | Me : ps ; ig Sai eo 

theatre —and I've never been snows at 7.00 and 9.20 p.m. Sat-| was partly because Phu S ives and ‘Albert Dekker. 

call Go ae 1 wood per.{urday continuous show from his guest star. is a brash ag- 
ean give a good per-} 5 4, p.m. i gressive comic with a style that 

formance. {sn't it better to stay doesn’t mix too well with 
home and take care of yourself Kaye’s gentler. more whimsical QUINTE 
rather than to perform with a Ivanhoe approach. = > VA 
bad throat and a temperature? ee Another fine comedy pro- D e I 
“Joan had to be s*ck—you] IVANHOE — Mr. and Mrs. G-| orm returning for another sea-| te YiVe-Ln Ee 
can. bet the insurance doctors Caveen, Scarborough, spent the/con is The’ Dick Van Dyke ee Ae 
wouldn't have advised her re-| weekend with Mr. and Mrs. show, but Wednesday night's PAS EA . 
placement if she wasn't. The| Ralph Easthope. edition, too, seemed to be hav- 
only sensible thing to do was} Mr, and Mrs. Larry Mite andjing a hard time hunting for 
to hire womeone else, because} son, Scarborough, Mr. and Mrs./Jaughs. It was a tired, phoney 
the company couldn't wait for| John Hutt and daughter of Pet-|story that had the. four prin- 
her any longer.” erborough spent the weekend | cipals of the show spending the 
Last year Cotten and his wife,| with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mitz | night. in a resort cottage that 
Patricia Medina were playing in} Recent visitors at the home of| was supposed to be haunted. 
Calculated Risk on Broadway.| Mrs, Frank Kellar were, Mr. and} However, The Beverly Hillbil- 
She had the flu, but still) \frs, William Reid and children, | lies haven't changed’ a bit since 
wanted to do the play. Cobourg, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald | ast season—and who's going to 
“1 wouldn't let her do it,” he| Kellar and childrenof Foxboro.|fool around with a winner? 
said. “And I can tell you this:}\ Mr, and Mrs. Milton Shaw en-|Seems that Jed Clampett 
I wodld much rather make love] tertained Mr.; and Mrs. Fred| bought a failing movie studio 
to her on the stage than to her Kechent, Hala Mrs. Blake| because his banker friend 

8th Tyendinaga 
community dinner held Thurs- 

versi nut butter sandwiches, His pay i Py Ap 
nvr i Ft Ree pr anos teMere T ted t o 

Mrs..G. Goodfellow is a pa- centage of the profits, of eee ten.” 3 
tient in Kingston and = Pieter any. But he Now he lives near Richmond, 
undergone surgery. learn to ride. > up the Thames {rom London, 
_ Prayer meeting was held at ‘HE HATES ME where he settled -after finishing 
the home of Mrs. S. Cross on “Good thing I did,” he said|Furie’s film. He's married to 
Tuesday. ate over dinner in Belgrade’s ele-|the former Verna Trier of 
Mrs. Newton Wilson who is gant Metropo} Hotel. “In Gen-|Port Credit, Ont., wko went to 
a patient in ‘Belleville has ghis Khan I've got a brute of a| schoo! with him, and they have 

undergone surgery horse. I tried to be friendlyja 34-year-old son. 

Mrs. , Lewis oa a ad since we have to work so|/SKIING NEXT 

Mrs. 3. Crocs ipent re sabi and so closely together But Le] he actor, now 25, has 
with Mr. and Mrs. C. Boyle and worked steadily since landing 
family at Massassaga on the o¢- in England. “These are my 
casion of Mrs. Boyle’s birth- bread-and-butter days Few ac- 
tors get a chance at anything 

big until they are 28 or more.” 
i ish clncrceeeatoed patient Actually, he says he coesn't 
in eville hosp! like acting. “But I learned the 
: trade and some day I hope to 
The Genghis Khan film’s out- 
door sequences shoulé 2nd in 
October, followed by at least 
three weeks of shooting in a 
Berlin studio. 

“These epics are mostiy sit- 
ting around on a chair or a 
horse,” Borisenko said. “And 
my wretched animal is sure to 

: OTTAWA (CP) — A flying 
television set named a “‘peris- 
copter” and designed to view 
enemy-held terrain is undergo- 
ing feasibility tests, the Defence 
Research Board announced 
Wednesday. The new  surveil- 
lance device, invented by scien- 
SS tists at the Canadian Arma- 
arch and Develop- 
ment Establishment at Valcar- 
tier, Que., is controlled from 
the ground by a cable contain- 
oe power and other electrical 

understudy.” : Ketcheson, ra, Mr, and Mrs.| wanted to turn it into a real 
Stanley {, Mr. Roy Thrash-|estate development. Jed and 
er, Mrs. William Shaw, on Sat- Granny promptly fell in love 
missed a curtain although there|urday evening on the occasion with the backlot’ set. for a 
have been nights when he didn’t|of Mrs, William Shaw's birth-jwestern under the impressioa 
feel up to snuff. he has} day. it was a nice little town and 
only been ‘absent on-one movie,} Mr, and Mrs. Fred Blackburn decided to move there from 
“but I recovered and finished| of Orillia visited Mr. and Mrs. | Beverly Hills, 

the picture. George Wood recently. 

Sunday visitors at the home 
of Mr, and Mrs, Leo Wood were 
Miss Judy Wood, Toronto, Mr. 
Allan Bailey, Madoc and Mr. 

Knocking on the nearest 
wood, Cotten said he has never 

Cet eae 6 


since July 1, working in an 
Irving-Allen production starring 
James Mason and Omar Sharif. 
who.made a hit in Lawrence of 
Arabia. The film won't be fin- 
ished until midNovember, and 
after that he goes to Norway 
for a Second World War Re- 
sistance picture. 

Borisenko, son of Russian- 
born parents living in New Tor- 
onto, became a movie actoz in 
desperation. About seven years 
ago he was averaging $6 2 week 
selling brushes from door to 
door in the Toronto suburbs 
when he heard a Canadian 
company was avditioning for a 
film in a. downtown studio. 

He quit his job and got a 
role in Now that April's Here. 
But after this and his -ther 
two undistinguished Toronto 

OTTAWA (CP) — The local 
federation of musicians has| William Wright. © 

lifted its ban on symphony or-| Mrs. Robert William and 
chestras playing in Ottawa,|daughter, Mrs, -Ed Daughton, 

Belle, Tomorrow, Friday Evening Oct. 2nd 
Special Beatle Premiere Performances 6.00 and 
8,30, These. jal tickets guarantee you a seat, 
Admission $1.00, (Tax Included). Now on Sale. 


The ban was lifted when the! guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy 




gave its ee one oo the beve 

steal every scene from me. He son Tuesday t.. The orches: 

lolls out a huge black tongue ce escaped the ruling by giv- BIG BABY 

and rolls wicked eves every rr Gite mrkabared by - Ot-| Dan Blocker, 300-pound star 

time there's a close-up of us.” which egrets Society,of Tvs “Bonanza” series, 
The Norway film is due ta hi * Si on the federation’s| cighed 14 pounds at birth. 

start in December, It calls for| "2° ° 

skiing, which Borisenko hasn't 

learned yet. He's guinz over 
early to take some concen- 

trated lessons from a pro. 

“After all, I'd-never ridden a 
meet. the most extraordihary 
gentleman spy in all fiction! .. 

which earlier ptevented con-| Santa Monica, California spent 2} @ O28 4, © fe” 

certs by the Warsaw and New| few days with Mr. and Mrs. El-| $ Stari intharfirst fyl Al 

York Philharmonic Orchestras.|ymer Rollins and were recent) © ry . ‘e 




00.000080nE7 500899 

Exclesive MPO. Seppesitery- formuta 


horse before I made that Tor- 

onto western.” « 

Every year, Red Cross Volun- 
teer Hospital Visitors make 
hundreds of thousands..of bed- 
side visits to veterans in hospl- 
tals across Canada. In many 


s s . 
shrinks piles Cee eaitles “aaTeck caopoet JAMES BOND Agent 007! in 
the Red Cross through your ts REMEES : 
B Dance To * Exclusive Formula vue [donations to the United Com- Z 
: a : pase tohald medication tn place fot munity Fund campaign. 6Brand New 
@ Ritchie Night and the Midnighters iasting aetion: Songs plus your . if 
@ David Clayton Thomas and the Shays peste lpep fees THEATRE Beaties favorites! 

Exclusive M.P.O. Suppository 
@ The Counts @ The Capris formula is so effective to shrink, 



Fast-acting pain reliever plus |4T THE BELLE — David Niven, 
medication give Peter Sellers, Robert Wagner, iy ed 
cine, Claw ud ~ 



Will Be Available from Norwood and Omemee by wen Mr.o, Suppositories cont eolor, Technirama, 2.26 - 7.10 - 9.30, Complete Shows 7.00 - 9.15 OWEN 4 SIS 

THE PARK — In Techni 

| Tickets Available At Memorial Centre Box Office and: 
5 Cherney’s Record Bar. 

tender tissues, 
tion; ald shrinking. 
M PO in teat-off foll; slip 
|e Be Wr Into parse or pockat. 


_ Box Office Opens 6.30 
9.35 3 REONSSRESSaScecasesqsoscoonsere seeentese? 

SAT. CONT. SHOW - 1.00.- 3.05 - 5.15 - 7.25 - 


To - 7 : ; FOR SALE 
reer din new See E NEARLY | i USED ALLIS CHALMERS FOR- © 

Eatrds efor age blower. A Harry Martin 
eg ee ears Thqninies to eR woed RATE GL e320. 530 3 
nith’ c/o 

puree once. ee, Hae iors 

apartment, with |° and ladders Some U 
fiabie Gciober et" 4es oseny.| Henge automate. tne paven S) 
Ol-ev-Tues W-Thure-tt | good conditions WO 2Sis7. | ; 
—<“«se8NN"eeee O1-3t 



SPACIOUS APARTMENT | Quebec heater. WO 68310. 
F Ol-3t 

3-|dining room, kitchen, 2 bed- 
Baste |TOOMS, garage, TV hookup, out- 

side area. FEATURING 
May be .seen bysanpototnees |e RECONDITIONED 
booker elaundry ay NT. 9 MO} o1-2t | -.- Me. Bruce Sills has charge of our 
West Hill. WO Stree we ores Immediate possession. D, T. WEST HILL iva ~ ifirsments has he’ secede 
Sieabmauat SPECI f “ Duplex ELECTRIC Sea or 2 
ership ALS Available November 1st used. E. Baragar. W SAMS PANO 
CARL JONES es $90.00 : Practice, Piano 
3 MOTORS LTD. OR ..-+.. $50. |S) oceaSANT FURNISHED BED- Ph Wo 2 crete cote 
é 30 College Street West MONARCH ...... $75.|%9a] roam, East ONB OR TWO BEDROOM | saans-one HALF HOUSE TOR one WO 2-1929  |_pm it #170.00 
IRON SEACH SSS OR ORD |. sc ees cee $16: | APARTMENTS ne Or |" frame “house. 
PROFESSIONAL 3 : Mew Mocern Apartment Block PIANO 
eos | PPODGE ........ $75. nee, a __ HEATED ard Helnteman 
bnvertible ...... $66. ‘Gas Presses Avatlable With Refrigerator and Stove ers : 

Apply Superintendent Private Entrance, Bath 
Apt. 23, 45 Benjamin St. Phone WO 85254 
Jez-tt 2 - After 5 p.m. * 

S30-3t Ol-3t 



= * Foon - WEST HILL 
Preps state aise of house wileges, on two bus |S Bedroom, Split Level, Carport, 

WHITEHALL S' lot, water supply, pri Wincaeiniacnk Arenas cee S008 YEO 
2 Pn STUDIO construction Pp Heat and Hot Water Supplied,| HEATED, UPPER R RENT.OR SALE 
10 Victoria Ave. — shot apreciated. Box $120, Monthly — Abstainers - eee ee Going For $275.00 
TUESD taro ‘Tntelligencer. $28-6t ae ; sts dining room, bath, IN CANNIFTON 3 
— ig ter HEINTZMAN 
——_———_,. wo 8-7781 after six. On pce ony: Fig gt mnie iis 8 Room House & COMPANY 
> ISSN e gies es SIA : 
‘E * | Thurlow &B-S-2, 822-1m Se : QUIET UNFURNISHED oe g29-s,| Sunroom, Garage, Acre of} 7-Come in Now for would Cost $850.00 New 
© WAT rere WANTED PIANOS 1 1N EXCBANGE ment. Sultable SIX .ROOM HALF HOUSE 3 Sunroom — Garage er Mrs. H. V_ Howting, All Reconditioned 
SALESMAN or ca couple or two persons, 200 Dun-| bedrooms, gas heated. hea Bleecker Ave. Phone WO 2-634 Has Wonderful Tone 
R WO 83333 das East. Rent $43. month. bedrooms isi; West HL wo} . . Acre of Land Bradley Piano and < Your For Only $285.00 
noe a SAME GR | ammmamig Fo Ree eo PTE, epacom| ysble october 36 = 
experienced route salesman your requirements. Re tact Louls Yanover, Real Estate,) spartment. East Hill. Close down- Phone WO 8-9573 __ Sev-tu-th-ett| we are also featuring Canad!an 
Avis WANTED Seba abe ee | een Tere eae Atter 6 SETOSE, COURT | Gents Basie Aen 
3 BEDROOM BRICK HOUSE. Peres ee ped fermen 
IDEAL Mechanics: Car $2.26. Truck $2.64 Central. Unheated. Gas furnace. Bring containers. $26-1m Soeaeare 
(per flat rate hour turned in). N a | ~LEONARD REFRI 
DAIRY J WWock in our car service garage | ——————__—____—___- tario Intell $29-3t FOR GIRLS’ SKIRTS, SWEATERS, ETC. “ IGERATORS 
. or our Truck ‘division. a4 ror a 3 ROOM UNFURNISHED SELF. . ._| Te wo's-aseo, erates Saree 
390 Ritson Road, North Parts Counter Man, ‘i th HONDA 2 7 THREE = GIRLS = DRESSES AND aS LEONARD ee 
Oshawa eas Clerk to do Ford War- on Ba t| pletely | tng "Bios ian di re) MOTOR | BU. a7 three blouses, Size 8 and 10, WO 
SUM LET S30-At | service Sal The: nersville —— elm |] | —_____________ | QUANTITY SCHOOL | DES: Clothes 
OPPORTU: NITY FOR wanted by a large volume Ford 3 FURNISHED Restart DOMEDIATE | CHROME — : KOTCHES sizes. Phone WO 2-3992. reas As Low acinaeane 
dealership in Southwestern On- self-contained, ra WO 8-8508, < /- S30-3t 
SALES CAREER tarlo, Business establishes rsd eee uit a) es TO eee WO 0-537. | 4,| PIANO, HEINTZMAN, 4I”, RED —— >) 
Two representatives are to be Sosking: conditions. (Modern BED- NORGE REFRIGERATOR, GOOD}  8-9228. ia pew tie WO Television 
selected for specialized training in| tools and equipment). 85 people | STALL HEATED room apartment. Modern, pri- order, wo - = and 
salem Perec cand pre! oO uae Employee All benetits| 1 furnished. earatsed, vate. $80. WO 32-5167. Gii-te CHOICE LOCATION . BEANO = WOlSESIE Record Players 
tive and pales ay ih’ a buse| yearly. WIN pay moving costs et he eo od at|ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT.| Air Conditioned and Heated f 
iness that offers an opportunity APPLY ling. after 6. \| ~pelf-contanied $45. monthly WO! 4.) .sima 5-Pee. 
for rapid advancement and secur- ——_—_——- 3-6319 So-tt PP tely 1250 Sq. Ft. Chrome ‘Suites 
iy seen the epee the following BOX 30. HEATED 3 BEDROOM APART. ' Could be Used As Executive FROM $49.00 
: S-piece bath, Kitchen wi NEWLY DECORATED Suite or Store ‘ 
To The Men Selected _ ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER wit, 2 mre pay ; Finished To Suit Tenant : 
We Will Offer - O12 bus stop. WO 35664 dup! Bunk: Beds 
2. A salary and bonus. ‘ Stter es S1s-tt WO 8-8379 or FROM $49.00 
guaran and pene BACHELOR APARTMENTS, COM- | nui After 7 pm. WO 28325 — 
3. CAs cools training course in URGENT plataly < furalabed  equiopes: end tral s20-6t 3-PCE. 
selling and sales technique. persons. Targon Motel. 278 WO 8-8189 eee et ; Bedroom Suites 
Applicants must be between 25 FOSTER HOME, FOR Dundas East WO 8-8186. STOVE} light. Fully ‘tora oSrte ott oe _ frigerators, od odd antiques. ete. me tears Ab tee 
and 45 years of age. Sales exper- Fao bee Rae. Al a te tebe i when cloth dry. Hydro YFurn- — 
fence {4 not necessary but preter-| MENTALLY HANDICAPPED | xicety FURNISHED © HOUSE. ast thly Special $169.00. Ireland's Four * Pareto Auction “Barn. 580 “LOVELY 
marital pe dates ited and | 11 YEAR OLD BOY partied sult 2 Pr eae 2.3854. APARTMENT BIBS weeye oreo 828-6t Cente eS ee Price he 9 PD. $10-im 2-PCE, 
business background. Correspon-| IN THE WEST HILL AREA di $2s-t¢ ? —__ BEE 52 FARGO 1-TON, $200. OR 2 am = PP __ __ Chesterfields 
en . ——-— . be » 
crt cn eet 70 RENT | PASE, OR | oe cer OP a | eS 
APPLY BOX 14 This Lad is quiet mannered and| “apartment. parking, laundry fac- 119 WEST BRIDGE tned or unfurnished, WO aie SS tes “New Corn only thy * 
ONTARIO. INTELLIGENCER has had good home training. ities, Appiy 15. Donald kee. ieee mm Pith ple. pitciealiy aces Abe | Sheers einem SEE OUR SPECIALS IN 
‘ ‘Full maintenanee plus medic ie Novem : B Rad eS et ee paoeenees 
S20-4t/ clothing, ete. : a : Tamigoa ampences| % Seton’ EX 21312. Szoctt| CITY, WATER. ONE THOUSAND) DIAMONDS & WATCHES 
~ BATA: SHOE ‘c tp. at gui , = MONTHLY Sor AUTOMANE G-ZAG ffuttman WO 25073. Sal eS ae RETR er 
} ; ve and Refrigerat i sewing machine walnut cab- | ————— a charge of our 
BATAWA Children’s Aid Society “wo ‘eens oe _afterS. "* S04 Aer ena: aie AUTUMN Drape 1 Pahow our many samples 
Belleville. i COMFORTABLE ROOM IN COS¥| oF $72.00. Trade) ted as |: Le eG a Of beautitul drapes. 
real a ult ih To |__| ina ee | SPER Reece ot aie guns Nt BARRETT CO 
a 830-3t THREE ges of 5 WO B 
Givisions of the shoe fetes ‘ a peoacen oe Pg at eiaime unbeated,) ol burner 23-3062. spoty MOP St Saas Frigidaire, apartemnt size, guar- ; 
S_=—=_"_————eeee— | | peed laundry. WO 8-6202. avy-duty, tile floors, private| FURNISHED ARTMENT, . | TEENAGE OA ES sapegees Osa e 00 
REAL ESTATE’ WANTED sio-tt] entrance. Available immediate-| vate SEED AAS bath i Lie a 20) ‘with Bonnle Bell 1 bo 101 CANNIFTON ROAD 
AP. _ly. 45. WO 23-3894, 5 16-tf} Jet, Adults. $65. 73 Dundas East. Norge, apartment size, clean PHONE WO 8-5231 
LISTINGS WANTED : me) Sen Bi aise pore gies 
We Can Sell Your Home AVAILABLE Sion, guaranteed. 
We have clients with substan- ‘ 
Other Models AUTOMOTIVE 
a plant peyments jomtog for |} —— NOW Priced from $39.95 9,_BEL-AT CHEVROLET, & 
- 3 and 4' bedroom homes, ; CHEVROLET, 4- 
L 1 di ; 
Call for full appraisal — | CHOICE PRESTIGE Site er aSveeis| RECONDITIONED — | Sox "Sauls intelugenes, 
GORDON WOODS © M dt wn | foe oe sae “Tellers TELEVISION Si PONTIAG GOOD TImES. 
REAL ESTATE OFFICE SPACE | O Nn =e BARN REW AND USED 21-inch Northern Electric, new leencs, is tnereeon 
: 159 Front St. — WO 86471 ry OSED|" picture tube, guaranteed 1) 
__ WANTED FEMALE O1-3-6-7-9-13-15-17-19-21- Ave DUNDAS STEEEt APARTMENTS rene d ERED Sse efeere | eheniesion: "zood condition. wo. 
GOOD | WEEKLY, COMISSIONS 023-27-29-31 Belleville Contact Tom line : rd 2i-inch Admiral, new picture} _2-6057.___ POl2 
: days, KW. STA’ 
URGENTLY 2,400 SQUARE FEET ON THE| _3-1870 evenings _S5-u FROM $110.00 tube, guaganteed, 1 year, 9 | HP pao wag 
A tame on r ogee Y - 
sie NEEDED 8 Room House with Bath | ncLUDES: and|21-Inch . Phillips, works real Si FHONAS,_ PANEL TRUCE ! 
Roos 2 Storey — $65. Monthly PANEL TRUCK 
Siren heroin ae rae east] ED PARKING ON SITE. well, small size cabinet $59.00 €a ped ,with, tool and stock { 
je. | ‘4 ie: ioe - 
* WO 2-5326 ALL ee Yes — AL 1 Only Speed Queen wringer gine: with factory & rabies Xp- ) 
ANTED pply 
waxy |FRANK'S, FOLLWELL| _S. SPRINGER oe ere washer, pick it up for | Bog, DONO FPMor at | 
. B only 2ssscccse es $10.00 SKATE 
105 Princess Street REALTY: LTD. SERVICES lons, Harold. Sherman ate Vatleaxe. Best “otter. Picton | 
REALTOR: Kingston, Ontario RR er ee eee SES BUT TELEPHONE Ville., Phone ‘Thurlow 6-R:31. CHOWN |= 476-3073. O13 
400 FRONT STREET g21-2¢-28-01 | ONE, tor and Call NO. 1. ALFALFA HAY, 40c BALE. Mader Fs radios beater ate. 65530. : 
WO 8-6793 IDLEWOOD MAN One stove. ers , : Phone Sebringville eee 5 for quick sale. Phone Read 396° 
.| KEN SHARPE: — 478-6912 Al 
WAN WE CAN SELL tied pete nar siove.| Senorated “Bae aes 374 FRONT ST. DON'T. MISS malig, oue owner. WO 3-8700, 
_ MALE" OR FEMALE _ Bi atiagerariatirtt rr ‘ : . : - QUINTE’S ANNUAL | 38. FORD V-8, GOOD CONDITION. =| 
WELFARE / FIELD WORKER ESecmpet bus TV onck-up play eres core yon aa Seer eee pede rreeboeg Fi duty Tange $130. 1 9 cu. ft, Kelvin- FALL SALE Secrifice at $650. WO 2-S447-—) 
a F, 'e1 venue, 2 os 
’ BELLEVILLE AND DISTRICT hd sere ea a dining room. seatecees ee stor re Ee atest Ctllsggt| Wallpaper, Paint, Venetian = i 
Salary Schedule — 2 . eating jarease full DRUDGERY OUT OF} - 
$3,600 to $4,400 2 WO 8-7160 ion, One sear dishwashing for Mom  on| Savings Up to Fifty Per cent 
; Eentals of My13-t2 7 required. Apply Thanksgiving. Inglis deluxe port- 
AU Civil Service Privileres | 30 Auburn Btreet, WO 24081. Ar aie wane .. Hydro. Special QUINTE PAINT and 
Social Weltare experience valuable dt cooK YOUR TaARRSGIVING Ail ras tenon Bua 936 CHEVROLET. GOOD CONDI- | 
‘essential — mileage rate paid BUILDING RESTAURANT dinner on a nsw Moffat Deluxe LEC ha Ol-St y Radio ete. Alo | 
mAlx OR FEMA’ Equi 2 reese meclal ‘$100, re te, 
FEMALE Choice Location— 326 Coleman pped cote re LET 
Age 25-45 Street — new commercial build- Reasonable For Quick 2 land's Four Coenere.722 5 : tion. Phone WO 2-5129. 
——$<—$<—<$<—<———————————— ed “4 
Apply in writing immediately to ines ing — Two to choose from | living rom, Kitchen 2, bedr Cash Sale ELECTRIC RAN cone Rauoo con: saree 1960 FRONTENAC. Taopooe | 
\OoTs. +3 } 
TOME OF POs 7 ESSMAKING oe * Oe ert | Reasonable rent to reliable tl mys pee $90, WO 20449, oS Win d OWS? Radio, $650, Trenton EX 2-089. “ 
A BUILDINGS tions, All types of alterations WO .2-6410 48 STRACHAN STREET} crew SUDA. MINT 5 aun mae reasers,- trailer, tables. 8-5148.- S-3t | 
ty, TORONTO, ONTARIO 9, A) eee WS BaD. EDOAE | [Ustde Lsttinere Drug Giore BRUCE MAY MFG. | =—_____" 
: : 01-12 §29-01-3 ibr. WO 2-932]. 33 MERCURY TRUCK. $125. WO | 
) SS- ‘So-Im WO 8-6080 8.5463. S20-3t 
% i : Le. ; * i) | 

‘3 matiautepeieeae eens eaten emetic ea nn fs 
ee  Saaaanantl = $ ~— 





| Bargains 

~ {TIME 







— ALSO — 




10 .— 1957 Models all in 
good mechanical condi- 


- © — 1958 Models; clean 

; and ready to go. 






Bey PHONE WO 2-867 
a 30-31 PHONE WO 2-5228 


1 ® MODEL 


Terms arranged WO 2-T228. ~ : 
i 825-121 | On Lakefront Lot in VI 
39 BUICK /4-DOOR V-8 AUTO- of Stoco, A rea) value at 


Real Estate Limited 


In ‘a not 

SPECIALS _| sata "ahs a= 

‘54 METEOR ...... $60. |s ecrooms and eve touece Chad 

*66 MONARCH ...... $75. 
756 FORD ......200. $75. 

'65 DODGE ;...:.-. $75. Two +29 
49 MORRIS Ta oe appointment to 
Convertible ...... $65. pokes 
& Sons Ltd. Is the for this 3 bedroom 
, stone and brick, 2 storey Dome in 
PINNACLE ST, ial borne. tocuttes on extra, large 
WO 8-5154 ae cosen nena warms 
01-3t Be ereeek Kitchen. “sat 
only $16,400, - 
1959 See 
_, OLDSMOBILE “88” OFFICE: WO 2-4528 
4Door Sedan, Power Steering, 7 ANSWER CALL 
Power Brakes, Radio, wheat cmpred ee 
WO 2-1670 After 6 p.m. 
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE | wisn tow down ae Am 
| storey 3 bedrom home with fall 


basement. Large living room 
and kitchen, Lot 80° wide. 




F ollwell - itacpticerald 
‘REALTOR Secon tnsiving 
> 400 FRONT STREET iness, phnpdn 5 aise hag 
modern 3 bungalow, Call 
Phone WO &-0913 for complete detail. 
KEN SHARPE - 478-6913 

We have three: co! 


Immaculate 2-bedroom bangalore creamy 
close 13 rareoes reeds at 5% MORTGAGE 

have ist rade oak Lovel family 

J Kitchen ty modern and bright — Firepiace and dining room. Cen 
maserent ‘with forced alr gaa] trai” 913,200.00 full price, Your 

lot. This home is ‘six years old down, payment may do, 

is of excellent constsuction. Good 

value at $11,500.00. Terms avalk 


D. T. 


Real Estate Broker 

Member Belleville Real Estate 
Board Ee! 

Lepr teeters ‘ci beautiful 1 iot 

or growing So 
inspected at any time 
our office for an appoint~- 
ment, ‘Asking $17,400.00, 


Just 10 minutes from Belleville 
ersville — beautiful 

WO &-5748 
WO 23-3648 

A. J 
Real Estate Broker 
Gaocen aft ata! — Villege 


W. J. 


Realty Ltd. 

WO 2-5397 


An immaculate 3 bedroom 
bungalow with attached garage. 
Popular L shape llving dining 
room, large kitchen with .a lot 

ARTMENT BLDG. -—- Central 
te location with six rental 
units, Get the details om 
good investment property, oe 
down payment. 


FARM — 240 acres in P. EB. Coun- 
ty 12 miles from the city. 160 
acres workable. Usual farm 
buildings. Water under pres 
sure in house and barn. Full line 
of machinery stock of 53 
head cattle all ages, 

PHONE, WO 2-6088 

Three bedroom bungalow — 
Extra large kitchen, fireplace, 
/\carport and paved drive. Enjoy | 
] living on a quiet crescent. 
*\ Apply 14 NORTHWOOD one 

landscaping and decorating. 
Paved drive and patio. 


4 374 FRONT STREET. , 


way. There are 3 units with 2 
bedrooms, one with one bed- 
ron Owe lori tosnrt den 
room, dining room, den, 
feplace, bathroms, Call for fur: 


PHONE WO 32-5326 
With 4-plece bath, 2 good size 
bedrooms, Uving room, mode 
em kitchen. flocs throughout. 
fat Close School. Just ees 
ments from the city limits. Priced 
at $7,900. 
Terms Available 

Phone WO 2-0670 


50 TO 500 ACRES 
100 ACRES — Furnished hunting 

Ormsby, Ont., Phone 474-5725 
83 Miles North of Belleville 
Intersection of 620 and okie, 

Fox and Fox 


oni, Jot about 
cespe, eaveaes 18 x 40° in 
Good drilled 

price $10,000.00, 

-3 dung- 
alow with beth, 
Tom ‘modern Nitchen Narse lot 
room, modern kitchen. lot. 
Full price $6,000.00, 

7 ROOM HOME with bath, furnace, 
full basement. Excellent terms. 
Full price $8,000.00. 

ep ytent t= aree arr nets < Bods brick. 
senator: Mans pat inciyde 
broadioom and d 

WO 3S74e and WO 28-6803 

ONLY $7,000 : 
‘This new bungalow is located less 

10 miles from the city, Fea- 
living room. Large 

. 3 good bedrooms. 
Full basement. Taxes 
$89.00, Reasonable down payment. 


This well located property fea- 

tures kitchen, dining room llving 

rooms and bath ongone 

. The other contains pa f+ 
contained, two bedroom’ 

nthiy. Asking 

ren for $90, mon 
$11 with reasonable terms. 


Real Estate Broker 
WO 2-0985 


Real Estate Broker 



Just 8 step from downtown. 
bedroom, 2 storey, 

ing room. "replace. ‘Goraxe. 
low down payment. 


each unit contains 
. Corhpletely self-cone 

OFFICE WO 8-647! 


GORDON WOODS — WO 32-8217 


rapes. ‘ 



WO 28181 

—————————— ————————————] 


Thanksgiving Special 
Choice Lakeshore Lots 

’ $900. 

Save $400. 

Beautiful Stoco Lake 
23 Miles From Belleville 
Belleville, Ont. — WO 2-5549 















of 2ekn ‘Ciament a ‘mies “Boeth 
curt of Sisco Village — ap: Sroee 
Sat October 

containing 100 acres more 


“Frame house with insu) briek 
aid heavy-duty hydro. Frame 
barn with hydro, hog pen ben 
house, and garage. 

Three wells and spring, One 
well which has never failed. 
Near school. teaching to grade 8.; 
also school bus service to 

Ranch contal 100 acres, more; 

or less will also offered for sale 

rth Public Auction at the same 
and place. Described as 

North Part of Lot 25, 9th cone 

ceasion of Hungerford 

Fences in ceasonably good- state 

of repair. 

Creek runs through Ranch and 
there is also a good well. 
Timber includes a good quan- 
tity of Pine Trees and other 

Property to be offered for sale 

in’ three separate -parcies, subject 

to Reserve Bid. Then be offer 
ed in one complete unit subject to 
reserve, ever way brings 
the most money Is the way it wit 
be sold. al 

TERMS: So percent down. Balance 
arranged on mortgage with in- 

terest at 5 per cent per annum 

10 percent’ of purchase price 

Clear Title arvan. 
thirty day, of Auction. 
Qwner — John Clement. 
Telephone 478-2111 
Tweed, Ontario 

seep ee tee 

pups. 10 weeks~ old Apply 20 

pa Northwood _ Ores. re $29-3t 

BOAT" — i0 HP. - MOTOR — 
«trailer. Overall hay 

$395, oF best offer. WO 8-509 
veller; steering and clectrie 
start with 40 HP. motor. Call 

after 6 pm. WO 2-5495. 


fe quantity 
and m5 
Brighton : 

here. Must clear tai 
of new and wu: boa 
ors. Rollie's Marine, 

475-2044. elm j 

and trailer 35 Evinrude, all ace 

en =Tee-Nee trailer, com- 2.0002 now. 

plete. WO 


BOAT A FAND TRAILER WINTER| Cumberland mink farm. and. 

motors. Free 
iy rand delivery. WO &61 

Br) baby ait wo 

. sh 
paid day of sale with rt et Intelligencer. 
ced within 

812-1m| pheasant and quail - 


4 6 CUMSN Tana TILE 
All types of cement floors 

All Work Guaranteed, -| 

Call Belleville WO 2068” 
Or Trenton EX 20312 




Night Classes In Most Subjects 
7-9 p.m. Every Wednesday 


2nd. Mortgages 






PART AT any: ze WITH- 

THE REALTY pear or 



WO 26163 , 

3i Superior Offices to Serve You 


" FOR ist or 2nd MORTGAGES 
Advisory Service at No Opiigation 


Mortgage Broker 

WO 48-5748 



watch, between Armouries and 
John Street. call WO 32-0738. Re- 
ward. Ol-2t 

worth and Belleville, Highway 
41 and No. 2 one new side 
curtain off boat. If found please 
phone WO 6-6407. 829-3t 




ing Aeration, Thatehing. Fertili- 
zing, Seeding. Fall Weeds. Insect 
and Fungas control. "General 
Lawn Spray Service phone WO 
aan Tor Belleville, Trenton 

THE ONTARIO: INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 1964 29 


Architects 5 
219 Front St. Beilerille Ont. 


gnaod Ex 33088 

wines end Tr.) 


3 Mule of Deseronto on Hwy 2 
Ph: ZENITH 54120 (00 Ott eberae} 


Custom Homes — Alterations — 
fice & Bhi Resid: 
wo rei10" WO 68-697) 


w up to $29.00 for dead, old 
i fa tea farm stock eceording 
to size and condition 

small aepimals 

Decom: san 
removed free of chirre 
— Cows — Calves 

SOP Pigs 

Cash Paid @ Time of Pickup 
Phone Belleville WO 26411 
%-bour Sertite — 7 Devs a Week 

charge to 

. Wisety 


}0-3t Loire ae 

megane Dealers 

ot ctolek-up San 

Small animals removed ¢ 
ees 2-6143 oF 

s Lautenbach 
Bill Pt eison and Dic! rere tet 

Fizeerta net eos Ls a BFRVICE 
soe ae ee 
NOTICS Pn Aulleviile collect WO 32-3032 
STUDENTS Dep. of Agric. Licence 286-064 
E. BARAGAR Se Bt, East 
60 Octavia Street snsding Mach ing Machines Plead pthc 
WO 8-5808 Sapert installation on Mastic 
Oi-6t| Bubder Tile and a Mareen Picors 
— Pree Estima’ . 
Ere-Method Driving {Ssheol ior 200 PINNACLE OTE ES 
courteous TO! 
Pinal tnetruction. Phone WO rool aetna tnd palisbed 
' 834012 | window Cleaning, Wall W = 
Rentala of S sanaere, dees 


“CARLISLE, England (CP)— 
Three minks escaped from a 

wrought havoc among eis 

nearby estate of Sir Williams 
Pennington-Ramsden. His wife 

LAUNDRY SER-|deciced to recoup.the loss by 
ick-UP | having the three skins made into ES 
$5-1m! mink pockets. fora coat. = 

the] - 

compiereial vacuums 
aaderw os 

___RUBBER STAMPS __ iter 

temen' oa, Lodges. Casrenes 
etc: One sy veervice ap alls type 
ubber Stamps Numbering 


Sibans OOORS sod 

; 2 thy 
cae) iat 

- 930— 
# Bolloway Street - WO 3- 32-4663 
lo Puss No Muss — That's Us" 


ndow Com 

ire wo nome 70's. 
s Ietaiv 


} Trimming Removal, porny ioe 
. at Treatment 
umps Rem 
WO 2-4230 

Prompt and Efficient Repairs on 
Typewriters are Adding Machine 

‘or Ren 
is Ist Pent Bt Phine WO 8-675 


Thieves Work 
Under Noses 
Of Police 

CARACAS (Reuters) — 
This Venezuelan capital's 
burglars are leaving no lock 

upplicked to sae oR eels 
thelr skill’ to- delegates of 
Interpol, the world criminal 
police organization, whose 
general assembly opened 
here Wednesday, They 
staged robberies that netted 
them at least $25,000 in loot, 
including jewelry from a 
store 100 yards from a po- 
lice station. 

Ted Hoadley, left, and Adam Broniecki of Maritime Cans 
(Led, discuss plans in new plant under-construction. 

#0 . See 

To ees Deters 

Fo 4 yy ytd, 

YT sata 

si oe es os OS SBE 



In Halifex—renowned as 2 

supermarkets. Buying power of Nova Scotians is increasing 
sharply as per-capita mcomes rise. 

soross the TEESE, of the 

Fair Stands the Breeze for Nova Scotia = 

Proud Pro 

Bounded by scenic beauty, 
foaming Atlantic rollers and 
the surge of great tides, 
Canada’s year-round eastern 
threshold — Nova Scotia —is | 
full away for the -foture. 
With course drawn clear on 
a ‘brand-new, mutti-hued 
chart of ind 
ness, the pam 760,000 
population is producing 
more than ever before. As. 
new vigor and outlook spur 
technological advance and 
resource development, the 

province's steel, fish, auto, 

and busi- ga 

agricultural, mineral, clec- See 

tronics, construction, fores- 

try and other varied indust- ae 
have boosted Nova 

Scotia’s total value of pro- 
duction to $1,000,000,000, — 
solid economic syndication 
that this picturesque pro- 
vince looks attractive also to 
hard-headed businessmen 
and modern industrialists. In 
Nova Scotia the tide of busi- 
ness is on the flood, the 
engines of industry at full- 

eae Sty 


ae . 

New Volvo o 
oped new skills and 

PeLIPR >» 


vince on 

tomobile pine in 

burg, 2 girl packs fresh fillets, 

Dartmouth employs 115 local workers who have devel- 
ip to produce 3,000. cars per year. 

seaport year, handles nearly 9,000,000 tons of cargo In new $8,000,000, highly-autonimed fish plant‘in Lunen- 
\ _ sworld—e ship's hold is loaded with exports, Harbor is ice- and more than 3,000 shipsannually _ 




e Move 

Charges Gordon 
Not Realistic 

Opposition Leader Diefenbaker 
said Wednesday night Finance 
Minister Gordon’s description 
of the Canadian ‘economy as 
“doing fine” is a flight away 
from reality. 

In the last three days, Mr. 
Diefenbaker said, the bureau of 
Statistics has reportea rising 
prices, a slowdown in labor. in| 
come, a sharp slump in resi- 
dential construction, a fall-off in 
new orders, declines in capita! 
formation, and a balance of 
payments deficit in the first six 
months of 1964, 14 per cent 
higher than Jast year. 

He said that on Tuesday, Mr. 
Gordon had made “rosy state- 
ments regarding the state of 
the economy — the economy is 
doing fine.” 

Mr. Diefenbaker said that 
Trade “Minister Sharp, “who 
occasionally deviates into real-| 
ity,” hed earlier this month 
said that the period of econo- 
mic expansion started three 
years ago, when the Conservy- 
atives were in power. 

Now, the Conservative leader 
added, the upward trend started 
under the Conservative regime 
hes turned downward. 

The remarks were included ia 
the text of his speech to the 
Peel Progressive Conservative 


GLASGOW, Scotland. (CP)—A 
20,000-ton ship that will ferry 
cars from Europe to North 
America for only £45 return is 
to be built at the end of the year 
by Israeli ship - owner Meyer 
Halevy. The sh'p will operate 
between Southampion and U.S. 
ports, carrying more. tian 1,000 
Passengers and 240 cars. 

By Wily 

TRINITY, Nfid. (CP) — The 
story is still told in this ancient 
town of how the warmth of wine 
saved it from destruction by 4 
marauding French admiral. A 
ruined stone house which can 
be seen today is the only re 
minder of a time when hospi- 
tality saved the day. 

Benjamin’ Lester, wiiy Eng- 
lish fishing merchant, spent his 
summers in Trinity to oversee 
his great fishing operation. In 
1762, the last year of the Seven 
Years’ War between France 
and England, most of the 
town’s 2,500 inhabitants de- 
pended on him for a living. 

The tattered records say that 
fishing was good that summer 
Lester’s stores were laden with 
salt cod awaiting shipment to 
European markets. 

| Privateer Was Outwittéd 
Fish Merchant 


first to fall before cannon and 
sword and then was put to the 
torch. Survivors footed it over 
25 miles of rugged country to 
‘warn Trinity that it was De 
Ternay’s next target. 

“Most of the inhabitants fled 
with their valuables in shallops 
and schooners to the deep 
fjords at the bottom of Trinity 
Bay where the; wuczied or lost 
treasure. People today still 
hunt for it. ; 

But Benjamin Lester appar 
ently was made of sterner stuff. 
He was fluent in French, the re- 
sult of a careful education by 
his wealthy parents who also 
had made fortunes in the New- 
foundiand trade. 


His new stone mansion was 
just ‘finished. The building and 
all his possessions would be 

The defences. on the Fort|lost, There were not enough 
Point protecting the three armsjmen to fight the French but the 

of~ this superbly land locked 

mind of the man who was used 

harbor had been allowed to falljto reaping gold from the fish 

into disrepair. Lester’s rich 
trade and town were ripe for 
plucking by one Chevasier De 
Ternay, who in late spring was 
already off the east ‘coast of 
Newfoundland. — 


De Ternay had speaked out 
of Brest, France, with his four 
ships May 8, eluding a blockad- 
ing British squadr.n com- 
manded by Admiral Hawke un- 
der cover of fog. 

Sitting in the spacious cabin 
of Robuste, a 74-gun shir of the 
line, De Ternay laid his plans 
carefully when the lookout re- 
ported Cape Bonavista on the 
starboard bow. With him were 
Evilie of 64 guns, Garron with 
36 and the frigate Acorn of 28. 
On board were: 870 French sol- 
diers, including 270 crack gre- 
nadiers. There were 500 sailors 
in Robuste and about 400 in 
Eville. Some 300 manned the 
other ships. 

The town of Bonavista was 


trade grasped the only solution. 

Acorn came in first. Robuste, 
with every one of her 74 cannoa 
manned, slid in under topsailz 
and mizzen, rounded into the 
wind and cast anchor. 

Before the other two vessels 
had entered, a row boat con- 
taining a shivering manservant 
of Lester’s came under Ro- 
buste’s stern. The servant 
asked for the commander. 

When ‘De Ternay was told 
that the principal merchant of 
the place was inviting him and 
his officers to dine, he taugbed. 
Then the idea of a sea-hawk 
dining with the victim caught 
his fancy and he agreed. 

This was what Lester had 
counted on. That night De Ter- 
nay and his sailing masters, 
lieutenants, captains and mill- 
tary commanders rowed ashore 
to Lester's new mansion. 

Not losing a bet, Lester had 
rounded up all the serving girls 

he could find, raided his wife’s! 

wardrobe for suitable apparel |send a servant in the morning, 

and had them come dramatic- 
ally down the staircase into the 
dining hall, aglow with chande- 
liers. As the night progressed, 
the comely Devonshire and 
Somerset maidens made wel- 
come dancing partners for the 
sea-weary French, 


Lester sat at the head of his 
new dining table, but lately 
brought from England, plying 
De Ternay with wines from 
Portugal, Italy and even some 
vintage grape from the south of 

De Ternay got drunker and 
profusgly thanked Lester for 
his hospitality, It was strange 
to find this gracious living so 
far from Europe. 3 

Then Lester, his heart in his 
throat, told De Ternay what 
thanks he wanted. 

Would the Chevalier De Ter- 
nay, a gentleman and an hon- 
orable enemy, condescend to 
spare Lester's property? 

It is said that De Ternay did 
not hesitate. He agreed to spare 
everything owned by Lester. 
He asked “the Englishman to 



to show him where the property 

In -the morning De Ternay|/f{ 

found to his dismay that, with 
the exception of one small ship. 
yard where a schooner was be 
ing built, Lester owned all the 
buildings in the town. . 

De Ternay oBViouw!y was the 
gentleman Lester believed him 
to he. He touched nothing be- 
longins to Lester during his 14 
days here. The new schooner 
which did not belong to Lester 
was sawn in half. 

De Ternay went on to cap- 
{ure St. John’s, which he soon 

——— -—- = 
* ; 

lost to Rear-Admiral Lord Col-| house, ‘na the sound of revelry 
ville who brought his North/can be heard. 

American squadron from Hali- 

“The tale is said to be sup- 
ported by Lester’s diary still in 
existence in England and jeal 
ously guarded by a descendant. 
Lord: Colville’s dispatches and 
old mercantile records lend 
substance to it. 

Trinity's population has dwin: 
died to 400 but there stil! are 
people here whose great-great- 
grandfathers were presen: 
when De Ternay arrived. 

it is said that on dark nights 

\the light shifes through the 

empty windows of the old 

$$ mi _§_. 

Many are afraid to pass alon 
by the ruins after dark. 


Formerly occupiéd by 0.B.C. 
For further information, phone Steve Garvin 

WO. 2.0146 


| The Ontario Intelligencer 
"Is Sold Daily At The Following Stores: _ 


Pines Mote] & Restaurant, 
Hwy. 33 
Frenchy’s Bakery 

F. Windsor & Son, 
General Store 

Pope's Store & Post Office 

Bill's Service 

Hamilton's Store 

Keyman Trent Restaurant 
Madill’s Rexall Drag Store 

~- 7 

Johnston Drug Store 
Rupert’s Drug Store 

Nickels Drug Store 
Shannon’s Drug Store 

McAuley’s Service. Station 

Reid’s Grocery 

Whitehead’s Restaurant 

Brough’s Store 


Courneyea’s Pool Room 
Rupert's Drag Store 



Subway Lunch, 
279 Sidney St. 
Bradshaw’s Grocery, 
Carrying Place Road 
Brown's Drug Store “ 
Brown Stand 
Bus Terminal 
Ethier Billiards 
Gordon Grey Variety Store 
Hewitt’s City Service, 
Carrying Place Road 
Ireland's Drug Store 
Eetcheson’s Store 
King St. Confectionery, 
King St. West 
O’Malley’s Grocery 
Simmons’ Drug Store 
Theatre Bar 
Mark Tripp Cigar Store- 
Westgate Pharmacy, 
Trent Road. Belleville 
Bay of Quinte Motor Court 
Motel, Trent Road 


Westfall’s General Store 


Gainsforth’s General Store. 


Bailey’s Billiards and 
Cigar Store 

Globe Bowling and 
Royal Hotel e 
Teasel’s Rexall 
Drug Store 

Rednersville Food Market 

Alyea’s Food Market 
Mitchell’s General Store 

(|e Ee 00000000000 : 



a na ae 
Hae aces oe 
co. ai ae . 

BEGNNROr no on 

Of 89 O00 Ue 

ONO MAM Claes 

BANU Oboe 

Rlaltialol onnecr 

Baa cOuneeo i 

| i 

23 Ror-7 56 Tried 40 Kind of 
24 Sound o structure ad 
disapproval 60 Declaratin 10 Holds for 41 Strike 
25 Active 63.Eg9-shaped use lightly 
person 64 Teach: 11 Lively 43 
2% Archaic si joy ted 
¢ 5 Rateof 12'A Supreme imp! 
27 English stepoing Being 46 Withdraw 
e 66 Fi Lachrymose officialty 
30 Ota bay HH Soles 19 Linited 48 Eats 
lor ins in 
32 Insignia 69 Chief 2r Kind of 49 Like ay 
N.Y. abil the setter tr 
s building Ru 25 Foal’s (2wds) 
34 Caucasian rent 51 Proceeds 
= 5 pomaee DOWN rai a a. in faulty 
y ance: * magner 
fabb) 1 Convulsive collog. é 
Astrological Forecasts | ,:)"" 3 coe. aoe aie 
oy straw hat Jog peremptorily _ ‘3 
its Caneel By SYDNEY OMARR 9 Legislaue —_, fcton 29 Manage Y~ 57 Liquid 
For October 2 Don't attempt to do too much| 41 Radar ey = mins, aan 
at one sitting. Member of you 4 Reflect tracti ffi 
Aries (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19): (2 wds) ; contraction suffix 
s oe c own family has doubs, Listen!} 42 Sea god 5 Girl 33 Sedatives 59 Gas 
Maintain steady pace. Guard) Sasittarins (Nov. 22 to Dee,| 43 Expression Fri 36 injunction . 61 Spread for ~~ 
health. Don’t upset yourself! 91): What others say they will of disbelief  & Brea 37 Grafted: Her drying’ 
through needless concern, Real-j 4...) and what they actualty| 44 Witty 7Amerind == -s:38 The 62 Corporal, 
ize friend who complains mere-| s-comonsh pot the same. Real- remarks 8 A favorite others @.0. (abb) 

ly needs encouragement. By be-!:. that gmail taik does not : z a haa S 
ing diplomatic, you can “WiD amount to a contract. Walt for — - 
the day. weekend to pass. Then make 

Taurus (Apr. 20 to May 20): real overtures. 4 
Check reiiable ‘sources, Thed| (Capricorn (Dec. 22 to Jan. 
move ahead in famistar area.!19): Review current situation, 
Don't attempt projects which indications. You could be work- 
are “far out.” Be practical-'ing against your own best in- 
Avoid seif-ceception. Heed ad- terests: Stop ard think. Stress 
vice offered by experienced ‘maturity, uncerstanaing and 
individual. |diplomacy, Obtain hint from 

Gemini (May 21 te June 20): today’s Scorpio message. 
Contacts made in past come| Aquarius (Jan. 20 to Feb- 
rushing to forefront, You can 18): Many may insist you are 
solidify plans, errangements.| overly cautious. But your-own 
Long-distance call could con-, hunch serves as most reliable 
tain encouraging news. You are guide. Day ty amaze... 
capable” of more than you make deductions, Then act ac- 
might realize! cording. to-dictates of con- 

Cancer (June 21 to July 22): ; Slenee! 

Be thorouga. Current financige|, Pisces (Feb. 19 to Mar. 20); 
pressure 1s temporary, Key is There are work pressures indi- 
calm approach, Finish project.| cated. But they are temporary. 
Then begin examuning possibi-| Key Is self-control. Don’t per- 
lities for exciting, new venture.| Mut irritable moment to ex- 
Cycle continues high. ie Aaa rae emotional bomb- 

Leo (July 23 to Aug. 22): tes detinitets ca eeianie ee 
Your judgment 1s requested by} ~ y¢ . nratbtlaperds Sa 
two sourcts: Side with youth.| 4 i pied dork bene Aer 
originality,’ independence. Get ad er 'y inclined. You 
in on “ground- floor.” Money | treean : abuilities: whe Possess 
situation improves, Natural exeellen “ith ies. Would mak. |], 
showmanship comes to fore-| ~ @,,, aiy men actor, artist. : 
front. : ~ high ie vies Line acre 

Virgo (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22):|Speciat word to Pisces: If call 
Cycle moves uz. No need tOleg upon to handle added 
fear the unknown. Your ideas} oonsibility, say yes, ee 
are solid. They will “work.” : 
You will soon receive oppor- 
tunity to test aan Fine WON'T GIVE AMNESTY 
evening for night out! 

Libra (Sept. 23 to-Oct, 22):| OTTAWA (CP)—The govern- 
Be aware, ready to handle|Ment has decided in line with a 
“surprises.” Excellent day for )eclsion by the former Conser. 
socializng, developing -new|Vative government that visits 
contracts. Friend due to enter|by the Queen to Canada will 
scene this evening. Plans dis-;not be marked by amnesty de- 
cussed are important, can|¢rees or prisoners in Canadian 
prove fruitful. fails or penitentiaries. Justice 
_| Scorpio (Oct. 28 to Nov, 21):| Minister Favreau said Tuesday 
<“| There are details to be troned|part of the reason is that pa- 
out." There are persons to con-|role legislation now provides for 
tact. Know this and be patient. /reduction in prison terms. 
petite dtl feces eaten n_ Se Dae et 




Canada’s Greatest.Tire Value x 







ee $f. Similar Savings on other sizes 
ais not Listed, 

NO MONEY DOWN Sss8's 2 wom 
EXTRA! 5% conus courons 


Corner’ Coleman & Harriet Streets 

~—— = 

DO 800 KNOW 


IT 157 
AG Ey fl fi 
SS it . 

Tire Discount Co: on CASH Gas 

NOW and Ofl purchaees at Mac th’s Texaco Service 
Station, das and Foster Ave, . 

Your Canadian Tire Credit Card will be honored on All 


$2 THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Thursday, Oct. 1, 1064 Shortage of Labor 2 
by Ned Riddle 

LONDON (CP) — Hour by 
sjhour, the lineup of trucks wait- 

from London's ‘huge and ‘con- 
gested docks. Truckers play 
cards, ‘snooze or sun - bathe. 


caused a cargo- 
Ung delay. 
“] was turned away four 

jeouldn't deal with my load in 
‘itime,” said one trucke-, part of 
a number who spend their time 



LAST TWO DAYS - Friday: and Saturday - OCT. 2na and 3ra 


= |All Quiet on London 

hauling loads to the docks and 
then hauling them away, walt- 
ing for. the day when their car- 
goes. can be unloaded and 
shipped aboard a waiting ar- 
mada of: ocean-going freighters. 

Meanwhile, Britain's interna- 
tional payments deficit deepens 
under a widening trade gap. 
Exporters. cry that they must 

ted with millions of pounds 
worth of stuff which should be 
on its way overseas.” 

One part of the problem is 
that about 2,000 of the dock 
workers are still 

handling of cargoes may’ wor- 

sen, forcing dock authorities to} + 

divert more ships. to ‘other 

export to live and warn that/ ports. 

failare to bring a major and 
permanent change on the docks 
could. place Britain {a grave 

“At this moment, the docks 
are certainly not being properly 

hand: | run,” says the London Evening 

News. “Conditions are thaotic— 
worst for 10 years. Up to 1,000 

lorries queue up every day,|ti 

waiting to unload. Goods for ex- 
port lie around for as long as 

Another is that Britain's 65,- 

in virtual strangulation of 

three weeks. Storage is conges-|ain’s export drive. 

’s Docks 

on summer} *. 
vacation, Until they recurn, the}: 




Above is 


Scores of Outstanding Trans-Canada Sale Values PLUS exciting Time Specials . . . for savings 

galore throughout the store ! 





On Sale Friday 9.15 am. to 10.15 am.-l€ Quantities Last! 
Girls’ Bulky “Orlon’” & Acrylic Cardigans 

In smart basket-weave design “Orlon” & Acrylic bulky knit 2 oS 
g 4 

see eae aay ee ea 

—EATON'S Second Ploor 
Children’s Long and Short Sleeved T-Shirts 


EATON Door-Opening Special, each 

Cotton T-shirts with long or short sleeves in plain or floral design. OQ g 

Round neckline or 2-button neck. Plain colours of Red, Yellow, Blue 
—EATON'B Second Floor 

or Beige. Florals in Blue, Orange or Green. Sizes 1 to 6x in the group. 
On Sale Friday 7.00 p.m. to 8.00 p.m.-If Quantities Last! 

ee eeceneeee . 

EATON Door-Opening Special, each .........0+erseees 

Clearance Women’s Cotton Sleepwear 

Included In this outstanding clearance group are Dusters, Gowns and 
Baby Doll Pyjamas, Not every size or colour in each style, Colours 
Pink-White stripe, Blue-White stripe with fish applique design: Sizes 
Small, Medium and Large. Reg. 1.99. 

EATON 7 p.m. Special, each .......ccccccecccrcccsecs oir 

22 Shorts and 22 Long & Long Rifle Shells 

Features such well-known makes as IN 7.00 p. ch 
“Super Clean”, “Bisley” and “ EATO!) p.m. Specal, ea: 

Bang”. Hunters... be on time for = LG Loy 40 and 4.5 

Reg. .70, 80, and .90 


NO DOWN PAYMENT on EATON'S Budget Plan Terms 

= ' 


erat neneee 




/. & s Jot - *. FiRenn ; 
M8 , sist 8 PATNA 
whee ne Mad. hat « Ne 
Pe er ir ey ie ty a er ee 1 ‘69 
Give por spirits and your costume a lift with one of these col- 
sets! Choose from rhinestone pin and carring sets, Aurora 

Vere eee 

anh veal Set . 

Borealis crystal, topaz, amethyst, sapphire, emerald, ruby, Black 
diamond. French antique-finish metal and rhodium-plated White 


Save on Mixed 

Mixture includes . 40% pean 
cashews, almonds, 

Buy NOW for the many social 
toming up! 

EATON Trans-Canada Sale, 

Well known makers clearance 
in time for Pall! In broken styles, 
sizes and colours, Straight line 
~ or frill skirta ; ». all outatanding 

value! In Blue, Green or Brown 

Prints or paisicy designs, Full 
sizes 9 to 20, Half sizes 1445 to 
244% In the group. 

EZATON'S Trans-Canada Sale,each 

pylon siims in 
colours, Pull-on atyle or side 

ours Blue, Red. 

ecks. Sizes 
EATON'S Wrans. 


Women’s Glazed Cotton Dresses 

Girls’ Stretchy Nylon Slims 

Clearance line — 100% stretchy 
broken sizes and 

caing. f 

Black-White check or Red-Black 

chi 8 to 16 in the group, 
Canada Sale, 

EATON'S Main Fioor 


uts, 60° ¥ 

filbert, ete. 
Ib. bag 

—EATON'S Main Floor 

dark toned printed florals just 


—EATON’S Second Floor 


-EATON’S Gecond Floog 

A OE ery 

Little Girls-anid Boys’ 



Girls’ with White split leather boots. 

tation fur cuffs, composition sole, Juvenile 
dlade. Boys’ hockey-style with tendon 

guards. plated blades. Both tn. full 
8 to 13. 

—EATON’S Basement 


“Sanitized” Stretch Nylon 

Sizes Regularly 

ter Green. 

low or Black. Sizes 6 to 16 in 


Sale, pair © 

tos 3/222 3/1 Tl 
so 9% 3/2.55 9 [2.04 
“9 to'11 3/285 3/2.28 

Neat cable and seed design. Colours 
White, Navy, Red, Dark Brown or Hun- 

—EATON’S Main Ploor 

20% OFF! Boys’ 2-Piece Rain Sets 

_ @piece heavy rubber raincoats with matching helmet. 
Fiararss clasp front closure, 2 slash outside 
2 large inner pockets — “safety first” lining. 

Reg. 499. EATON’S Trans-Canada Sale, set ...- 


the Centennfal Project building which was recommended 
this week to the:City Council by the Board of Parks Management and “the 
Recreation and Arena Commission. 

in an advertisement sponsored by Alderman Donald G, Joss in Tuesday’s: Paper. 

Details of the above buil were dé 

Don’t Miss 
All the Great 


in EATON’S 14-Page Circular delivered to your door. 
If you not receive one please 

DIAL WO 2-4561 

also dial this number for 
circular merchandise, 



Save 2.96 on Save 4.51 on 
TECO Aluminum TECO Aluminum 
Regularly 12.95 Regularly 16.50 


Rust-resistant aluminum 
frame, ground socket; 
150° tough, weather-re- 
sistant “Polyvinyl” plas- 
tic Line. Polds casily, 

se. 11.99 

Pind tes i 
htweight Sale Savi y 

Stuwtuse Ga Sturdy 
STEP Bar Stools 

LADDERS i... Del 

Chromium etal 

cock voveese 7.99 hay} peetomae 
recone cos a Bide “aces 
step 21" from floor. Well N 
balanced construction, —EATON’S Basement 

ockets and 
‘olours Yel- 


—EATON'S Main Floor 

e group, 

eT ae 








I ,e 

@ Dangers of Queen’s Visit Here 
Stressed by British Newspapers 

LONDON (CP) — The dang-) 

MP’s State 
Navy Needs 
New Ships 


OTTAWA (CP) —The navy, 
after being knocked about from 
buoy to jetty for the iast year, 
has finally found a friend: the 
Oommons defence committee. 

In a report to the Commons 
Thursday, the committee  rec- 
ommended that the government 

better housing. 

The navy has been feeling its 
lumps since Defence Minister 
Hellyer previous 

Conservative government’s pro- d 

gram for construction of eight 
super-frigates and retired Com- 
modore James Plomer a 

the officer corps of running ¥ 
gervice like an exclusive. club. 

The committee obliquely cri- 
ticized Mr. Hellyer for junking 
the frigate program when it 
said the navy needs new anti 
submarine ships and an air de- 
fence system for the fleet. The 
frigates” were to have carried 
anti-aircraft les. 

The committee called for an 
early government decision on a 
ship construction program and 
recommended that priority be 
given to transport vessels for 
United Nations peacckeeping 
and similar operations. 

It proposed studies of nuclear 
propulsion for ships and said in- 
tensive research and develop- 
ment of more effective anti 
submarine weapons should be 
pressed without delay. 

The committee also said 
housing for naval personnel in 
the Halifax area is: “grossly 

The navy didn't escape scot- 
free in the report. 

The committee said there is 
“considerable doubt” about the 
serviceability of the navy's 3.7- 
inch gun. During exercises off 
Bermuda, witnessed by the 
committee, “several failures” 

(Continued on Page 11) 

ers of the Queen's visit to Can- 
ada are stressed by British 
newspapers today. 

“A Grim Warning” .is the 
main front-page headline in the 
mass-circulation Daily. Express 
over a Montreal’ story quoting 
Marcel Chaput, separatist 
spokesman. . 

Veteran Express reporter 
Rene MacColl quotes Chaput as 
saying in an interview: 

“T fear that her satety sim- 

Today’s Chuckle 

Today a girl marries for keeps 
+ she keeps house and keeps 
on working. : 

Federal Labor 
Code Is Placed 
Before Commons 
Minimum Wage of $1.25 
Is Proposed Under Bill 

Ne| foundland to $1 an hour in On- 

are expected to be in| that “we all offer a ptayer” for 
southern Ontario.|the Queen's safety. 


Found Relaxing 

Aboard {Yacht 

Off Brooklyn 
Former Waterfront Bass 
Beyond Canada’s Reach 



OTTAWA (CP) — Canada’s} % 
present position in national and} * 
international commerce is ex- 
cellent, Trade Minister Sharp} <> 
told the Commons Thursday, | 4 
bat ‘we must remain competi- 
tive’ to maintain and expand 
our place in world markets. 

Keener competition can be 
expected in the near future, he} g 
said, as~ his departmental 
3pending appropriations of . 
more than $83,000,000 were in- 

‘We should set our sights on] £ 
meeting this keener competi- 

By BEN WARD OTTAWA (CP)—Former. wa: 

OTTAWA (CP) — A federal 
minimum wage of $1.25 an hour 
for workers 17 years of age and 
over was proposed to Parlia- 
ment Thursday by Labor Min- 
ister. MacEachen. 

The wage law is the key sec- 
tion of a 2i-page bill Mr. Mac- 
Eachen introduced in the Com- 
mons setting up the much-ber- 
alded federal labor code. The 
Dill was given first reading 
without debate. ous vont trade has 

grown 10 per cent a year since 
It would come tole oftest Jem oo, and is up 23 per cent $0 
far this year, he said. Even 
without the big wheat sales ex- 
ports were 17 per cent higher 
than last year. 

Marcel Lambert (PC — Ed- 
monton West) urged the gov- 
ernment to hold an export pro- 
motion conference along the 
lines of one called by the for- 
mer Conservative government 
when trade department officers 
abroad were called home to 
meet Canadian manufacturers. 

parently was relaxing aboard 
yacht in’ Mill Basin, Brooklyn 
Thursday while officials in Ot- 
tawa debated angrily, over 
whose fault it was he wasn’t be- 
hind bars. 

Banks, whose name has 
adorned the parliamentary rec- 
ord almost daily for weeks, was 
reported by the Toronto Star to 
be in the United States. That 
would put him out of reach of 
Canadian law which sentenced 
him to five years in peniten- 
tiary for “conspiring to beat a 
rival union 0 rc 

The 55-year-old former Cana- 
dian head of the Seafarers’ In- 
ternational Union disappeared 
in July and efforts to find him 
have proven fruitless. 

and communications compan- 
ies, banks, radio stations and 
certain crown agencies. 
Although these workers make 
up less than nine per cent of 
the work force, the code is ex- 
pected to have far wider influ- 
ence. It would put heavy pres- 
sure on the provinces to raise 
their minimum standards af- 
fecting the rest of Canadian-in- 



Provincial. minimum, Wa g@ 
laws now vary widely,. from 50 
cents an haur for-men in New- 

tario's main industrial region. 

Other provisions in the code 
set a standard eight-hour day 
and 40-hour week, two weeks 
vacation with pay after one 
year, seven paid statutory holl- 
days and time-and-a-half for 
overtime work. 

Immediate application of the 
wage law would raise the pay 
of an estimated $0,000 workers, 
including .about 17,000 federal 
government employees, among 
those covered by federal labor 

There is no reliable estimate 
of how many would be affected 
if the rate was applied to the 
entire labor force, But the most 
recent figures on income tax 

‘H. A. Olsen (SC — Medicine 
Hat) sald Canada should Insist 
the United States buy more Ca- 
balance the 
cost of dian purchases and 
all interest and dividends paid 
to the U.S. He also expressed 
fear that Canada might lose 
traditional wheat markets while 
selling wheat to Communist na- 
Steve Otto (L—York East) 
said the tariff incentives for ex- 
port .of auto parts should be ex- 
panded to cover other manufac- 
tured products and the govern- 
ment should strive for a trade 
balance in terms of labor con- 

FEATHERS WERE FLYING over the city yesterday afternoon after Mayor 
Jack R, Ellis, (above with plane just before take-off time), flew over the city and 
dropped a2 bundle of red feathers to kick-off the 1964 United Appeal Campaign. 
Mayor Ellis was accompanied in the Prince Edward Flying Club aircraft by 
P.EF.C. instructor Murray Clapp. 

‘ade Says He Never Got| Orders 

Inducements to Help NONG| Strike 

SUDBURY, (CP) — Formerjday that the former mayor had 
mayor Leo Landreville of Sud-}become a friend of Ralph K. 
bury says he never received in-|Farris of Vancouver, JONG 
ducements from Northern On-| president, when the two met in 
tario Natural Gas Company “or December, 1955.° NEW YORK (AP)—A federal 
from anyone else” for the| { respected and admired |judge, acting on a national 
granting of a: gas franchise in| Farris, but never conceded to| emergency declaration by Pres- 
Sudbury in 1956. him any point of value because ident Johnson, has ordered 60,- 

The statement was made byjof our friendship,” Mr. Justice 000 longshoremen to end their 
the former mayor—now a jus-|Landreville testified before the strike in Atlantic and Gulf of 
tice of the Ontario Supre me|securitics commission. Mexico ports. ir 
Court—at a hearing of the On-] He said in the transcript that U.S. officials here’ said there 
tario Securities Commission] Farris had never interfered] never had been such speed in 
into NONG stock transactions| with the mayor's office and strike injunction action as far 
in October, 1962, and row has|that at no time did anyone else|as they could remember. 
become part of the evidence at from *NONG ‘suggest that the But it appeared that most of 
Mr. Justice Landreville’s pre-|mayor accept NONG snares in|the strikers would not be so 
liminary hearing on charges ofjreturn for certain favors. speedy in returning to docks 
municipal corruption. Mr. Justice Landreville, who| from Maine to Texas. 

About half of the 180-page|left the Sudbury mayoralty late] Thomas W. (Teddy) Gleason, 
transcript of Mr. Justice Lan-|in 1956 when he was appointed|president of the Interna- 
dreville’s statement to the se-|to the bench, is accused of ac- tional Longshoremen’s Associa- 
curities commission hearin g|cepting NONG shares as a con-| tion (AFL-CIO) said the men 
was read in court Thursday. be-| sideration for etting the NONG would obey the restraining or- 
fore the hearing was adjourned | gas franchise through city coun-| der issued Thursday night by 

. US. District Judge Frederick 
vanPelt Bryan. 4 

The regular work day in New 

York starts at 8 a.m.—just 12 

until next. Tuesday. — 
(Continued on Page 11) 
hours after the judge signed the 

The court also heard Thurs- 
papers aimed Ai an 80-day cool- 

U. S., Britain Draft Treaty Hk hae 
To Stop Spread of A-Arms [isctinit 2 

three-month~deadlock fn nego 

tlations on 4 news oneee 
i Union leaders, however, did 
(Reuters) — Britain and the not immediately issue back-to- 
United States have drawi up a work orders to the men, “who 
draft treaty to halt the spread went on strike at midnight 
of nuclear weapons which can Wednesday night. 
be produced “any moment it is A spokesman for Gleason said 
wanted,” Prime Minister Sir he would call a meeting.of un- 
Alec Douglas-Home said today. jon officials this morning to 
Douglas-Home, revealing the make preparations to get the 
existence of the draft treaty-in men back on the job in the port 
a campaign speech here, said of New York. 
he thought it would be possible In some other ports, Monday 
to get the Russians to agree was considered the most likely 
a ane be hopes France would time for resumption of work. In 
e still other-ports, union officials 
(In Washington, it was au- said work might resume today 
thoritatively learned that the or tonight. 
Soviet Union rebuffed an ap- —$—$_———__: ° 
proach by the United States CONDUCTOR APPOINTED 
last year to draw up joint plans OTTAWA (CP) -— Nicholas 
i prevent China se develop- Goldschmidt, a of Toronto, 
g a nuclear capability.) well-known conductor and. di-|sults in elimina ractically|commits its findings to writ- 
The prime minister said the rector of music, has been ap-| all competition, ota a vir-| ing. niet ea 
must isolate and_ neutralize|draft treaty was based on a pointéd senior performing arts} tual ménopoly. It is regarded as unlikely that 
counter - demonstrator agents| resolution made by Ireland at officer with the national: cen-| Because of this the justice de-|the government would be pres.i 
whose main alm is to break up the United Nations. tennial commission, it was an-|partment now regards the law pared to introduce amendi eB; 
the erowd. This is one positive move nounced today. as almost unenforceable.  ~ - | legislation before then. 

Star reporter Robert. Reguly 
blew the political controversy 
over Banks even higher with 
his copyrighted article saying 
it took only two hours in New 
York to locate the former SIU 

Terrorist Paper 
Urges Protest 
Aimed at Queen 

MONTREAL (CP}—A terror- 
ist Front de Liberation Quebec- 
oly (FLQ) news sheet advises 
supporters to greet the Queen 
in Quebec City with 2 forceful, 
if not violent, demonstration. 

La Cognee, (The Hatchet) a 
mimeographed pamphlet dis- 
tributed in the thousands, said 
in its Aug. 29 issue separatist 
failed to prevent the Oct. 10-11 
visit by peaceful protests so 
should aim ‘at ‘“‘creating 2 riot 
or putting on a show of force.” 

Anti - terrorist police forces 
have been aware the news sheet 
has been circulated for seven 
months but can’t find the auth- 
ors or their machines. They 
have ‘seized several thousand 
coples of La Cognee in raids. 

The issue concentrated on 
agitator tactics, including dis- 
tribution of bricks, stones and 
egg: to demonstrators and what 
to do in case the police open 

returns filed during 1962. 

A spokesman for the Cana- 
dian Labor Congress, which ad- 
vocates a $150 minimum wage 
law, welcomed the move. 

Joe Morris, executive vice- 
president of the 1,050,000-mem- 
ber congress, called it ‘‘a step 
in the right direction.” 

He called for a Commons 
committee study of the bill with 
labor organizations and other 
interested parties invited to 
give their views. 

— could be added to Banks 


Mr. Diefenbaker said the dis- 
covery of Banks by a reporter 
was “further evidence of com- 
plete indifference and lethargy” 
and “gross negligence” on the 
part of the federal government. 

, Before news of the discovery, 
the opposition leader had 
charged in the Commons that 
Banks was “the pampered pet 
of Liberalism.” The govern- 
ment had charged him with an 
offence for which normai extra- 
dition provisions did not apply. 
Then it let him escape to the, 
United States where he would! Among the unreported in- 
be safe. ; plant industrial campaigns, 

Mr. Favreau had said in the where most of the money is ex- 
House that he was unable to! pected to come from, the Cana- 
give a precise answer to Mr.| dian National Railways cam- 
Diefenbaker’s queries about! paign probably leads the city, 
Banks’ whereabouts. : with nearly $3,000 collected so 

T. C. Douglas, leader of the tar. 

New Democrats, did not think an 

the search for Banks could 

__ (Continued on Page 11) 
Computer May Provide Answers 
For New Law Regarding Mergers 

OTTAWA (CP) — The long 
search for an enforceable Ca- 
nadian law on mergers has led 
to a computer. Its answers may 
help determine the gov- 
ermment’s amending legislation. 

Behind these moves is gen- 
eral dissatisfaction in both gov- 
ernment and industry with the 
present merger provisions in 
the Combines Investigation Act. 

The courts have interpreted 
the present law to mean that a 
merger is illegal only if it re- another year before the branch 

First - day campaign results 
at the United Appeal office 
show collections of $6,738, but 
the amount is only part of the 
story. Most of the money now 
at the campaign office came 
from national corporations, 
with only a few small private 
and business donations, and 
one payroll-giving group, bav- 
ing reported so far. 


ply cannot be guaranteed while 
she is in-Quebec. 

“If jt should come to an as- 
sassination then it as Fi 
simply the assassination 
symbol, not of a woman.” 

The Daily Mail carries a 
story from its reporter, Vincent 

which can be made in the 
months ahead,” he sald. But he 
said he doubted that ‘‘any prac- 
tical steps can be.taken on this 
until after the American elec- 

“But I hope it will be quickly 
after that,” the prime minister 

The prime minister was mak- 
ing a speech in a parking lot to 
an audience of about 1,000 per- 
sons. The only real interruption 
from the crowd came when he 
said that in no circumstances 
would he allow Britain’s des- 
tiny to be in the hands of an- 
other country. 

Shouts of “It already is!” 
and ‘Hear, Hear,” came from 
the crowd at this point. 

Dougias-Home conceded that 
the Russians were “not in the 
mood" for a disarmament 
agreement at the moment. 

However, La Cognee made no 
mention of harming the Queen. 

The pamphlet said agitators 
should concentrate the atten- 
tion of the crowd ‘on a specific 
target and said this was done 
in the 1962 Montreal demon- 
stration against CNR president 
Donald Gordon. The article said 
the crowd was instructed to at- 
tack the doors of the Queen 
Elizabeth Hotel 

The agitator must remain 
calm in the hysterical crowd in 
order to dominate and direct 
it, While passing out missiles 
to the crowd, the agitator him- 
self must not participate in 
throwing them. : 
The pamphlet said. agitators 

mal is cold comfort to those 

Canadians charged with her 


The Daily Telegraph says in 
dispatch from its 

For more than two years the 
combines bratich here has been 
collecting data on post - war 
mergers and their economic of” 

Informants said Thursday 
some data still has not heen re- 
ceived, but most of the informa- 
tion now is at hand. Next step 
will be to transfer some of this 
data to punch cards and feed 
them to a computer. 

However, it is expected to be 


first whispers 
French-Canadian extremists. 
“But Canadians are rallying 
impressively’ behind Mr Pear- 
son and his government to sup- 
port him in welcoming the 
Queen.” j 
One of the few letters-to-the- 
editor on the Queen's trip in the 
tabloid’ Daily Sketch. E. Lewis 
Barnstead, Surrey, suggests 

ts Pees 


“THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Friday, Oct, -2, 1964 SE vy: St BP Fi ; H d ° ° 4 » BIRTHS . MASONIC 
2a day, Man Wanted Girly Clubs ire Hazar Obituaries ~|__>———____|_ memoria SERVICE 
Bas ae ae 3 "| wms: GEO! WOODLEY | Walsh’ qish to: the 
‘Pen’ Sentence. Succeed Where High in Bush ate te Be a arts Ge Bagh anata 
3 Denjed |Zitler Failed |p me. ia lig, beh torso Scie cea Sept A eet aa a 
R De ° Hitler at ec In This i dled iat the brgrecd [af Migr nh Creag Pgs ne 
equest “LONDON (AP) — London's |’ cea utes Edward E.| summers = Mn and Mra. Joe See Bao pass foe ap pure 
Peter Walker of Peterbor-| girly’ strip clubs Thursday’ Rainfall of tess than. an foch| thls ridey morning.” “| are happy te announce the as“|inte' Worshipful”, Brother, HERry 
| ough’ was sentenced On-| succeeded where Adolf Hit /last month has left Tweed areal Born in Birmingham, Eng: ervey pg "Suz-] John Hall. Order ot the Wo 
tario’ Reformatory by Magi) Jers bombers failed. They |forests in a dangerously - dr¥}jand) she was the daughter of| “tember 30 TE O Mokicaih r 
trate T.'¥. Wills this morning.) >. down the curtain an tho {condition, the Ontario Depart-|the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomis| - qe erty : 
Sentenced in magistrate’s court] ot dest ‘nude ahow, (ment of Lands and Forests|tnman, She had:lived in this | =—=— DEATHS = 
this morning on six charges of} Capitals 0 spuds + |warned today. Normal rainfall city for the past 60 years, af-|_ CARDS OF THANKS — <¢ oe 
theft) Walker’ asked that one| the Windmill Theatre. for September is more than| ¢a7, 225, 0e pest 60 years, af-) HALL, Henry eT ® ) 
win | 8Y be: added to the sentence} Its non-stop performances |three-and-a-half inches. If the] rea} sneak ray waaay, pacer Biss Erte he f 
on a charge of stealing a car 10) during the German air raids |low rainfall means more fires,| Mrs. Ww. wasca gifts, td and. prayers Hospital on Friday, Octaber 2, 
Belleville, in order that be| of the Second World War |as it usually.does, the year may| ber of Ashtead United wate'a patients) Balleville 19 axis his satan yearD Peete 
might be sent to penitentiary.) earned it the proud’ motto set a record. * Chi pot laptied home. A “thank-you” to gon, dear father of Arthur, 
relent wat Genial <_7 | <We_ moved, coset One ‘hundred and foriy-four| nthe: Women's Auxilary of|ie iin iran Site ands SEPURR ad ee Sale 
Sentence on the car theft} put where the bombs failed, |brush and forest fires have been| the church and was a very well| Ruree® and staff on first. West for] ville. Dear brother of Arthur, . 
was two years day ee rival: strippers have won. reported so far, in the Tweed| known and highly thelr, Kind) interest and) etre 303 | Tein MORTON and eae eet 
finite, plus one indefinite.| ina Van Damm, manag- |district, compared with 119 to| member in the community, : “of Engisf. and - Mrs. Nell 
Walker was also given concur ing director of the 32 year--|the end of October last year.| Surviving are four daughters:| 1 wish to thank my tamily, reis- ‘Thom: 
Fent sentences of three months) (if "1c tre told reporters |Two fires have been reported|MMrs. Et (Mabel) Nichol-| tives and. triesds. for cards,” flow. Mr, Hall is resting at the LA 
on each of three charges of ares { a. jalready this month, compared wood Ichol-| erg and gifts received. A. speciat punerals cos Steed 
Directing the conference will/ theft in Trenton and three best orl aero! stent. with caine? d asa aets son of Kingston, thanks to Rev, J, Smith, also Drs.| er'sin at 2 pm. in Christ Churen. 
westerly direction at a snail's) be Sr hace eeet ert ate sails Gut to archives tein: 2 month of October last year. papery eater aides on first east and second west | Reverend James baba cette 
t. t rough, . kindness shown . 
Eee Ee an city to-| spiritual ne for more than tas = aoe eee ane ° oe i hee ures: ae Dlthernaeotat Nattura apt te meas while a, patient “in hospital.) onat 
c "5 eye|two (million Mormons around reds of thousands uf Com- . Frances Canning. ————— 
SO oars: entea whieh the world. He will be assisted U | monwealth and U.S. service- oem Loser a hunters and a four a ot om WOODLEY, Ada Mary — At the , 
spawns’ its howling winds—at| by his counsellors in the First hemp. oyment men for, its; gh =: Kicking «| careless hunters Sarerblamed iid of G ry Arthur | decent Goalltude te relatives ani| ° Mrs. Edward . Poste, 70 Dun- 
about 300 miles south - south-| Presidency of the Church, ° 5 chorus line and statuesque foraisesall-fire is Soath’ Can:| (Bud ’ Ballet She was| i008 for the beautiful floral bar Street, Tri- 
prestietiney | Caesne: Hugh N. Brown and N Eldon! Ch ove Decline | rida tit stew movies ater [orto and a oneand-analf acro| predceased in 1048 by. her Bus-| marcs"se Ttutnytigrhtngt ae] Ada "Mary vinman, “widow 
* For more than 24 hours, the| Tanner. Fe: ; Se fire in Raglan townshlp, and a|pand, George ‘iy Woodley, and| food, and Kind understanding re-| . ».Gtors®, 7, Woodley. 
had cen pre-|include the general authorities ‘ “We began to lose business ownship, and a , George ° sorte gtd Kind "understanding re-| - Resting at the Pinkston and Lus- 
dieting, areeetward eure by of the church. In City Area almost immediately after ‘the Sree us rca for a fire| by 2 son, a pt Sei tng husband and snthens 4 special combe Funeral) Home. 60 \Victoria 
Hilda and the latest arias! Part of age emer a: ) . Sy en opened in danies stseteutag = presi ie: two- on —_ =i ae kien toe OiBrien lergy in chapel lay, October Sat 2 
turn “ cl singing is amm +3 2 lome, neighbors and iy 
cl od ome lS! ahem rae | Tae, amie a sete] pan contcence "| Onn om. (Ted nm, Gilg, 9] oe ewe S| mtn come 
cated.” nace Choir, will be telecast on |'P UG) ONG, vite em-| ‘The girls in the clubs can a anichildren. Mrs. Michael Sheehy and’ Daryl. Bose 
Hurricane warning flags were|a U.S..wide hookup, broad- ¥ move. As a theatre our nudes gr 

Funeral on Monday afternoon 
from the chapel of the Pink- 

ployment office at the end of; 

O'BRIEN, Svelyn Irene — At 
September was down by about 

aa es St. Joseph's General Hospital, - 

Council Votes 

hoisted along all of the Louisi-| casting from: Temple Square 10 were bound by law to stand 
8' id 

ning News, is a wholly owned 
subsidiary -of-the- Thomson or- 

__. WO 2-9330_ 

Traffic Control 

The intersection of North 
Front and Moira Streets has 
taken on a new look with the 
placement of a triangular trat- 
{ic island by the city works de 

Belleville Recreation Committee 


will still be accepted in the following classes: 
Leather Guild, Square Dancing (instructional Classes), 
Square and Rock and Roll (pree-teens), Art-(advanced) _ 

busy intersection which dur- 
ing ruth hours sees congested 
conditions and Jong line-ups of 
cars waiting to go through the 
traffic lights, 

Fitness Classes (male), Fitness Classes (female). 
For further information call the Recreation Office 
at WO 2-1403 between 8.45 a.m. - noon. 1.00 p.m. - 5.00 p.m. 




withevery indication that it} in another city, 

will continue to increase, the} He suggested that with the 

Department of Agriculture is} on tax write-offs in future years. 

holding a “Corn Day” on Octo. 

ber 22nd. m y 
Youths Find 
Rock Tossing . 

The event, an all day affair, 
commmencing at 10.00 o'clock 
will be held at the Longstaffe 
Farm on the Carrying Place 

fous field trials will be report- 
ed, while specials in the corn 
growing field will be heard. In- 
cluded will be George Jones, 
Crop Science Department, On- 
tario Agriculture College; G. S. 
Moggach, OAC, at Clinton who 
will talk on corn machinery and 
D. A. Ross, vice president of 
Canada: Starch Co., who will 
speak on corn marketing. 
Various types of corn pickers, 
shellers, combines, harvesters, 
lillage equipment, sprayers and 
other equipment used in corn 
growing will be demonstrated. 

Is Expensive 

It can cost more than $60 to 
throw a rock through a $6 
window in Belleville, two local 
youths discovered this morning. 
Charged in -magistrate’s court 
this morning with breaking a 31 
by 17 inch window, valued at $6, 
at the Glen Roy Creamery Sept. 
22, James Ronald Klazak and 
Dominic Junior Golka, both of 
Belleville, pleaded guilty to 
separate charges for the same 
offence. With reparations of $3 
each, plus court costs of $3 each 
and a fine of $25 each, the com- 
bined fine, costs and reparations 
for both boys totalled $62, 

ters, Mrs. Jennie Edmonds and 
Mrs, Nell Bawden, also in Eng- 

Church with interment in 
Belleville Cemetery- 


The funeral of Mrs. Bertha 

chapel ‘of the John R. Bush 
Funeral Home, 80 Highland 
Avenue, conducted by Rev. 
Harry M. Davis. . 
Into! was in Belle- 
ville MausSleum. 
* Bearers’ were Ernest Young, 
Jack O’Brien, Richard Cole, 
George Reeves, Robert Taylor 
and Kevin O'Connor. 


Everett William Morgan, 73 
Grier Street, died Wednesday 
night as the result of a drown- 
ing accident in the Trent Canal 
north of Trenton. He was in his 

there were many beautiful flor- Rerting at the Joh R. Bush Fun- 

al tributes, attesting to the high] era! Home, 80 Avenue, 

* 'e e ’ Saturday, 
ganization. Will Aid Quinte District Soil and Crop] city tax department now having’ land. esteem in which the deceased| St'2"pm. ‘canon RB, D. Wright 
Improvement Association, in|been completely re-organized %| The funeral will be held) was held. offielating.. oo 
co - operation with the Ontario| should be possible to cut down| Monday afternoon at Christ} Bearers were: Allan Van “70h Beeville RET 

clief, Melville Blackburn, Lyle 
Vanclief, Ronald MacDonald, 
Floyd Blackburn and Glen 

Interment took place in Glen- 
wood cemetery, Picton. 

WEBSTER, Emmer Jane — At the 
ston General Hospital on 
30, 1964 

anee, ibeon 
(Bet! Belleville, in her 76th 

\ partment. a year. 
Children’s Art, Figure Skating, Pottery, Ballet, The island will serve to road west of Rednersville. May Gilbert was held on % Mrs. Webster is at the 
Beginner} Oil Painting, Metal Craft Enameling, Copper Tool- }| better control traffic at this} Yields as the result of avar- Thursday afternoon from the LIONEL RAYMOND DOREEN Funerst Tuneral | Home. | Napanee. 

on G 

The funeral of Lionel Ray-| Mary Magdelene 
mond Doreen of R.R. 1 Corby-jr° 
ville, was held on Thursday 
afternoon from the chapel of 
the Pinkston and Luscombe 
Funeral Home conducted by 
Rev. Paul M, Packman of Can- 

Interment was in Betleville 
Cemetery. Royal Oak, Detroit, le 

Bearers were John. Leavens, 
John Huffman, Wayne Garri- 
eon, Roger Young, Jerry Dafoe 
and Don Finkle. HS 



TOKYO (AP) — Thirty-three 
persons were killed o_ in- 


ana coast west of the mouth of|Salt Lake City. The program s eneral 
the Mississippi River. will be carried at 10 a.m, Sun- orgs cent compared: with - T W ° Off rel) Vidnrta Avoca vat Roy Wayne, and three| | Seplamber 40, i904, kvelya 
WINDS 75 MPH. he cd zy station WHEN 19)" Cecil Hiuser, manager of the 0 rite Church St and’ Brenda. )> Elaine of Daniel J. O'Brien of 231 Ar- 

Hurricane force winds — 75)" °™ *° local employment office, sald Foul Language 2 ‘Also ‘surviving are five| mother of of ellevilie, 
m.p.h. or higher — extended) _ today the number of unplaced : Back Taxes E HENRY JOHN: HALL brothers, Lawrence of fess Mrs. areer x Moorea Mrs, 
out 80 miles from Lares GA Th Dr applicants at the = end C Y th qi gals toera bade Walter and Samuel of Belle. o'brien ail of, Peterborou rough: 

ith: n 5, up o men period, 4 sister of Charles . 
Per eed ers tothe omson ops hoe meee The corres-| osts ou City council this week voted! Henry John Hall, 10 Purdy penitent ¢ E Noes Bey, Lis borough, Mrs. Mary Cain, 
north and east and 100 miles ponding number a year ago was JTte ; to “write off” an amount of) Street, died Friday in Bell] 04 si. cteicrs  Mre Gerald|. #08 Suifling, Mrs, Florence 
to the southwest of the eye. All-Cash 1038. Fine of $25 something over $5,000 in back] ville General Hospital. He was] (Doo8) Ruse mess.“ Wralic| puslgys Belleville. 

Residents of zest Corr At the same time the number. = boner Dae geept oo by the} in oo bg Maree Mr, and Mra (Edna) Snelgrov e, ronnie morning tram the Dutfas Fane ral 
areas, uncertain where a e of persons receiving benefits} Foul language on Front St. ae . - | Mrs, » | Home, George Street, Peter-* 
‘would hit, planned to flee their Bid for Paper Gan aber about 12 per cent. |Jast month cost a Belleville nee “write-offs” okayed by) John Hall, he was born 10/45.¢° eet eaten ad Borough to the immaculate Coo- 
homes. ‘ Postal claims totalled 347 and| youth a $25 fine this morning: pret labegead $223.59 of the) Shrivenham, England, and had}; 8 (Geneva) Daigee,|_ 12 , St, Peters Cemetery, 

“Come hell or high water.| LONDON (Reuters) — Cana-|Jocal claims 323 for a total of|Ralph Patrick Langstaff plead- | 1960 special levy, and $4,803.38) lived in Belleville for the Past) nd stisg Margaret Morgan, ali|?* 
there will never be another/dian - born publisher Lord|670, Last year there were 760 ed guilty in .magistrate’s court sree and business taxes/55 years. He was a member of of Belleville, 
hurricane Audrey,” said] Thonison has dropped his. all-|claimants at the end of Sep-| this morning to using the foul ne e ae year. Christ Anglican Church. The funeral will be held| MORGAN, Everett w ares 
George Duris, 64-year-old Cam-|cash take-over bid for George | tember. language," within: hearing dls-|_ Tit Alderman Ben. Corks.) - A. former. employes of {el saturday afternoon from. the| x, 23 Street, Belleville, 
eron, La. farmer. Outram, publishers of the Glas-| | Benefit applications during) tance of police const. Glen c sobre be the ere commit-| Canadian National Railways, he) yp” push Funeral Home ag the result of @ drowning ace 

Duris was one of thousands] gow Herald, and made a cash-|the month totalled 208—a drop! Jaques. on Saturday morning, oe to ft council that these} retired in 1955 as peace with interment in Belleville nesday evening, i : 

* of Cameron Parish (folks|pius - shares offer instead, it} of 34 per cent from a year ago Sept. 19. ‘ co s aanercd him, and) engineer, after 47 years Cemetery, Z0tn, “1964, in his 30th year. 
trapped by the high waters} was reported here today. Work orders during Septem ——— pointed out that the taxes were|the railway: He was a member ; nm } 
shed ashore by hurricane Au- “ ber showed an increase over| . ' still collectible. He said the|of the Brotherhood of Locomo- Beloved husband ef Faye Geer. 
are in’ the pre-dawn hours of in place: of a ones oe read year, 431 as compared with | 6 9 term “write-off” merely meant| tive Engineers and a life mem-| MRS, MARY BLACKBURN keep | father of 
June 27, 1957. tet ara fs sei A his 362, or an increase of about 20 Corn Day the accounts were no longer on|ber and past master of ete MADOC — The funeral of inp pee aloe Reet 

Duris survived but more than|° i nents the current tax files. Lodge A.F. and AM, No, 11, Mrs-Mary Blac lleville, Dear brother of 
500 of his friends and neighbors | ™omson Scottish organization. |PSL Yt set month's employ- f Bet ate ety oop ea op he neillteer ocr pial nea [Sak it neg meh hale 
died. But directors of Outram’s| - ont picture was quite good P anned or detail about the back tax| He is survived by his wife, pp pote held on Wednes- Lor mn thy gait oy re 

-|have recommended that share-| 1 with the closure of the ur- \ accounts when they were rec-|the former Norah E. Johnson, on ernoon, from the Mac- eth. New ic 

holders should reject the latest anium mine at Bancroft,” Mr 0 b 22 ommended as being written off.|and by thrée sons, Arthur of on ~ Funeral Home, to El- aire. rade (Doria) wit 

Thomson bid. ‘Hiuser said cto er He said that in some instances | Kingston, Ted of Long Branch ont United Chureh, where (Edna) Snellgrove, 0, 

CITY. The Scottish: organization). - z : taxes have been claimed to be|and Horace “Nick"’ of Belle- : a was conducted by Rev.| Mra. Ross (Gertrude) McKay, 

} which already owns The Scots-| . With corn acreage in the Bay|uncollectible and yet later it| ville. There are two brothers, ik Potter. an. Belleville, Mrs. Lawrence 
AMBULANCE $) man and the Edinburgh Eve- of Quinte area tremendously in-|had been determined the debtor | Arthur of Montreal and Ed-| Many sorrowing relatives and] (Geneva) Daipes, | Belleville, 
(New Island creased during the past year] was living in an expensive house | ward in England and two sis- friends paid final tribute, and Margaret Morgan, 

° 39th year, jured in mountain-climbing ac-} _ 
% : 7 Lf Born” in Thuriow township, | cidents in Japan in July and Au- 
ON EVERY ORDER OF BLACK AND BEM) || Woman Suffers. |ne wes the son of Thomes D.| gust, Among them were “kami- 
FREE ROLL merce -> | 18 a ee 
\ el Miller Morgan, name for less | rs bor- - 
PRINTED BY Us mteiaae (Neck Injury fie arr oe a lira sic | 
: he had worked for the x 
5 IN 0 NE In Car Crash at . “works of tment Seepepecoovegesorosocons 5 te : 
BARGAIN BUY ON STORE as A Belleville wire was in- Chute a Nd gen 'e REAL TREAT 
=» d ti ng, (aude father : . \ 
KODAK FILM ¢ feevoblle accident | shothen, - Madeling Bristow; | $ Cha he Rag? LAURA 
: rer io |lann hasier cf St Palmer Rosd| wie, the format  Georgaal  s ymadeto-orderi::¥. SECORD | 
127, 620, 120, Reg. 65¢ su... C18H21NO3HO2 ras northboind on Coleman St; : 2c08 eto-order, : ; bch 
fore 8 a.m. today, stopped a i > E 
1S THE FORMULA intersecti ith West 3 le 
pean FOR CODEINE Moira St, when ; her car wat IS YOUR 3 ; FUDGE AND | 
R FILM MADE FROM 5 eer beer ed tok tee . 3 : : 
by Carl : 3 aK 
DISCOUNT —2ocessen on riowens crown |[2\c%a‘ar neai'sts x'| MORTGAGE |: a 
(e) IN SOUTH her apparently sustained a neck : : $ ONLY as | 
PRINTED BY US. AMERICA Injury in the accident. Way was 2 rs D 
see unhurt, COMING DUE? |: aE i | 
sven Co rleye pa [estimated at on, ts mage | We would. be pleased tol i (fm F.oU aro | 
Your Mrugelst, rust" recon, ||was done to the Way car. Po-|diecuse refinancine ft fec{z pressed powder  |im 
nize this, and many other ||lice say charges may be lald. you : : $ 3 DOLAN : 
formulae, for the accurate 20 ° | 
DIAL WO. 2-455) + aescripll : CURFEW EFFECTIVE : 2.50 3 
foctor demand, > || mexico crry (AP) — Ott VICTORIA @ Ss THE DRUGGIST 
PRESCRIPTIONS set aa is 1 = cuiey d G SOCooeerateosoeseseeeee WO 2-3406 
: 0: er-clas: clu . j 
4@ [x years ago and the installa and GREY DUFF'S-DRUGS |e? | 
tion of thousands of street lights T R U 5 T , 3 Open evenings until 
have cut the crime rate. Rec: “Your Friendly Store” 8 o'el 
DRUG STORE ords show a daily average of St 4 WO 8-7928 . : 
228 Front St = WO 8.5549 Set with 38 eal eoals Belleville >, Open tonight till 9 
zoe | assaults “by drunks. - —_ ~ — 
2 ~ 


@ only two county fairs still re: 

Story Hour ~ 
To Be Held 
At Library 

The Children’s Story Hour at 
the Belleville Public Library 
will begin its fall series at 
10:00 am. Saturday, October 
$rd, at the Library auditorium. 

Mr. Alec Gordon will be con- 
tributing his. talents ‘to this 
series. Mr. Gordon was for many 

& years on the staff of O.S.D., and 
js well-known for his work with 
chiJdren, especially in the pro- 
duction of plays and pageants. 

mence again the following Sat- 
urday on a weekly basis. 

‘Tweed, Madoc — 
Only Fairs 

With the month of September 
now passed the annual fall fair 
circuit is again about over with, 

maining to be held: 
They are at Tweed today and 
*. on Saturday, and at Madoc, on 
Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct. 

6 and 7. : 


shows are scheduled for both 
events, while at Madoc on Wed- 
nesday Junior Farmers will 
play a big role in the day’s 
events, with Achievement Days 
being held for the Madoc 4H 
Calf: Club; the South Hastings 
Grain-Corn Club; Centre Hast- 
ings Secondary School 4-H For- 
estry Club; the Madoc 4H Po- 
tato Club and the Centre Hast- 
ings 4H Poultry Club. 

Rawdon Twp. 

9 Stores Pumper 

In New Garage 

new township garage 
Springbrook in which to house 
the equipment. 

The new truck, costing $19.- 
000 has a 500 gallon water tank 
and is equipped with a 650-gal- 
lion pump 

fire chief with Bill McKeown 
as deputy chief and Bill Me- 
Adam and Doug Andrews as 

6 The Rawdon brigade is a 

part of the Hastings and Prince 


bert, dyna 

Youth For Chr! 
“ 1.45. Masonic Temple. 

COMMUNITY BOX SOCIAL SEP- the Oak Hills well known for its 
nildren and{curious name “Pig Street” is 
ve euchre and) getting a face lifting. 

erate auction for 

830 p.m. 
Sponsored by AXYP.A. 

CTION - MARY MOULTS roadway and building up the 

‘Antique doll collection at 

tact Club’s doll Bazaar, October 
30, Christ Church Parish Hall. safer to drive. 

Refreshments. Admission 35¢ 

430.5 in Parish Hall, Saturday. ; 
130 > 3 12 Bingo 830 to 10 pm it-Is a direct artery between 


Friday 219 Front Street, 8.00 
. Extra big prizes. 
25 «cents 

iggest prizes in Belleville. 

re Jal2-ev-tri-tt 

RUMMAGE SALE AT THE a throu 8 Be sete ot 
vation Army.on Station St. Fri- beechnuts as food. 

day, Oct. 2 at 7 p.m. 



186 Dufferin Ave, —- WO 23608 

source of ton reported on his zone meet- 

Edward Mutual Ald Associa- 

Halt) with the possible exception of 

THE ONTARIVU IN, EAU, 88 oe oe eee 

TRENTON. — On Thursday, 
25 members of the Lord Strath- 
feona Regiment from Calgary, 


Monday, nine members of the 
famed. Strathcona Regiment 
left for Cyprus, aboard a: Yukon. 
Yesterday, 54 regimental mem- 
bers arrived in Trenton, aboard 
a Hercules aircraft. They will 
be billeted at Camp Picton until 
Sunday at 11 a.m., when they 
too, will board a Yukon bound 
for Cyprus. haa 

WAYNE MYLES, 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. + 
L. E. Myles of Trenton, points to British Columbia on 
map. Wayne was one of 144 Ontario students who 
TRENTON — Building went to Western Canada as a guest of the Federal 

values in Trenton for the past Government: 
year are approaching the two 
million dollar mark according 
to a report released today by 
building inspector * William 

From January Ist. to - Sep- 
tember 30th, 170 permits have 
been issued to the value of 
$1,639,345. For the same per- 
iod last year 137 permits were 
issued to the value of $836,869. 

: > 
Youth Enjoyed |Manslaughter 
e ® 

Govt.-Sponsored{ Verdict Given 
T . W : HAMILTON (CP) — A man 

rip to est charged with stabbing a tavern 

3 TRENTON — Thi waiter to death in a street fight 

Duringthe month of Sep- W: 2 aspect) Aug. 22 was found guilty of 
tember, 29 permits were issu- ayne Myles, 16, the son of y 
rempeatue $965,700. The largest| Mr. and Mrs, L. E. Myles, Car- manslaughter Thursday by @ 
items on the list were for two|rying Place Road, spent two jury of 12 men. They deliber- 
institutional additions valued) weeks in Western Canada, as, ated four hours and 20 minutes. 

at $115,346 and for an indus-| |, John Alfred Roberts 
sation valued: at 7968, | 2° guest of the federal and], 208m “lire obertson, 21, of 
trial a ion ¥: provincial governments. Wayne Hamilton will be sentenced to- 

Ten permits for single family) was one of 144 Ontario stud- : 
ents to come under the Cen- 

units were issued to the value 

of $122,300. Other permits is- . 3 

sued were: four-plexes, one tennial Youth Travel Program, 
permit, value, $37,000; ‘two ad- aimed,at showing 10,000 stud- 
ditions to homes, $10,300;) ents parts of Canada, other 
seven repairs to dwellings, $8,-\than their home areas, before 

050; three garages, $2,000 and) j9¢7 ay, 
two commercial repairs, $2,300. - _ Twenty-four went from 
: 2 Central Ontario, and they 

achieved this honor by acade- 

Heart Fund Campaign mic standing and good school 

x citizenship. 
Chairman Is Selected | Wayne's group, 15, boys and 
TRENTON — Mrs. R. D. 

ann ais, and two chaperones, 
tat 2 
McDonald has been appointed ry ee cera tacth red 
campaign chairman of Spring | erica); Prince Rupert, Fort St. 
drive for funds by the Tren-} John, Dawson Creek and Ter- 
ton charter of the Ontario) race, all British Columbia _com- 
Heart Foundation. =—s_y munities, and all in the north- 
Even though the drive-ds sev-| ern part of the province 
eral months away, Mrs. McDon-| ‘The youths were billeted in 
ald has already begun lining UP} private homes, or slept in mo- 
captains and planning 2 town-ltels) They saw fisheries, saw 
wide eng Se oe _ mills, industries, ‘hot springs BECAUSE YOUR 
P! anne or February — Hea «at Terrace); and one memor- PHONE WAS 
ba ting: ab the 1800 see sight, fics ioe aged UNANSWERED??? 
ton chapter this week, it. waS| ect in North America. They 

DID YOU EVER SEE A DREAM WALKING — Wearing dream wear is the theme of the RCAF Women’s 
Auxiliary fashion show held Wednesday night. -Above one of the many models displays the latest in 
sleeping attire. 5 

sleeping atte.” 
Frank Murray |Diblee Construction Trenton News 
Addresses Gets J ob on 62 By EULA GOSLING —EX 2-3929 

The Diblee Construction Co. ; 

Lions Club ie cnae artis ood ga ‘Cat’s Meow’ Styles Shown 
By RCAF Women’s Aux. 

. _; ular base on Highway No. 62 
President Ernie Finkle pre-‘¢-o2 93 miles north of St. Ola 
TRENTO N— “The Cat's | jewellery by Hadley's; handbags 
Meow,” the RCAF Women’s | 2nd hats by Stanley's, Hairdos | 

sided at \Thursday night’s reg-: 
‘ {Road northerly to the junction 
ular dinner meeting of the or Secondary Highway No. 620, 
” . ee |were arranged by Continental. 
Auxiliary’s anen ce ao the Fatis Convener of the fashion show 
autumn showings, drew.@ capa- 

Belleville Lion's held at |S distance of 4.5 miles. 
was Mrs. J. Oliver with Mrs. 
city crowd, (ladies for the most 

ville Shrine Club. 
Blain as co-convencr. Fashion 
part, with 2 sprinkling of men), 


Robertson had testified that 
Erie Gruber, 33, had called his 
wife an obscene name. 

Guests of the club from King-| The contract was awarded for 
ston and Belleville were intro- $337,556.90. Work is schedul- 
duced by Lion Al Parkhurst. _ | ed to be completed bythe end 

commentator was, Mrs, Cathleen 

to the Breadner School auditor-|Kubas, looking very swish_her- 

ium, Wednesday night. self behind the. mike. Modelling 

Eugene Foerster introduced of September, 1965. 
guest speaker Frank Murray, of a ee 

Featured were airy “dream- music was provided by Bill Long 

wear” of nylon fabrics; “show-{on the Hammond. RCAF Girl 

Radio Station CJBQ, to the ao, 2 

members. Mr. Murray hela! h F thall 

the interest of the club with; 1g t 00 
stoppers” in suits and coats in| Guides served coffee, tiny sand- 
revolutionary new fabrics, with | wiches and cakes. 

his topic, “Who's Who at M l D } t 
color combinations you never Models were Gaye Trumlcy, 

CJBQ—And Who Was Who.” 
As the title suggests Mr. 
Murray spoke about the mem- e 7. 
bers of his staff, their _func- At Fairgrounds thought of; street dresscs, cock-| Christine Blain, Louise Byrne, 
tons at the radio station, their \ tail dresses and formals ae Grace ——— sje —— 
outside interests in community) marks anoth drew “ohs" and “ahs” from the | Sharon Chandler, Kathleen Do 
work and the roles they play) for re heneeie et on audience and the finale, with | bin, Hilda Sjeberg, Lee Hoskin, 
in National Broadcasting org-| high school football will be the attendants dressed in the| Barbara Fillieu, Suzanne Cut- 
played under the lights at the reddest of red velvet. Stanley's hill, Ida Peters, Dorothy Sorretl, 
fairgrounds. Both Moira Se- of Trenton supplied the wear-}Ruth T. Trumley, Ruth S. 
ables for the shapely models; | Schmelze, Margaret Nelson, and 
shoes were by Maher; costume | Ellen MacCallum. 

Key Clubbers 

Mr. aaees was thanked by 
Dinner Guests - 


Lion Fred Newman. 
~ Zone chairman George Strat- 

Collegiate will play their home 
games on Friday nights. 

The first games to be play: 
ed at the fairgrounds will be 
between Moira Secondary 
Schoo! and Prince Edward Col- 
legiate with the junior en- 

ing held this week and asked 
members to accompany him on 
his pending visits to Havelock 
and Frankford. 

After discussion of several 

Parents Hear 


business matters the . meeting ; decided to mail out letters to ef Dee or atop. 
was adjourned. ee os ek ‘ast Of Kiw bs TRENTON — Speaking at this| service clubs, PTA groups and an Merete ees cos TOUr oie i's all unnecessafz} 
year's senior runner-up team anlans week’s mecting of the St. Pe-|church groups, offering the ser-| ang Fort St. John. For Further Information 

ter’s Catholic Parent - Teachers’ 
TRENTON — The members| Association, E. J. Neville, In- 
of the Trenton Key Club, spon-|spector of-Separate Schools for 
sored by the Trenton - Kiwanis | Belleville and Kingston, empha- 
Club were the guests of the |sized the recent changes in edu- 
senior club at dinner last night|cation and advised the parents 
in the Gilbert*Hotel. Key Club|present to co-operate with the 
president; Bill Spencer, receiv-|teachers to the fullest extent 
ed the congratulations of Ki-|for the ultimac benefit of the 
wanis president Dicter Rolf and|children. Mr. Neville said young 
the other Kiwanians on the jun-|people needed educaljon now-a- 
jor club's winning of the covet-|days in order to g' obs, and 
ed Parents’ Magazine award . . «|that they ‘should be encouraged 
which is given to only one Key |to stay in school and to go when 
Club in North America. The /feasible, to university or trade 
award matked the club’s out. |school. 
standing record of achievement) Mr. Neville was introduced by 
for the 1963 - 64 season. Key |Frank Evans, president of the 

vices of the club in showing , rigs 

heart discase research films or Fb gisdlorilpeiraton Phe 
in providing special speakers ON) the most — they are friendlier 
the! subject. than easterners, according to 
_Club_members also plan to) him—and he still keeps up an 
visit. Trenton. Memorial Hospi-} active correspondence with 

tal in the near future to view 
at first hand equipment for the peep dies friends he made 

WO 2-3445 
detection of heart disease, 

bought out of Heart Foundation —_—_—_ 


Rev, Douglas sph ese this 
“at KELLY’S 

from Moira will take on their 
counterparts from Picton, 

To entertain between games 
the cross country teams from 
Trenton, Picton, OSD, Camp- 
bellford, BCI and Moira will 
compete in a 2 mile run on the 
fairground track- 

One of the advantages of 
having these games at night is 
so that the parents and other 
adulls can see some of the fine 
football players being produc- 
ed here. Several local boys are 
now playing at the: University. 
level. and a few, including Bob 
Bailey presently playing at 


The Sidney township road in 

year’s president of Tren- 
ton chapter. 


This summer road crews have 
been engaged in widening the 

low areas to make the artery 

ct es Se et a [Sehr ec ec oi ted MS” grbulanee Serve SACCHARIN TABLETS, 100% Gr 13 
: ss ed supplyigg equipment for the co Taggart. : Reg. 25c. SPECIAL EACH ....,-secceerersecteccenes 
passes’Stirling and also because | ing camp. playing fidid at Trenton High} Father J. G. Clancy welcomed TRENTON . s 

To help defray expenses,|School and the running of ajthe ; ‘ 

- ; guests and parents. All St. 
brah Se be ee admission Soap Box Derby. Parents’ Mag: |Peter’s and St. Mary's teachers 
ese ts ed for children and]37ine ran a story on the Trenton jatiended the special meeting. 

for adults. club “recently. A plaque from}, 

ASA’s, 5-Gr., 100's, Reg 39 1 4& 
SPECIAL, EACH ....----+.++° ewUVTVecccccccccccoccs 
SPECIAL .......-+++++5 aeeees ec eccccesteeesessesess 

Highways’ 33. and 14, “Pig 
Street” is much travelled, but 

PHONE EX: 2-8805 

Four Ambulances 
Oxygen Equipped 

old timers, few may know the 

. 5 the US publication will be pre-jwidely known in the Trenton COTTON BALLS, 300's, Cc 
wiein of ~ roadway's quaint uy sented to the club at a later‘area. dj Reg. 1.39. SPECIAL. ...-..s-cessceceseenseseneseees 99 
The story is that the road got Build rs Gr date. BUFFERIN, Reg. $1.89 

its name about 100 years 2g0 € oup SPECIAL ; widdesene ces a sacceccscconsceneesenes 1.39 

Parade Is, Planned 
For Group Captain 

TRENTON — foday, at 3 
p-m. al RCAF, Station parade 
square, a full - dress parade, 
marking the retirement of the 
station's chief administrative of- 
ficer, Group .Captain W. H. 
Schroeder, will be held. Group 

following a pig shooting inci- 
dent. : 

It seems that a farmer on the 
roadway owned a number of 
pigs that had a-habit of roaming 

Visits Kingston _ 

Eight members of the Belle- 
ville Builders’ Exchange last 
night attended the annual mect- 
ing of the Kingston Builders’ 
Exchange, in Kingston. Roy 
Bradshaw, president of the lo- 
cal exchange, led the group, 
which included Bev Quincey, 


16-0z., Reg. $3.50, SUPER SPECIAL ... 

The wandering pigs so irked 
one of the neighbors that he got 
out his rifle and shot at them, 
killing one and injuring two 

others. Ross Parks, Bill White, Russell Captain Schroederswho saw ov- LIGHT BULBS, 60 watt. Rex. 28c ¢a. 2 /29 
One of the wounded pigs ran| Dean, Hans Suedbeck, Joe Cox |¢Teas service in World War 1, SPECIAL ......---se2see-reererett Jeseees seseees 
and exchange manager Earijis retiring after more than 35 Standard Ironing Board COVER & PAD. 1 29 
Dicknoether. Guest speaker |¥¢4rs of service with the RCAF. Reg. 2.00, SPECIAL ......----22ssetreceteerrecss . 

A member of the Trenton Ro- 

t the me was -Ontario 
: i eting tary Club, the staff officer is 

Premler John P. Robarts, who 
spoke on construction safety. 


- PLUS -- 




411 Bridge St. E. : WO. 2-5388 

Since then th 
has been known as “Pig Street.” 

Desirable Office Space~ 

Large area. Partitions can be arranged to suit tenants. 
‘All area {s available on second floor level. Price rang- 

square foot. Apply to 



make your nightcap 

BRANVIN | 2aaxvin 

a Sherry 


. CaS 
Sace Ne ee Na er VN nae ERY ETS pine setae reenter i peeaes 





na be te ir we Min a 





@ ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Friday, Oct. 2, 1964 

Ontario Established 191 — Mntelligencer 137 

: Published Daily by 
©. Belleville, Ontario, Cansda 

a seein bol cisondl chaos sel bythe ae Ottawa and for 
ee parmaas ce poetnan th barbey eerie i 

Association; Member 
the Audit Bureac of Circulation 

Bad News for the World 
fe ‘The United States expects that China will 
test its first atomic bomb any day now. 

-~: This is bad news for the world, the whole 
world, including China. \ 

; Every new nation which acquires nuclear 
arms increases the risk of these arms being used 
in a war. 

The risk, however, does not grow in simple 
arthmetical proportion. The character of the 

‘pation joining the nuclear club, and the char- 
acters of its potential enemies, must be taken 
into consideration. : ; 

In‘the case of China, it is the political out- 
Yook of its leaders, as much as the development 
of the bomb, which will cause uneasiness. 

The- Chinese Reds have time and again 
taunted Khrushchev with timidity in his policies 
towards the United: States, maintaining that he 
shows too much awe of American nuclear power, 
that the U.S. is a “paper tiger.” 

They have hinted they believe that in any 
nuclear war sheer weight of numbers, the colos- 
Sal size of China’s population, would enable it 
to survive.” a 

It was good, under circumstances like these, 
to have the facts of modern war recalled to us 
by an unruffled Dean Rusk—and to be reminded 
these facts diminished the significance of China’s 
development of an atomic weapon of. her own. 

It is not enough to possess such weapons. 
Means must be found to deliver them into the 
camp of the enemy. And there must be 
enough of them on hand°to complete the job 
of destruction. 

Today China lacks both the means of de- 
livery and the ability to acquire an adequate 
stockpile. Her acquisition of the bomb is no 
immediate threat to our security, nor to the 
security of her other potential enemies. 

That does not mean we have any reason to 
view the development with complacence. Given 
time, China will almost certainly arm herself 

.with enough bombs’ and adequate means of 
delivery. tis 

Some may think that there is a grave 
danger that Russia may consider a preventive 

’ war—for despite the ideological ties between the 

two countries there is little doubt but that the 
existence of China’s vast reservoir of manpower 
next to the sparsely-settled Asiatic regions of 
the Soviet Union will eventually bring these two 
nations into conflict of some kind. 

For the time being, paradoxically enough, 
their development of an atmoic bomb may induce 
the Chinese Reds to tread more softly. They 
must be aware of the temptation on both the 
U.S. and Russia to settle affairs with China while 

. that can be done without exposing themselves 
to nuclear assault. The Chinese would have, 
to be very rash indeed to deliberately, push 
either of these powers, the only truly nuclear- 
armed nations in the world today, into the use 
of these weapons, . 

But we can no longer look forward so hope- 
fully to the future bringing an eventual accom- 
modation between the rival great powers. When 
and if the Chinese communists acquire a nuclear 
capacity matching that of th U.S. and Russia, 
the peace of the world will be very shaky, 
indeed. aA 


Bull of a Different Color 

The ‘House ‘of Commons, having but lately’ 
got rid of a problem involving a lot of bull by 
detouring the flag dispute to a committee, is 
now faced with a bull problem of a different 
eolor. 3 

It has given second reading to a bill under 
which the government would guarantee loans to 
groups of farmers for machinery-buying pur- 

Jack Horner, Progressive Conservative mem- 
ber for Acadia, wanted to know what was the 
definition:of machinery. 

: Could farmers get a loan to import a pure- 
bred bull to improve their strain of cattle, he 
asked. He argued that such @ bull should be 
classed as-farm machinery. - 

* Agriculture Minister Hays did not reply. 

Apparently nobody sought an expression of 
opinion from the obvious expert on this problem, 
@ pure-bred bull. 

We have a hunch that any self-respecting 
bull, pure-bred or not, would consider being 
classified as farm machinery as carrying automa- 
tion a step too far, even in this day and age 
when computers threaten to replace people. 

In my youth I thought of writing a satire 

ad « wed 


-erals trailed with 16, 

on mankind; but now in my age I think I'should” M 
write an apology for them—Horace Walpole, / 

Thompson as leader of the On- 
tario Liberal Party is one that 
would daunt the bravest. The 
party cry is for unity, for lead.” 
ership and for the sweet taste 
of elusive victory. For more 
than twenty years, the provin- 
cial Liberals have had little 
enough of the first two and 
none of the last. 

Since’ 1905, there have been 

\ seventeen provincial elections 

in Ontario and in only two, 
1934 and 1937, have the Lib- 
erals been victorious, In 1919, 
although they elected only 26 
members, they shared the gov- 
ernment with the United Farm- 
ers of Ontario, 

2s 8 

The .Thirties were the years 
in the’sun for the Ontario Lib- 
eral Party. And they owed it 
to one man. If, in the two 
terms he was premier, Mitchell 
Hepburn made himself at one 
and the same time ardently ad- 
mired and intensely disliked, 
he did pull the party out of the 
wilderness in which it had beea 
wandering~ for nearly thirty 
years. He sold Liberalism on 
the hustings and he attracted 
to the party bright and ambi- 
tious men. ~ 

But if “Mitch” Hepburn pull- 
ed the party out of oblivion, 
it was also he who sowed the 
dragon’s teeth that were to send 
it back whence he had pulled 
it. In 1937, he declared he 
was not a “Mackenzie King 
Liberal.” In those days, this 
was close to heresy, at least in 
Liberal circles. King and Hep- 
burn had not seen eye to eye 
on several of the political is- 
sues of the day. Hepburn lack- 
ed the political canniness of 
King and he compounded his 
heresy by declaring publicly 
that he regretted having sup- 
ported King in the 1935 elee- 
tions. ' 

Thus opened the chasm be- 
tween the provincial and the 
federal Liberals. In an entire- 
ly different political climate 
today, “when provincial con 
sciousness is developing at a ra- 
pld rate, such an‘ issue would 
not have such far-reaching con- 
sequences as it had in the late 
Thirties, Indeed, for the pro- 
vinelal party to be the hand- 
maiden of the federal Liberals 
today might prove an embar- 
rassment too difficult to over- 
come in Ontario. 

Hepburn’s damage to his par- 
ty was not limited to his split 
with King. He quarrelled with 
organized labor and during his 
leadership the Ontario Liberal 
Association withered, No con- 
vention was called for -ten 

The story of the Ontario Lib- 
eral Party after Hepburn is a 
sorry one of disunity, leader- 
ship switches and election de- 
feats. In October, 1942, he 
resigned and chose Gordon Co- 
nant as his successor, The 
following May, Harry Nixon was 
elected leader and hecame pre- 
mier, In the elections in 
August of that year, the Pro- 
gressive Conservatives carried. 
the province with 38 seats. 
The CCF became the official 
opposition with 34 and the Lib- 
resigned as House leader in 
December, 1944, and the fol- 
lowing year Hepburn was back 
again ‘as temporary leader pend- 
ing a convention. 

At the 1945 election the PCs 

swept in with 66 seats, the Lib- 

erals with 14 and the CCF with 
eight. So was set the post- 
war pattern in the Legislature. 
The PCs firmly in power and 
the Liberals, with widely vary- 
ing fortunes, as the official op- 

In the twelve years that fol 
lowed, Farquhar Oliver was 
chosen House leader for two 
years and was twice elected 
Liberal leader and twice re- 
signed. There was an inter- 
regnum between November, 
1950, and November, 1952, 
when Walter. Thompson was 
Liberal leader. 

see ; 

Through all this period, the 
Liberals faced a dynamic Con- 
servative party, first under 
George Drew’s and then Leslie 
Frost’s leadership. -In April, 
1958, when John Wintermeyer 
became leader, Liberal fortunes 
were at a low ebb. A tireless 
campaigner and a devout be- 

lever in the principles of his 

eat Cie hides pret be man- 
a up its representa- 
tion in the Legislaturé into the 
more respectable twenties in the 
two elections*he fought. But 
‘when he was defeated last year, 

© resigned, . Be 
Now it is Mr, Thompson's 

Ontario Liberals’ Record 
Hamilton Spectator 

turn. The air is as thick 
is with 

fighting. machine’ 
biggest of all the questions. 

Strictly Personal 
Things Are- 
Rarely What 
They Seem 


“You must be feeling good,” 
said a colleague who was follow- 
ing me by a pace down the hall. 
“Why?” I turned and asked. 
“You're humming. so happily,” 
he said. 

I wasn't aware that I was 
humming, although I do it all 
the time. As a matter of fact, I 
wasn't feeling especially good: 
the vacation bills had just come 
in, tuitions had:to be paid, and 
my throat was flirting with some 
seductive staphylococci. 

But there I was, humming 
merrily through the halls. And 
it occurred to me that such un- 
conscious habits often reflect 
quite. the reverse of what they 
seem to be. I hum when I'm try- 
ing to get. rid of worries, not 
when feeling carefree. 

In the strange mirror-world 
that Freud has bequeathed us as 
a legacy, we are learning that 
left is often right and right is 
often left. As W. S, Gilbert anti- 
cipated Freud by a generation: 
“Things are rarcly what they 
seem. Skim milk masquerades 
as cream.” 

We know now that the “lov- 
ing’’ parent may also be hostile 
to the child; that the ‘‘great lov- 
er” may-fear and despise wo- 
men and have an unconscious 
homosexual urge; that the “sue- 
cessful man’ may be riddled 
with insecurities and a failure 
in his personal relations. 

All these have Become cultur- 
al platitudes in our time, at 
least among the minimally edu- 
cated. Arrogance is weakness, 
martyrdom is a death - wish, 
snobbery is a sense of inferior- 
ity, inordinate galety is a way 
of warding off tears, 

What has happened in this 
vulgarization of Freudian in- 
sight is that the conventional 
wisdom of the past has been, in 
part, replaced by the topsy-tur- 
vy wisdom of the new psychol- 
ogy. This is, on the whole, a gain 
in understanding — but it must 
be approached with caution, 
modesty, and openness of mind. 

Mankind spins dizzily from 
one extreme of dogma to the 
other: and what begins as a 
revolutionary approach soon be- 
comes hardened and codified 
and just as dangerously doctrin- 
aire as the beliefs it has replac- 
ed. It is the fate of every pro¢ 
phet who rebels against tyran- 
ny to become, If successful, a 
tyrant in himself, despite him- 


It is hard to handle new know- 
ledge delicately and tactfully. 
The valuable tool of Freudian- 
Ism must not be blunted “by us- 
ing it where it does not belong, 
or by trying to explain and re 
pair too much with it. True 
enough, the great masses. have 
not yet come up to this ‘now: 
ledge; but the vocal minority 
who live in the Freudian world 
are charged with a responsib- 
ility not to make excessive 
claims for it, or to turn it into a 
parlor game for the edification 
of their egos. Freud never did. 

Is a Dreamer 

Toronto Telegram 

Dean H. Woods of the Fac- 
ulty of Arts and Science at 
McGill University gave this ad-, 
vice .to freshmen students: 
“Please, above all, don’t fall in 

You're absolutely right, pro- 
fessor, but what a -dreamer 
re. Reason and good 

gokee TAEIEEs ioe 

* “Rollo! . . . You forgot to unlock the windew.” 



Oct, 2nd, 1¢4 

No citizen in the public life of 
Canada and Ontario had seen so 
much progress in the people of 
the nation and of the world as 
Sir William Mulock, who witnes- 
sed the march of development 
fo. generations as he moved on 
to his great age of 101 years. 

WItL the calm wisdom born of 

his long years he could look back 
upon a life wortbily spent, a car- 
eer of service for the Dominion 
and this Province and for Brit- 
ish institutions, the like of which 
few can ever hope to be privileg- 
ed to enjoy and to give. Good 
health and an active interest in 
life were two assets which he 
possessed of the greatest import- 
ance .to a man who had come to 
know public life as he did and 
who looked upon it as an avenve 
of service to his country. He 
was an honor to Canada and On- 
tario, to the courts of the land 
and to the Canadian people. 
Prime Minister King's tribute 
to this great Canadian praised 
him as one “who through his 
long. and vigorous and active 
life was at all times the friend 
of the oppressed, a lover of 
Uberty, a champion of freedom, 
and one who held high the stand- 
oie right and truth and jus- 

Oct, 2nd, 194 

Three building were 
Issued at the elty engineer's of- 
fice during Septem! with an 
estimated cost of $5,700. The per- 
mits covered the construction of 
two houses and alterations to a 
store. pi 

Bobby Pearce, a native son of 
Australia, and champion oats- 
man of the world, was the guest 
speaker at the Rotary Club 
luncheon on Monday, He was in- 
troduced by Ed Bernstein ond 
the appreciation of the members 
of the club was conveyed to Mr. 
Pearce for his interesting talk 
by past president, Oswald Scott. 
On Friday evening Bobby Pearce 
will address the members of 
Christ Church Men’s Club. 

Miss Vivain has returned to 
her home is Los Angeles, after 
spending the summer here with 
her sister, Mrs. J. E. Cather, 
Bleecker Avenue, 


Oct. 2nd, 1924 

Mr. F. D. Hulley is building 
a one storey cottage on College 
Street and Mr. W. H. Luffman 
is building a storey and a half 
dwelling on Ann Street. 

Mrs, Sarah Jane Minaker and 
Mrs, Ann Wildman, twin sisters, 
who celebrated their 82nd birth 
day recently, are the .oklest 
twins living in Prince Edward 
County. The birthday party .took 
place at the home of Mrs, Wild- 
man's daughter, Mrs. Weston 
Leavitt at East. Lake, Prince 

Edward County. Eighty-two can- 
dies graced the birthday cake. 

Miss Mildred Minns of Tor- 
onto is the guest of Miss Mar- 
jorie’ Martin, Cedar Street. 

Mr. Frank Meiklojobn of King- 
ston will be the speaker at the 
meeting of the Kiwanis Club 

Oct. 2nd, 1914 

Today there was a large ga- 
thering of citizens, including 

members of the Board of Edu- . 

cation and the city council at 
the new Queen Mary School 
West Belleville, the purpose be- 
ing the ralsing of the flag on the 
new flag staff in’ the school 
grounds, The pupils were gath- 
ered in the assembly hall and 
the principal of the school, Ma- 
jor David Barrager, called upon 
Lieut. Col, W. N. Ponton, the 
chairman of the Board of Edu- 
cation, to preside. After a short 
address Lieut, Col. Ponton call- 
ed on Mayor J. F. Wills to ad- 
dress the and visitors 
gathered on the school grounds 
and the flag was raised by May- 
or Wills. The prayer of dedica- 
tlon was read by the Rev. B,C. 
Blagrave, rector of Christ 
Church. ' 

Mr, John D. Hayes of Toronto, 
an ok Belleville boy, spent the 
weekend at his home here. 

| Today in History 

Oct. 2, 1964 22. 

Much of the northern Ca- 
nadian land mass was 
formed into districts 69 
years ago today—in 185— 
and Mackenzie, Yukon, Un- 
gava and Franklin were 
pleced under the control of 
a Regina-based government. 

1871 — Mormon leader 
Brigham Young was ar- 
rested for polygamy in Salt 
Lake City, Utah. 

* 189 — The Soviet Union 
recognized the new Chinese 
Communist government. 

First World War 

Fifty years ago today, in 
1914, German armies deliv- 
ered violent attacks against 
the community of Roye, 
northwest of Noyon, starting 
the third week of the Battle 
of the Aisne; the British ad- 
miralty announced the lay-, 
ing of defensive minefields 
in the Nor.n Sea to counter 
German ship movements. 

Second World War 

Twenty-five years ago to- 
day, in 1939, the British ad- 
miralty announced that ‘an 
armed raider had sunk the 
British freighter Clement off 
the Brazilian coast; the Ca- 
nadian Foreign Exchange 
Board issued regulations 
limiting funds for use in for- 
eign commodity markets, 



PERF es et 

wou iz SIL OFA 

ice og 


2 ” By JOSEPH G. 
Dear Dr. Molner: I read your 


me how to ex- 
arm and leg so they 
not become stiff, After 
weeks I entered the Re- 
tation Centre for 28 days. 
gave me physical and 
ational therapy. The first 
was tc strap a pencil on 

Be eee 


writing. Then I had to punch 
things out of metal with my 
right hand. It was not easy but 
loosened up my hand, although 
still a little swollen, espec- 
damp weather. * : 



physical therapy they exer- 
arm and leg. They put 
on a cane and I had 
raise it in front of me as far 
I could. They had an exercis- 
like a bicycle to strengthen 
my leg. 

And steps to teach you to walk 



I have asthma and diabetes, 
one bad eye and a cataract re- 
moved from the other. 

When I came home to my ap- 
artment I cooked my own meals. 
I have a cleaning woman once 
a month, Jo my personal wash 
and iron my dresses. 

I never use a cane inside. I 
have not been given permission 
to go out alone; someone goes 
with me. But & thought you 
might be interested in knowing 
about the rehabilitation centre. 
I never heard of it until I was 
taken ill It takes time to do 

The Old Guard of the Com- 
munist empire will soon have 
vanished, , 

Stalin himself was the first 
to go. Many of his associates 
followed. Rebellion in Poland 
and Hungary emptied the ranks 
farther. Death. has swept away 
important Communist figures 
like Thorez of France, Togliatt! 
of Italy, and recently, Otto Gro. 
tewohl of East Germany. 

Even amongst those who have 
held out, reform and reviving 
nationalism have brought many 
changes. The path marked out 
by Russia under Khrushchev 
has been followed and extended 
by the satellite states. It is once 
again possible to speak of a Po- 
land, a Hungry and a Rumania 
as something other than provin- 
ces of the Soviet Union. The 
conquerers are slowly being ab- 
sorbed by the conquered. 

Also in a country like Czech- 
oslovakia, where much of the 
Stalinist heritage—remains, the 
leaders coo like doves and try 
to act like humanitarian pro- 
gressives. In this they are doing 
Bo more than Khrushchev hing 

/\sell has done. Once known 

doing no more than Khrushchev 
himself has done Once known 
as ‘the butcher of the Ukraine,’ 
the Soviet Premier is today the 
loudest denouncer of Stalinism. 

In many of these countries 
there has been an actual change 
of personnel since the postwar 

~ Stalinist era, through death, re. 

dellion, purge, or other causes. 
But even those who remain act 
as if they were new men — 
perhaps with the exception of 
Walter Ulbricht of East Ger- 


The basic reason is simple 
— survival. The Communist re- 
gimes have to make their coun- 
tries work, and they have to 
find some sort: of roots in the 
population. Terror did not suc- 
ceed. It was a short - term, not 
a long ~ term answer. And it ky, 
in any event, now yztug out 
of style in the Soviet Union it- 
self. Almost all the Communist 
regimes have made reforms and 
appealed to the nationalism of 
the: peoples they rule. 

Amongst the satellites, Poland 
was for several years the lea- 
der in both reform and nation- 
alism. In recent years it has 
tended to stagnate. Hungary is 
currently the leader in reform, 
and Rumania the leader in na- 
tionalism. Rumania has even 
fone to the extent of carrying 
out an antl ~ Soviet campaign, 
removing as far as possible the 

~ traces of Russia/influence. 

This process can hardly be 

except », . 
This sertainly doesnot” meal 

To Your Good Health - 

Helpful. to Stroke Victim 3 

right hand and I had to prac+” 

Changing of the Red Guard 

Montreal Garette 



things for yourself, but that Is 
-what helps you. It was “seven 
months before I could bend my 

knee. I hope that other stroke - 

patients get along as w 

has all been written with 

my right hand, — K, B, S. 

One letter like this will prob- 
ably tell sou more than several 
articles on what Is being done, 
these days, in helping people 
recover from strokes, 

Most of us have acquired, over 

- years, a deathly fear of hay- 
ing a stroke and becoming 
“helpless.” Yet if wise treat- 
ment begins at once, and pati- 
ents realize how much can be 
done by physical and occupation- 
al therapy, amazing recovery is 

It is only in fairly recent years 

that rehabilitation centres have , 

come into widespread use. 

K. B. S, never heard about the | 

centre where went, until 
after she had Had her stroke 
But see what she says about it! 

They make you work. They 
make you try. That's part of the 
“secret” of their success. 

In her case, insurance cover- 
ed the cost. The coverage will 
vary from state to state and 
company to company, and policy 
to policy, so I don't want to gen- 
eralize. But if someone has 2 
sroke in your family, do not 
forget this letter from K.B.S. 
Great things are being done. 

Dear Dr. Molner: Is monoso- 
dium glutamate salt? I am not 

sypposed to use salt in my food - 
— P.M, P. 

As far as you are concerned 
it might as well be, because it's 
the sodium in salt which needs 
to be avoided in your diet, And 
monosodium glutamate, as the 
nbame implies, contains sodium. 

Note to Mrs. R. R.:.No, sas- 
safras tea won't correct anemia. 

that these countries are becom- 
ing Western or liberal or free 
enterprise. It means that the 
emphasis is shifting from ideolo. 
gical_purity to practical useful- 
ness in making these countries 
viable. 4 . 

In Hungary under the Stalin- 
ist Rakosi, the slogan was “who- 
ever is not with us, is. against 
us.” Kadar, the present leader, 
has turned.this around: “who- 
ever is not against us is with 
us.” That is the difference be- 
eween fanaticism_and pragma- 
tism. " 

Naturally, these regimes have 
not ceased to call themselves 
Communist, And no doubt many 
of the leading figures genuin- 
ely*believe in Communism. But 
Communism as a psuedo-relig- 
ious doctrine has become in- 
creasingly irrelevant to the 
problems these regimes have to 
solve. : 

Given enough intelligence and 
experience, any man, whether 
- Christian, Communist, Moslem, 
or Buddhist can command a 
steel complex. Communists who 
are thinking first of how they 
can make steel complexes work 
efficiently, or make farms grow 
enough wheat, will find little 
more than inspiration in the 
books of Lenin—if they take the 
* trouble to read them. Their job 
is to manage, not to spread a 
e*ee * 

This change was probably in- 
evitable once it became clear 
that Communism was going to 
stop at the Etbe River. It would 
cease to be inevitable only in 
the event of a new 
spread Communism by military 
conquest, Then ideological pur- 
ity would again be demanded. 

The dying away in actual fact 
of so many leading figures of 
the Communist Old Guard—stch 
as Grotewohl of East Germany 
—is only putting the final seal 
on the dying away of the Old 
Guard in spirit, power and. use- 
fulness. For in the present task 
of making countries like Poland, 
Rumania, Hungary and Russia 
itself function as modern states, 
the old hacks have nothing to 
offer—unless, like Khrushchev, 
they know how to change and 


Brockville Recorder 

We say, without the slightest 
fear of contradiction that his- 

tory will surely judge- this - 

summer's “great flag debate” 
as the most colossal waste of 
time in which any Canadian 
Parliament ‘has indulged itself 
since Confederation. < : 

‘ Py 

Tica |Hastings, Prince Ed. Regt. 
iw . {Marks Command Change - 

(Stock Quotations Furnished by Barclay & Crawford) 
: 56 Bridge Street East eis 

Balen Otce — Dial WO8-SS Re ’ 
‘ Swans, Manage «| And ‘Laying-up of Colors’ 


Prince Edward Regiment as the 
“Year of the Milestones”. ~ 
Last May the regiment was 
officially presented with the new 
Queen’s and regimental colors. 
Tomorrow the unit will mark 

choice. veal calves sold at 
steady rates. Huge numbers of 
common and medium: grades 
and heavy runners were 

inspection and regimentall.’ 
march - past. AAS ¥: 
The climax, comes when Col.j* 

Argus CPr 13% 

Bank of Montreal 68 sharply lower and hard to sell.|the “Laying Up of Colors” and} Black bids bis farewell © to 

Bank of Nova Scotia 77% “|Hog and lamb prices were) the regimental change-of-com-| the regiment he has served ef-|’ 

Bell Telephone 57% lower. - ‘+ mand cefemonics. ficiently for ‘the ‘past 25 years. 
Cattle receipts were, esti-j The depositing of the colors,|Then comes the introduction of 

or“laying-up” as it fs termed, |the new commanding officer. by 

mated at. about .8,200. héad, 

Forest. Prod. 33' 
Canada Cement 46% about 2800 head less than last| takes place at the Anglican St|the brigadier. - — - Re 
Husky Oil Ltd. 10% week and some 600 head less| Mary Magdalen Church in Pic-} Following’the final march-pa: 
Cdn. Imp. B. of Com. than the same week in 1963,|tom where officers and cOlOT} which will pay tribute to Col. 
Cdn. Breweries 10% Western cattle receipts ‘number | Party will formally request the| Black the regiment will exer: 
Cdn, British Alum. A 12 443 heal, an increase over last| rector to receive them for safe-| cise its new freedom of the city 
Canadian Tire A 43 week of 247 head. Western, stock | keeping. it last May by May- 
Cdn.» Pacific Riwy. 53% Kerr Addison 735 calves totalled 1,034 head, which or Jack 
Chemeell 17% Labrador 36 is’ 823 head more than last i 
Chrysler 65 Lake Dufault 12% week. Nine cattle and 40 calves 
Cons. M. & 5. 40% McAdam 81 were received from New Bruns- 
Cons. Paper 42% —* New Hosco 290 wick. One load of 19-cattle was 
Consumers Gas 12% New Rich 50 
Crush Int. 13% . Normetal 365 

were shipped off for 


slaughtér in the United States. ‘ 
Carl McFarlane, 16, a grade 11A student at 

Dominion Stee] 1 Slaughter. cattle: Choice 
Dominion Stores 22% Quemon steers sold at $23.50-24 with dry: : . ots : 

r Dominion ae 22% Rio Algom 115. i ellen: Foray good 22-23; = ihe Bridge are Plaza at| BCI and VS is shown above receiving two tickets to the Dave Clarke Five Show in 
Falconbridg Sherritt Gordon 485 medium 21; common 16 45 a.m. with a practice for/Toronto from United Appeal executive manager L. Gnaedinger. Carl was the first 
Ford “A” 182 Steep Rock 630 19; choice heifers 21-22; good : the change of command parade x : * 

General Motors 106% Steep Rock 630 lao21; medium 18-19; sehihtion scheduled for 9-10:15. parade| st ident to arrive at the Kiwanis Centre with a red “feather after they were 
Great Lakes. Paper 26% Tech. Corp. 530 14-17; cholce fed yearlings. 22- Receptions will be held in the| dropped by Mayor Jack Ellis from an aircraft yesterday afternoon. 
Home Oil “A”, 19% Triad 235 ; 24; good 20-2150; good cows| ‘cos officers and sergeants’ messes 
Imperial Oil 51% United Asbestos 285 1450-15 with sales to 16; me-| 75> with refreshment served in the . rer ee 
Industrial Ac 23% United Keno Hill 900 dium 13-14; canners and cutters] | mi anteen. 16Q). - 2 J * R all 
Internationst Nickel 91% 8-13; good heavy bologna bulls Many out-of-town military and e ea er oul on oms Realtors 

” a J. J. Fox of Fox and. For 

municipal officials as well as 

18-19 with sales to 19.25; com-|!° = 

mon and medium 15-17.50. : Mayor ieee and city dig- 
Replacement . cattle: Good . nitaries will atten) the func- 

stockers 21.50-23 with good steer LT.-COL J.B. BLACK "| tions. 

stock calves to 24; common 

Realty, Belleville, was one ot 
97 members of the real estate 

Boy Tickets to Music Show [fxs s&s: 

“A red feather that dropped] office, the feathers were drop-| Canadian Institute of Realtors. 
head yesterday won ped from 4 plane supplied by | His acceptance was’ announced 

Interprovincial Pipe. 4% 
Investors Syndicate Hes 13% 

Five most active indus- 
trial and mining stock 
quotations at noon. 

There will be a church ser- 
on his 

Lakeland Gas 7 INDUSTRIALS and medium stockers 16-21 : 
Lavy 15% Loblaw “A”, 11,000, 9%.! Calyes: Choice vealers: 27-30 vice and the colors placed in Pl Selectio Prince Edward Flying Clubj|at a recent meeting of the 
Loblaw Cos. “B” 9% up % with odd singles to‘ 31 32.50; | BE chancel. Thirty years ago an nm Carl- McFarlane of Foster Ave.j 04 own by Mayor Jack El-}C-LR. held in Halifax, N.S. - 
Massey Ferguson 29% : Suvette, 8,800, 360, up 15 good 24-26; medium 22-24; eomn: they were presented by Lieut. é two tickets to a Toronto music; jis Prince. Edward Flying ee 9 AN 
i MacMillan B, & Powell 35% Int. Prov. Steel and Pipe,| mon 18-21: boners 12-17 + COM") General Sir Archibald McDon- Of Candidate show. Cari told Belleville Unit-| Club operator Murray Clapp, i 
Mead Johnson (N.Y.) 16%] ‘ 8,500, 365, down 10 Hors: . Grad 2 | nell and consecrated by the then ed Appeal officials he had been| algo in the plane, dropped the (ass oy 
Moore Corporation 57 Con. Gas, 7,800, 12%, un- gs: Grade A 27-28.15;| Bishop of Ontario, the Rt. Rev. watchin. football game dur-| feathers. Wild Youth: 
pesceta birt #15 Saatasd heavy sows 18:1018.05 with light] John Lyons. In November watching» football fits S| ithe. plane's progress over H 
14% ES sows gaining a $2 premium. |" at 2:30 p.m., Lieut. Col. J. B. (|B Se. the schoolyard at|the city was radioed direct 10 A Worldwide 
Pacific Pet. — Raglan, 73,000, 132, down 3 | Sheep and lambs: Lambs 18.| Black, will formally hand over) south Hastings - Progressive Queen Alexandra School when| radio station C.J.B.Q.’ and re- : 
r Power cor. a pi ale sates bree * pale: ae Leer with zee the command of the regiment tolconservatives are planning) Mayor Jack Ellis flew: over in| broadcast by the radio station Problem. 
Royal Baal a le Genex, 44,000, up 2 Se pron _ : ceEaey sheep|his successor Lieut. Colonel K.|egrty for selection of acandidate|a light plane, dropping feath- to thousands of listeners in thc] Tn England, Australia, 
4 ce ta dradetenartete tts quality. , |. H. Willeocks at a special par-lto contest. the new Federal) ers for a Belleville United Ap-} city. Thousands of © students} France... wherever there is 
= 's Ltd. pe, up 8 | 4 jade at the Shopping Plate east] section. peal promotion. He — wasn't looked for the feathers, hund- prosperity, boys destroy’ 
1 of Canada 26 Ub iaee teers A of the city. To name their candidate they| watching the plane, ‘put when|reds found them, and dozens). propert: beat up: adults 
Toronte-Dominion Bank 69 ef vionniat a 
Traders Finance 13% paced by Falconbridge and| DUSIMESSMan win’ hold their riding conven-|one of the feathers landed So brought feathers to the United) chosen at random: girls who 
Trans Canada Pipe. 41% _ | Hudson Bay, each ahead % to tion in November. his head, he was just a short] Appeal office: Ps lack nothing prostitute them- 
aries 1 and 71%, Craigmont rose 3} Riding Association Lapeer -_ ~~ pe Saxe ire Seay : sare aber Reader's 
Jack Ireland and Mrs. Irelan Appe . RICE PRODUCTION UP are 

igest are some answers from 

Draws $50 Fine 

Trans. Mt. Pipe 19% 

Union Gas 24% ° i a but Ince fell % to 91% ‘his : Sst aad act 
a minco 34 to 40%. ‘ week were host and host- 
re 1% Gold trading was light| A Belleville businessman was ess to an enthusiastic meeting | fOUr other high school stu-| Production of rice in Pakistan experts, plus plans that are 
Walkers 35% throughout the day but im-|fined $50 this morning, for fail- of riding executive committee one ho bat ee pac bend in 1964 is almost 19 per cent yorking ip Dearest mie 
proved slightly toward the| ing to have up-to-date unemploy- members and heads of munici- the first to return one of .the higher than in 1963, now some *ctober Reader’s Digest. 

pal PC associations when gen- 
eral plans for the riding con- 
vention were discussed. 

Mrs. Stuart Howell, president 
of the Belleville Ladies PC As- 

feathers to the office, he. won 11,629,000. tons. 

the tickets. offered as a prize ; = 

by radio station C.5.B.Q. 
142 FRONT ST. 

Four thousand of the feath- 
ers were dropped _ yesterday, 

“10,00 A.M. TO 4.00 P.M. 

Anyone with work being done at Cooke’s Keys are asked to 
claim this on Saturday at thelr earliest convenience. 

close. Hollinger gained % to ment insurance books for two of 
29% and Dome %4 to 35%, but his employees. Donald G. 
Dickenson lost 15 cents te $5. Kleinsteuber, an excavating con- 
“On index, industrials fell .06 tractor, was warned by mag- 
to’ 165.14 and the TSE index .02 istrate T. ¥. Wills that another | ¥ 
to 154.25. Golds rose .80 to 148.18 such —, may be much more | % sociation = that Mrs. Jean 
and base metals’ .21 to 70.96,| &XP© ve, *y Goted |Casselman Wodds, MP. for ; 

but western oils fell .05 to 95.86.| R. A. Moon of the Unemploy- Hoa Ne oral 
Volume was 3,091,000 shares ; Maite ts; 3 Appeal 
compared with 3,507,000 shares 
traded Wednesday. 



3 | Toronto Stocks| 

TORONTO (CP) — The stock 
market dragged through a dull 
morning session amid lower 
prices and slow trading. Specu- 
lative action was poor. 

In the industrial list, Great 
& Lakes «Paper and Aluminium 

each fell % to 26% and 32%, 
while Supertest fell % to 2, 
and Dosco and Bank of Nova 
Scotia % each to 17% and 7%.) NEW YORK (CP)—Canadian 

In speculatives, Mill City rose dollar up 1-32 at $3 1-64 in terms 
three cents to 56 cents, Genex of US. funds. Pound sterling 
a penny to 26 cents and Copper |down 1-32 ‘at $2.78 1964. 

Corp. four cents to 48 cents. ; : 

WO 2-3276 


energetic program. 

* Ted Parker, president of the 
Trenton PC’s moved a vote of 
appreciation . to Mr. and Mrs. 
Ireland for their- hospitality. 

Kleinsteuber had been deduct- 
ing the employees’ share of the 
unemployment insurance pre- 
miums from their pay, he had 
not purchased “the unemploy- 
ment insurance stamps, and 
without the books would be un- 
able to keep the employees’ in- 
surance up to date. He told the 
‘court that the law demands that 
stamps be purchased and placed 
ji the books within three days 
of each payday. He said Klein- 
‘1 steuber had been convicted of a 
similar offence before, under a 
different section of the code. 

Kleinsteuber argued that 
keeping the books up-to date 
was the duty of his part-time 
bookkeeper. He said he had 
been out of town at the time 
the offence was committed. 

After passing sentence, the 
magistrate told Kleinsteuber 
that the money deducted from ‘ 
an employees’ pay was held in 
trust, and that employers had 
a duty to buy the stamps i 
jately. i 
He set fine at $25 for each of 
the two missing books. 

Mon. am. to3 Pa 
_ Tues, & Thurs. 9 am. to § par 

In senior base metals, Hud- e 
zon Bay oer to 7 aod Come: Net Earnings 
inco ¥% to 40% while Noranda ss 
rose % to 49%. i By THE CANADIAN PRESS 
Gold trading was light with] FFE-Ploneer Electric Ld, 
a ‘Addison up five cents to! year ended June 20: 1964, $965,- 
Q 663; 1963, 000, 
On index, industrials fell mw ote 
to 165.07 and the TSE index .07 , 
to 154.18. Golds rose .02 to 
148.20 and western oils .12 to 0- ar. 
95.98 but base metals a lt 
to 70.79, Volume was 834,000) T Y 
shares compared with 679,000 en ears 
ates tee at the same time The So¥d Club begins its 
& On Thassdey the stock mar. | tenth year of serving Young 
mat declined erections in only aa Bi tly et ge alae 
moderate trading. m1. 
The industrial — Exquisite - Temper eter! YMCA’ on 
Thursday it would merge wit) the fall ee ese Kean 
) and the Starlighters. This 
year’s executive has planned a 
varied program October 7th to 
16th _ including, 

apparel makers, 
cash deal involving about 

Exquisite shot to a high of 12 
on the news, but settled at 11%, 





Speculative prices rose only . 

silent “Hightand-Bell gained! Paragon Cafe. Adorn Coiffure Wo 9-5 335 

0 cents to $7.80, and Magnet: Ontario Intelligencer and the 5 ow, 
Saat 4 2 Dundas St. West 

and paren ee ve aa Belteville’ Jewellers’ Associa: eeu a i 

et clively.| 4: : Garment Saturday © 

: fell two cents to 47 tion for their fine support. Ready 88 

be erie | So-Ed wes a project in 1955 mar ren es 

mt begs mpotahn wenotet the Wis Men's Ch. 

. = : : a Beret iui 2 : ae z : “ a 
FER eg Pcie Sg te ane a St aE A Ss ean aie te kame 

a : - [Says Minister Discussed. 
Police Probe Possibility 



OTTAWA (CP) — A routine 
vate Dill sought by the Bell} | Cansdlan 
phone Company of Canadals9 yore 

run into a determined cent 


: urch 
Mamentary majority to nine|pleaded not guilty to eight 
seat: in byelections that spelled ehatses: as contributing to ju- 
& decisive defeat for former|Vetlle delinquency. 5 3 
prime minster Sir Roy Welen-| -7%¢ oan witness, under| Barry Goldwater rode his whis 

: cxoee oxi enh by Crows, At-|tle-stopping trai... into Mlinois 
Smith hailed the outcome of] ‘Ommey Blake , sald that atitoday with a fresh assault on 

wactont Nis P8FY| the tlephone ioe. Hpbcea | eset Hokmon 9x a “Lyn 
as a they knew that “this eaaTwat don-come-lately,” just_discover- 


The bill, which simply weeks Government of Canada 91-day 
five directors to Bell’s $3 

x treasury bills sold this week: 

ent 15-member board, was! $105.000,000 for an average 

“OTTAWA (CP) —Defence 
Minister Hellyer sald Thursday ahi 
the government has. decided 

against further investigation 



’ coming up" and that the police|ing a disarray in U.S. alli- 
tors of rotigh handling ’ by Ea ad started their. investigation. ances, 

_ RCAF personnel at the La Ma- and Mrs. The Republican presidential 
¢ata, Que, Bomare base on Mrs, Mabel nominee, proclaiming himself a 
Labor Day. laa Mrs. Duane man of “peace through 

Mr. Hellyer ithe .Com- them | Bethany 

the debate going: “for a while.” 

inquiry ot 
He indicated the ‘while’ will beey disclosed at the triat : 
last several veeks. Thureday 

“Well, Mr. Horsburgh knew 
something’ was goin ”” she 
Bell has been attacked by said. “He told ae Shat’ ques- 
were asked.” 
A 11-year-old youth sdmitted 
to Mr. Ward he had been 
oeaa shocked at ‘a Sunday night 
Party in the church apartment, 
when a girl, fastening ber open 
blouse, emerged from a room 
with a youth. . 
The grade 10 student said he 

announced intention to visit 
Europe after the November 




investigation and Prime Minls-/ 0415 by 
ter-Pearson had agreed with! criva de 


North “Atlantic Treaty “Organi- 
zation States about mutual le- 
fence problems. » 

“I have news ‘for Lyndon- 
come-lately,” Goldwater said in 
remarks prepared for a Cairo, 
Il, audience. ‘There {jg one 
thing that can be done to help 
NATO. Elect a president of the 
United States who believes in 
NATO, who wants to rebuild 
NATO — and reject the presi- 
dent who didn't even act as 
though he knew NATO existed 
until Republicans forced him to 
act differently.” : 

He suggested the president 
“has to wait for the latest poll 
to tell him what to do and what 
to say and what to think.” 

Fighting hard to rub out the 
“trigger - happy” label Demo- 
crats have tried to hang on 
him, the Republican presiden- 
tial nominee pounded away on 
the theme that Democratic 
presidents have always occu- 
pied the White House’ in the 
20th century when the country 
was involved in war. 

Pronouncing Johnson “dead” 
wrong” if he believes “peace 
will prevail if we are nice to 
the Communists,” Goldwater 
said he and hig running mate, 
Representative William E. Mil- 
Jer, “certainly are men of 
peace.” He added they would 
“never intentionally start an 
atomic war.” 




The dill hes been bottled up 
in the Commons since mid-June 
and NDP speakers said Thurs- 
day it would be wrong to pass 
it before the board of transport 
commissioners holds public 
hearings on Bell's whole finan- 
cial operations and rates. 


No dates have been set ‘for 
the hearings, but board offi- 
~tclals expect they will open in 

Mr. Peters said in Thursday's 
debate the Quebec government 
is actively studying the possi- 
bility of taking over Bell’s Que- 
bec operations and about 150 
small telephone companies that 
operate in rural areas of the 

Bell might stave off this na- 
tionalization by accepting his 
amendment to the private bill, 
he said. 
, Mr, Peters’ amendment 
would authorize the federal cab- 
ihet to name three directors to 
Bell's board to protect the pub- 
lic interest. 

He said Bell rates are “far 
too high,” double those of small 
companies in the Maritimes. 
The company was “a pretty vi- 
cious monopoly” that dealt ar- 
bitrarily with its captive sub- 
scribers and ignored thelr com- 
The bill's sponsor, James 
Brown (L — Brantford) said 

White voters predominated in 
both contests since most Ne- 

groes don't have the vote. | had heard “rumors” about what 
PREVIOUSLY OPPOSITION had been going on at the apart. 
Both seats had been won| ment but had not seen anything 
comfortably by the opposition | until he arrived that night. Ear- 
in the previous election. About| ler he admitted giving a state- 
80 per cent of the voters went|ment to Detective Tom Bird 
to the polls, which said he had never seen 
Welensky would have become] anything improper happen. at 
leader of the opposition Rhode-| the church. 
sia Party if elected. The two 
elections were regarded as tests 
of public feeling over Smith's 
determination to win independ- 
ence for Southern Rhodesia un- 
der its present constitution. 
This constitution has given 
most of the votes to white Rho- 
desians, although Negroes are 
about 15 times as numerous. 
Political observers were as- 
tonished at the size of the gov- 
ernment majorities, par 

Winnipeg Thursday by Premier 
Duff Roblin. Terms, he said, 
were more favorable than any 
Canadian government issue in 
New York in recent years. 


Dr. J. V. Fisher has been ap- 
pointed a director and chief fi- 
nancial and economic’ adviser 
of Commonwealth Trust Com- 
pany, it was announced Thurs- 
day. Dr, Fisher has served as 
agent-general for British Co- 
lumbia in Britain. 

complaints or reports of injur- 
fes at the time of the demon- 

The defence minister said 
the demonstrators deliberately 

tried to provoke an incident and 
when RCAF personne] tried to 

A school teacher, and part- 
time chaperon at the church's 
Friday night dances, testified 
he had never heard Mr Hors - 
burgh Wdiscuss sex with teen- 
agers in his office-or use coarse 
language of any kind. 

He said that on one occasion 
he found a couple locked in the 
parlor of the church, but after 
he obtained the door key from 
Mr. Horsburgh and told them 
there was no place around the 
church to “neck,"’ they left. 
- Another 17-year-old who. tes- 
tified Thursday ‘said Mr Hors 
burgh did not recommend pre- 
marital sex in a lecture series 
he gave on sex and morals. The 
youth said that the.only teen- 
agers who caused troubte at the 
dances ‘were members of a 
smal! group who stuck together. 

A man who sald he had been 
2 member of the Park Street 
Chureh for 15 years said he had 
neyer heard of factions In the 
chureb—one which opposed Mr. 
Horsburgh and one -which fa- 
vored him—as earller witnesses 
had {ndicated. 

In a sidelight to Thursday's 
proceedings, Mr. Horsburgh of- 
ficlated at 2 wedding during the 
noon recess of the trial. He 
married Jack Kusch, a Chat- 
ham radio reporter, and Hedy 
Zeidler at the Park Street 

men and educationists, id Swan 

“They come here because Fraresk one 
they are strongly metivated. of 
Ot tine os are open 
to people, all races, |Weanesd 
all ‘creeds. We practice no dis- Ls 

_£0-| crimination here.” ; 

trances they “went limp.”. Non-Catholics may be affili- 
In an adjournment debate,/ ated in the Opus Dei as co- 

operators and are eligible to 
Mr. Hellyer’s statement was}participate in all of its activ- 
completely unsatisfactory and a 

ities. “They're not second-class 
2 members,” he said. 
He called for an Independent, 
objective inquiry by a judge 

iy. poe of Bc4F/ Low Bank Pay 
tealoed ita aneid oansionee aes Is Critscrsed 
In Theft Case 

the government should give an 

assurance to the Commons that 
former Royal Bank of Canada 
branch manager Thursday was 

A meeting of creditors of 
Phantom Industries Ltd. has 
been called for Oct. 6 in Tor- 
onto to consider a proposal de-| ticularly in view of Welensky’s 
signed to keep the company out| personal popularity, 
of bankruptty. The company] Smith's major problem-now is 
has been in receivership since}to win the support of Negroes on 
carly this year with Clarkson/the independence issuc despite 
Co. Ltd. as trustee. lack of voting power. 

Japanese Trade || Parliament’ 


" THURSDAY, 1, 1964 
VANCOUVER (CP) — A 22. ee Ot 

Stanley Knowles (NDP — 
man Japanese trade mission Wixnipeg North Centre) com- 

plained that neither the Com- 
mons por the Speaker were 
observing provisiona] rules 
adopted five months ago. 
Gordon Churchill (PC — 
Winnipeg South Centre) said 
Mr. Knowles was breaking 
the rules himself and at- 

tempting to dictate to the HEARTS DISEASED 

Labor Minlster MacEachen vole GTON| (AP)--About 

13 out of every 100 American 
introduced a new labor code | sautts definitely have heart dis- 

Mrs. Ethel Yorke is spending 
a few.days with Mr. and Mrs. 
— ees rast Hutt the Peters amendment wouk 

oe 2 constitute an infringement of 

| Property rights, which was a 
field of provincial jurisdicti 
{n any event. ¥ 
Tt was a “wholly unwarranted 
intrusion In the private business 
of some of her majesty’s sub- 
jects.” All shares in the com- 
pany were privately - owned 
and the government had no 
right to interfere with the man- 
agement of the company, 

Would Stop 

Mr. Douglas said Cansda will 
take a step on the slippery road 
teward a police state if it al- 
lows policemen to decide 
whether they can resort to vio 
Ignce against pacifists. : 

Man Abducted, 
Then Released, 

The scope of the delegation 
is unprecedented in Canadian- 
Japanese trade relations. 

The mission's principal Inter- 
ests lie with the import of iron 
ore and coking coal, but it also 
represents interests jn flour 
milling, construction, farm and 
electri@ machinery, automobile 

24” to 30” ........ $4, 

Visit Our Ni on the 
Campbellford Stirling Hwy. 

manufacturing, banking and fi- incuding a $1.2S minimum : CHOICE STOCK AT . 

* nance. wana: ease and another 12 are on ‘he REASONABLE PRICES. 
Heckling of Members will talk frade on] SUNY wages -Heltyer [suspect lst, a new government|} Wholesale and Reta. 
T. Hairs’ behalf of Industria: groups em-| said the government has de. |°'U2Y = alle al a NO SUNDAY SALE 

ong airs ploying more than. 275,000 per-| cided against any further in. |: edd : 2 eee 

LONDON (AP)—Anthony | sons and accounting for more! vestigation of alleged rough |‘ePorted Thursday. the study MINGLE NURSERY 
Chenevix-Trench, headmas- | than $7,500,000,000 in annual! handling of demonstrators at tena complex malady <- with 
ter of Eton school, the incu. | sales and more than $8,000,000,-) the La Macaza; Que., bomare | ‘° iv ri nt saving various hin at 
bator of: British prime min- 000 in assets. base. nn as given \patre 8 CAMPBELLFORD 

The mission has the support different forms at one time. 
of the Japanese government 
and the advice of two govern- 
ment officials assigned to the 


isters, says adults should 
stop heckling boys who 
wear their hair so long they 
look lke girls. 

“Not all long-haired men 
are effeminate,” Chenevix- 
1. Swain, the Ceaedian whe achera Mhisrsday,“Teece 

an teachers ursday. “Teach- 
twatehes, Police anid ft was] @8 should not object to 
of “immense value.” changes in fashion just he- 
native! the jewels were found in the| ‘cause they dislike them.” 
On! zs possession of Pietro, Giacchi, He added that, ‘‘we must 
eT Ce snd sea ok Sena Coen Soe) i gaze Marelso, 17, and] Dt raken ou poatn by 
4 es A 
ating paliedalicrres ben ing the flness of Rev. Jean — 7. Dee af them | © nate changes in fashion 
specifically Fy that happen to offend our 
mentioned in connection with , prejudices.’ S 
preparing riper? to blow a church officls]s 
power masts and a railway 
al cable, 

Higgs was held briefly by 

Windsor Child 
South African police after his} Father Swain, 38, is° viear- 

e ® of ~ 
abduction from Northern Rho-| general of the order,,the first|other two were released. ames - 
desia. He was released after|Canadian appointed to this The Saudj Arabian king’s Co- Dies m Fl es 4 
representations’ by the British|He was named to the met IV crashed March 20, 1963, 
government and is currently in against a 9,000-foot rock wall in 
Britain with his Negro wife ‘the mountains. +, 
and child. Edward Swain, both} Saud was not fn the plane, 
South African Premier’ Hend-|o¢ Kemptville, an Ottawa val-|which’ was carrying his 
rik Verwoerd has insisted that|ley: town of 2,000 population 30 luggage. Eighteen crew mem- 
his government stiss wants| miles south of the national cap-|bers. and membera of Saud’s 
Higgs extradited to stand trial| ital 
here on charges relating to the 
station bomb explosion. 


CAGLIARI, Sardinia (AP)— 
Archeologists announced Thurs- 
day an historic discovery — the 
first Carthaginian fortress 
found in Italy since the de- 
struction of the Carthaginian 
empire more than 2,000 years 
ago. Professor Ferruccio Bar-|}’ 
reca, director of archeological 
works in this area for the Ital. 
ian Institute of Fine Arts, said 
it was the only Carthaginian 
fortress’ known to have been 
found in this country after the 
ancient Romans destroyed the 
great maritime empire in the 
Fourth Century B.C. 



to make sure that 

is on The Municipal Voting Lists 

Every persdn ts entitied to be entered on the roters’ list prepared 
under The Voters Act who ts, 

8) of the full age of twenty-one years; : 
~ dD) e British gubdject by birth or naturalization; ee sear 
.¢ Sieg aelithed eacer thle’ aca cr, other wise Ww prohi 

» ra >; and : MX 

led to be rated the amount. hereine tier Sas 
@) Toca on ths test Fa" stess ent roll of local muni« 

Force Problems - 

Canada is setting up.ap inter- 
national meeting on technical 
problems of maintaining stand- 
by forces for UN peacekeeping 

Canadian delegation sources 
said Thursday night that more 
than a score of countries with 
substantial UN peacekeeping 
experience are being invited to 
such a meeting in Ottawa Nov. 
They said the participants 

WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) — 
Thomas Richer, 11, son of Mr, 
and Mrs. “Roland Riche of 
nearby Emmeryville, died in 

the flames of the <family’s| would be mostly military men 

Seven-room frame home late| snd would diseuss such things 

Wednesday: night while his par-les the creation, training, rota- 

ents watched helplessly. tion. and financing of national 
The. fire broke out about 11|standby forces held on call in 

RECOGNITION OFFERED, |P.™. while the parents and four] their own countries for UN duty 

children, Charles, 16, Alena, 9,| as required. 
LUSAKA (AP) — Northern 

Kathy, 6, and Tommy, were Prime Minister Pearson has 
Rhodesia will recognize China| sleeping, been developing the idea of 

DONA DEER and West Germany when it be-| Charles carried the two girls| s h eeting for the last 
; TES comes the Independent Repub-|to safety and awakened his par- weak si : ' 
New Delhi today, demanding] NEW YORK (AP) — Mrs. [lic of Zambia Oct. 24, Premier| ents in a ‘downstairs bedroom, |—————— 


DEMAND LAND for the last eight years. 

NEW DELHI (AP) — About 

one year the 
in he yea? i the resident voters’ 

land for India's impoverished] John F. Kennedy has donated|Kaurda said Thursday. He told| but was forced back by flames 
masses. Shouting slogans and/two Irish deer to the Children’s|@ ptess conferen. :ec “Paking|when he attempted 4 rescue 

0:16 Doe dtaqualified under any Act or otherwise prohibited by 

waving paneesis be sraseed ine eee ~ led rao City’s Cen-|China has sated: cpiople Tommy. oe i 
agers stream roug @ ark. _deer-are from| against’ Formosa’s 12,000,000. 22052 SO, CHECK WITH THE CLERK’S OFFICE AT CITY 
main streets of the capital in aj the Kennedy estate; ‘‘Wexford,”’| West Germany ‘has 55,000,000 wo GIVES THE HALL AND. SEE THAT your NA ne Nee dees 

procession that stretched ,for| in Virginia. They were given to| against East Germany's 18, , Open Daily ‘til 106 p.m 
_ nearly a mile. There was no} her in 1963" by Eamon de Val-| 000,000. That is our basis for. 
violence. ‘ : Seeland, ition," z s 

ora, presidpnt of deel! EAT Ses 


CAIRO, Il. (AP)'— Senator’ 

strength,”. criticized Johnson's . 

election to confer with heads of- 


& eave 3 -_ 
dierent eoea eee Ree prt gare aT ONTARIO ‘INTELLIGENCER, Friday, Oct. 2 1006-7 

tei riei va? : 
‘ Piri y $1 Pe NaP Cpa Ate Ueerie atv gaa wie 






Our buyers were flooded with irresistible offers to buy entire fac- 
tory showroom’ stocks of LIVING ROOM SUITES at a fraction of 3 ——— 
their original wholesale cost. Nationally known living room manu-. ae = eA 
facturers, who are clearing their factory showrooms to make room Dene oa Brac seagate tay Pie SES 
for new 1965 designs. They offered us unheard of prices . . . pro- 
viding we took every piece they had... WHAT WOULD 
YOU HAVE DONE? We just couldn’t resist . . . know- : 
ing if we passed on these values to the public IT 
we took it all for this giant LIVING - oa 
ROOM SALE. oe Se Aeon : a aA Tae ay tire bees 
; ss Ses . by ¢ * Bhs , 


Here’s a wonderful opportunity to obtain top quality up- 
holstery, in decorative fabrics ... at exciting savings ... 
WE have reduced over 600 pieces .. . wide selections of 
French and Italian provincial, Early American, modern, 
and contemporary. Every piece in this sale is quality made 
and handsomely covered. Many are from noted collections. 
Each was an outstanding buy at its regular price and rep- 
resents a remarkable buy at these special savings. Easy. 
terms arranged and REMEMBER if youa buy a suite THIS 


Suites To Fit All Budgets And All Tastes! 


and Many 
More Name 
Brands ! 

No Money 




2.95 Completely . Remodelled ! FURNITURE 

Completely Restocked ! 

> Selected Pieces! 


FOR 1965 


SOFA BEDS Westinghouse! 


Philco!. Philips! 
" Clairtone! Completes 
312 FRONT STREET ee: $459. : 48.88 
WO 85737 — ___ BELLEVILLE. 1965 conte CUSHIONS 

at $659. 

"Satisfaction Guaranteed 75¢ 

Ann Landers . 
mam Seto iks hepa ie ea eee 
th As poeig tie ct once. Puts 
__ -Motel. Entertainment 
“ Not Appropriate Choice 
. DEAR ANN LANDERS — 1 know this dotsn’t sound: very 
good, but the only way I can get straight advic ' 
the whole truth, so Iwill ees eee aed 
My boss, who is an important executive, is 
separated but not divorced. He has taken an sm 
interest in me and wants to get to’ know me #4 
better. We can’t talk in the office for obvious 
reasons. He says it would be damaging to my 
reputation if I were’ seen in public with him 
since he is still married. Last week he suggested 
we have dinner in a small motel outside the 
Cy Len sated sat a agreed. ad 
e have, gone to this motel twice. You - rane 
have my word nothing out of the way has happened. T think jt: 
is wonderful -of him to be so considerate of my reputation but 

I feel uncomfortable checking into a motel with a man, even 
though I know in my heart I am not doing anything wrong. 

Das ac pctea is banca 
General Hospital, Shae 

/ Mrs, W. Whalen, Doris and]) 
BHI and Mrs, Harry Hawkshaw}’ 
were in Toronto on Thursday} 
where they attended the fun- 
eral of Mrs. George Brown. —_-}; 

|] *Rev.'0. E. Wager was the of-| 
clergyman at Centre St. 


Set Record 
At Convention 





Over 100 delegates, visitors pearls, and I am reluctant to tell him “no more motel” because he may 

= - of red stop seeing me and I’ve grown fond of him. I n — 
CARS Presents and members set. ‘a record set of pete gro eed your help 
5 | elster of th : : E 

Gregory Butler of honor in HELLO DOLLY — I have often wondered what happen- 

: we ress with ~ ed to Sir Galahad. Now I know. You'vg got him. How lucky 

in Recital pet ante can one girl get? It’s not every man who will invest in a 

ha canes motel room to protect a girl’s reputation. ; 
iBallscilis’s oon concert plan ‘mums. Th Naturally everyone in the world is blind so no one sees 
ist, G Butler, will be ap-| gerald, 1st vice-president, i Miss Joann you go into the motel or leave. His car, of course, is In- 
peuitag aa recital at the Col-led the presidential aities of the bri visible, so no one sees that either. 

Jegiate auditorium on- Wednes- 
day evening under the spon- 
sorship of the Women’s Auxil- 
ary of the Canadian Arthritis 
and Rheumatism Society. 
Gregory Batler is son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ormonde E. Butler, 
and was born’in Belleville and 
received his education here. 
His musical education was with 
“Mona Bates, Toronto, and at 
the Eastman School of Music 
in Rochester. He and his sis- 
ter Cara, now Mrs. Robert Car- 
son Allen, Toronto, gave duo 
recitals for some years, but 
now Gregory is doing solo ap- 

Mr. Butler was chosen to ap- 

Now It’s your turn to be considerate of him. Tell him 
you are concerned about HIS reputation and that after-hours 
friendship is off until he is free. 

«& ° 

ried to a loafer for 19 years. | 
He will not try to get a steady job and every few months | 
he walks out and moves in with his mother. This has been | 
going on for years but today was the last straw. He left his 
family with no food and no electricity. 
I want to call the child welfare department and get help for the 
childrep. My sistér-in-law doesnt want the “disgrace” of being 
on welfare. Would I be justified in calling them anyway? 
We have a ‘family of our own and can't support their family 
too. But the sight of those children makes me sick. — CON- 

My husband's sister has been mar- 

: See Photo by William x. 
Foxon — Parks 

Cooper United Church was;groomsman while the ushers 
the scene of an autumn wedding |were Mr. Alex McNaught and 

ent, Comrade Jack Boyle, presi- 
dent of No, 201 Belleville 
graciously welcomed the visiting 
auxiliaries and trusted the out- 
come of the day’s deliberations 

- Dominion Command 
ANAF.V.C., a well known fig- 
ure of activity was introduced. 
Comrade J.C. carries many hon- 
orable credits administered. by 
the Veterans’ Associations’ of 

Cooper, Ont. and the late Mr.| The reception was held in the this pattern. 
Arthur Parks, became the bride |church dining hall, which was 
of Michael John Foxon, son ofjdecorated in rose and white. 
Mr.-and Mrs. John Foxon, Belle- |The bride’s table was appointed 

DEAR CONCERNED — Don’t call the welfare agency 
ville, Ont. with white damash, and centred 

over the objections of your husband's sister. Try to per 

"pear as soloist in the four] - ies other than his own Rev. George Ambury, Red-|with a three - tier wedding cake, eare of The Ontario Intelligen. suade her to ask for help, And talk to your brotherin-law, p 
Letter erie eat polo NEW CONSTITUTION secre. Ps nae ceeatne secoraiee in white and pink TO. Ae Front St. W., TORON- too. Let him know there is a law which says a man 

petition of the Young Artist 
Series sponsored by the Fed- 
eration of Music Teachers’ As- 
sociation of Canada. 

Music critics were unanimous 
in acclaiming him a front rank 
performer with a maturity of 
interpretation, fresh and mean- 

must support his family. 

DEAR ANN LANDERS — I will be 13 years old soon, I act 
older and am considered mature. My sister, who will be 16 next 
month, is very jealous of me because I am prettier than she is. 

My sister gets to have a boy-girl party on her 16th birthday. 
T am allowed to say hello to the guests and stay in the living 
room with them for 20 minutes, Then I have to go to my room. 

Numerous subjects were dis- 
cussed with satisfactory views 
and decisions attained. Each 
auxiliary having a delegate pres- 
ent was entitled to the privilege 
of putting questions regarding 
subjects not clearly understood 
concerning “the constitution, or 


ceremony, before a background 
of white gladioli, rose zinnias, |miniature bride and bridegroom 
and baskets of rose and white [and misted at the base with 
autora: wa Es Cee rosebuds. Rose 
Tall white candles in candet- |27dles in silver candelabra and 
abra adorned the altar. the flowers of the bridal party 
White satin bows centred |*0ded to the nuptial setting. 
with rose flowers and sprigs of The bride’s mother received 

The cake was topped with a 


ingful with consistently thought-| what might be designated th the guests wearing a navy cord- Isn't thie the meanest thing you ever heard in your whole 
ful approaches, free from: all). with the expectations of a fern designated the guest Pews./ 44 shantung dress and jacket life? I am sure my sister is afraid 1 will take some attention 

The wedding hymns were Forty-one members of the 
played by the church pianist, 
Mrs. Fred Baltley, who also ac- 
companied Mr. and Mrs. Ronald 
Hamilton in their vocal rendi- 

. Given in marriage by her 
brother-in-law, Mr. Glen Watson, 
the bride wore an original 
sheath gown of white peau-de- 
sole with flowing chapel train 
and long lily-point sleeves. 

Appliques of reembroidered 
French lace with sequins and 
pearls outlined the front and the 
scooped neckline. 

Her four-tiered scalloped 
shoulder-length veil was centred 
with a cirelet rose of silk 
organza and she carried a white 
Bible crested with rose shaded 
sensation roses, with buds knot- 
ted in trailing streamers. 

Miss Nancy Reynolds, cousin 
of the bride, was maid of honor, 
and the bridesmaids were Miss 
Elizabeth Rollins, cousin of the 
bride, and Miss Myra Moorcroft. 
They were similarly attired in 
floor-length gowns of fiesta rose 

~ self-conscious 
Belleville has produced 2 
young pianist who has added 
lustre to the name of the city, 
and to the musical horizons of 
the future. 


The Women's Auxiliary of the 
Canadian Arthritis and Rheuma- 
tism society, Belleville branch 
who are sponsoring the concert 
provides volunteer services by 
driving severely disabled per- 
sons to the treatment. centre; 
visiting homebound patients to 
bring outside contacts to them; 
organizing outings, shopping 
trips, teas, garden parties and 
movie parties. They also en- 
courage patients to develop 
skills by giving instruction in 

with navy and white accessories 
and corsage of pink feathered 
carnations, ; 

The bridegroom's mother. 2s- 
aisted wearing a gold brocaded 
dress and jacket with matching 

new and revised constitution 
and by-laws it is hoped these 
will clarify all questionable 

One of the subjects given 
much thought and considera- 
tion was of the many ways the 
Units and Auxiliaries have of 
being instrumental in giving 
assistance without thought or 
intention of being proclaimed, 
however it now advised that 
this should be brought out and 
each Auxillary will in the fu- 
ture submit a’ statement of 
these to the , 
ANAFVC in Ottawa for com- 
piling. purposes. 

With the conclusion of busi- 
ness nominations and -election 
of officers for the énsuing two 
year term were enacted. Those 
elected weré as follows: 
President, Mary, Rogers, 
Lambton ‘No, 31,. Toronto; past 
president, Toni Rochefort, 
Lakeview No. 62, Toronto; ‘1st 
vice-president, E. Smith, Kit- 
cherier “No. 306; 2nd vice-pre- 
sident, A. Fenwick, London No. 

away from her. Please be on my side. — MISS PERSECUTED. 

DEAR MISS — A 12-year-old does not belong at a party 

for 16-year-olds, even though she considereds herself mature. 
Being an older sister means added responsibilities and | 
extra privileges. Your mother has shown good judgment. | 
When you are.16 and have a boy-girl party. you won't | 
want any 12-year-olds present. Then I'll be on your side. 
. s es =. ~~ 

| Batural beauties and the autum- 
nal colorings. One of the group 

was Mrs, Sandercock, wife of 

Mr. Elmer Sandercock, M.P. 

Mr. Clarke T. Rollins, M.P., 
was host to the group at noon, 
at his home in L’Amable, where 
a delicious luncheon was serv- 
ed by the Detlor - L’Amable 
.| Women’s Institute with Mrs. 
Hennessey, president. 

Mr, Rollins accompanied the 
ladies during the afternoon and 
directed the bus to outstanding 
places of- interest at Hermon, 
McArthur’s Mills, New Carlow, 
Maple Leaf, Lake St. Peter, 
Maynooth, Bird's Creek and Ban. 

For their wedding trip to Ni-| ADD¢ 
agara Falls and other points, the 
bride chose a two-piece sult -of 
Dior blue boucle with Paris pink 
accessories and a corsage of 
pink feathered carnations. 
Guests were present from 
Ancaster, Toronto, Cobourg, Ot- 
tawa, Napanee, Rednersville, 
Trenton, Belleville, Wallbridge, 
Northbrook and Foxboro, 
Previous to her marriage the 
bride was honored at a miscell- 
aneous shower at the home of 
Mrs. Willlam Mallory which was 
attended by the staff of the De- 

ANN LANDERS' booklet, “How To Be Date Bait,” gives 
sound and solid-rules for teen-age dating. To receive a copy, en- 
close with your request 25c in coin and.a long, self-addressed, 
stamped envelope. ; 
Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. 
Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a’ stamped, 

self-addressed envelope. y 
| eee 
It’s a RITE-WAVE! 



In anclent Rome, slaves wore 
iron rings, while ambassadors 
were the first to be allowed to 
wear gold rings, before finger 
adornment became common. 


Italian cameos come from the 
southern part of the country, es- 
pecially around Naples, where 
the most skilled engravers are 

Self - help equipment is pro- 
vided including devices such as 
braces, wheel chairs, crutches, 
long - handled shoe horns and 
combs and elastic shoe laces. 
Homemaker services are provid- 
ed for patients in special need: 



‘ Upon arrival at Mr. Rollins’ 

home, afternoon tea was served 

by the Detlor - L’Amable W.1. 
This delightful drive and en- 

joyable day was climaxed with 


the bride is employed. 

A miscellaneous shower was 
given at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Moorcroft and: Myra, 

;. secretary, E. Raymer,| brocaded foille. The bridegroom was given a dinner at the Tops Motel with Because you want to look “just right” 
LOAN CUPBOARD | Fairbanks No. 82, Toronto;! The fitted bodices had scoop-| presentation by his co-workers Mr. and Mrs. Lee Grilles host a 1 rice fi ‘ 
The Belleville Auxiliary main-| treasurer, M. Goodwin, Ottawa/ed necklines and three-quarter-| at Morch Manufacturing. A par- and hostess. Here's a special style at a special p: for you! 
tains a loan cupboard of glider | No. -72. length scalloped sleeves. Double | ty and presentation of a coffee Appreciation for all the cour AG 

With-the elected officers duly 
installed the meeting was open 
for new business.. © The next 

pleated panels were attached to 
the neckline by tiny bows. Their 
headpleces of fiesta rose or- 

ebairs, walkers, exercise bicy- 
cles, infra - red lamps which 
are loaned for periods of three 

table and cushion was given by} tesies extended during the day; 

by Mr. Rollins, Mrs, Hennessey 

Cooper and Remington com} 

7 bottles and Mr. and Mrs. Grills was ex- ‘ 
months or more on the recom:| meeting will be held in London,|ganza were circlet roses with) Mr. and Mrs. Foxon are re- Tian Hooch bawles make ered | pressed by Mrs. Stuart revel . | 
mendation of the patient’s doc-| Ontario, the guests of No. 229|semi-short veils. Each carried 2 siding at 314 Bleecker Ave.,| semovethetopport,punthecouple- | president of the Belleville Lad- 
~ tor. Auxiliary, Jan. 30th, ‘1965. classic bouquet, of triple white ' Belleville. of holes inthe bettém. > les’ Conservative Association. 

During the recess period | chrrsanthemumts. 5 2 
draws were conducted and cach! 3fiss Heather Parks, un of 

Pi recipient was elated with her ithe bride was flower girl, gown. 
aed wicAna wie: fentie | luck. At the conclusion of'ed in a white. nylon dress with 
beh ex ithe mecting tables were set up|bouffant skirt the lace edged 

The Auxiliary supplies vol-! 
unteers to help the physiother- ! 

PEE Poiecrearr ae sal a SAVE ON QUALITY 
Lasse dinner which was arranged by|with velvet roses attaching the faz 

In cases where the patient was | the 

entertajnment committee . She w yhite frilled 
unable to buy orthopedic shoes | chair; ai H sae eoe mereaN 

man and her assistants {hat of nylon trimmcd with rose 
these have been purchased.! Following dinner an_ hilarious! yclyet flowers and carricd a 
Sometimes where the bread ckit was enacted with Jack white basket of rose - tinted ba: | 
earner was arthritic and unable: Fitzgerald doing his version of by ‘mums. : 
to work, groceries have: been|“It's in the Book.” The ac-| 


supplied to the family. While 
the routine check was made by 

Master Lynn Watson, nephew; 

companying group lent muchjof the bride was ring bearer, 

to humor involved and with fun | dress. lazer and ¥ 
the Welfare Department the|and Jaughter drawing such a fonaels: tierce died the tet POUNDS 00. 
Auxiliary filled the gap untillfine day to a close, Bellevillelon a white satin lace edged pil- — 
the family could receive welfarc' will be on the lips of many for jfow . FOR ONLY f 
from the municipality. i months to come. . ; 3 

Mr. Alan McNaught was. 


. The Auxiliary promotes edu- 

. cational programs, and supple- 
ments. and enhances the Socie- 
ty’s treatment. 

During the dance period many 
valuable prizes were present- 
ed to the winners and the Aux- 
iliary is grateful to all donors. 


Full time nursing care not required — use 
the Part-time Nursing Service given by. the 
V.O.N. Treatments or dressings given in the 
home by graduate nurses under the direction 
of the family physician: 

Ask Your Neetor—or Call the V.0.N —WO 8-7210 
Area Served, Belleville and 3 Mile Radius of City 

Imaginet Only $2.00 to dry cleon about 10 skirts of 12 
dresses of 20 sweaters or 10 children’s coots or 8 men's slods 
or ony combination of dothing weighing vp to 8 Ibe. 
Tremendous savings on drapes oad blonkets, 

ats: io ~ 



Superfluous Hair 

* By Liectrolysis 
* and the newest. 

Bring in ond Pick up ct your convenience. 




will be in Belleville 
OCTOBER 18th and 20th 
Uclyedere Mote! 

Phone for appointment 
these dates — WO 85776 

PHONE WO 2-9393 
SSLOM "OURS -- Mon and Tues. Til 9 p.m. Wed Til 

: 3 ro, Thurs, and Fri. Til 10 p.m. Sat..9 a.m, to 7 p.m. ; et | 
- Secereccesacococes: ‘ 

Belleville and 3 Mile Radius co {ij SYMBOL OF QUALITY 

way & . : . . 3 
: : Ta, \ 

Readers’ _TRUDY | Church Bae | 

THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Friday, Oct. 2, ‘1964 g 


: : WHAT'S YOUR E.Q? ,~ * * 
A potluck supper opened the or mistakes he'd ‘rath ; 
e ‘ 
fall meeting of St. An s : ! ; you| didn’t? : RRC 
Women's Guild with a_ good A 7. Dwelling op “funny” cle) 
attendance. Grace was said by pecially in front of others, are| dent: that only’ make.“old bud- 
you tactful about what you|dy” look foollst inthe telling? 
dredge up out of the past? For) 8. Asking what bappeded to 
-Jinstance, do. you refrain from:| that woaderful crop of hair he: 
=|) 1. Mention of old flames, oy 
|| pecially when the husband or 9. Telling about 
wife of the long-lost friend Is all|to the rescue with @ blind date: 
jears? 1 when blushiny Bessie here was; 
2, Bringing up an old nick- stood up the night of the school 
name your friend once was dance?« : : : 
bazaar | known by but would rather for- 


Friday Column 

zum E hesitate shout sending you 
@ =eeive decause yours are all 
eo good — fee, 1t ig sort of 
‘carrying coals to Newcastle,’ 
but thougnt that if you did not 
have ‘tao one for Breakfast 

them. The time element in 


10. In short, telling tales out 
of school that pu an old ‘friend 

get? i 
3. Recalling how much thin- 

volved makes them handy for aj usually nave » couple in an embarrassing new light in 
breakfast.or a luncheon . . .| fin tins a large : : ner he or she used to be 20 years] front of his friends and‘ family? 
Ida B. sheet so 1 bake those on three ago? - ' Sy 
[BREAKFAST BUNS (courtesy|COOK@ sheet Hitt Several items of bu-|keep saving-labels for the a. Asking if said friend still] RINGS’ SHORT RY 
Ida B.): ANSWER: gard-|den Book-of Charity, and meet- has some “amusing” habit like Ga ibe ie oe oem os 
= drinkin i¢ Games’ w 
About 690 or 7 p.m. soak 1| I tried them snd. they “w a | ibis as Oe eet timesatsthe CAD 

package granulsr yeast in % 
cup warm water 20 minutes. In twerp Games of 1929. 
large mixing bow! put 2 eggs, 
. % cup sugar, 1 teaspoon salt 
and %- cup cmking oll. Beat 
well with electric mixer or eg 
Deater. Add 2 cups cold (see 
Emem note below) water and 2 
cups unsifted flour. Beat to 

Successful Living 

Gambling Is a Symptom 
Of Deep Frustrations — 

DEAR DORIS — My husband plays poker and Joses money. 
We could use that money as we have four little kids, 1 would 

bowl, covered, overnight, in my 
cool kitchen and went to bed 
In the morning I shaped . the 
buns, and put them in the re- 
frigeratn to delay rising. 
Three hcurs before suppertime 
1 took taem out oe ee regrig- 
erator to rise until they. were 
more than doub!ed ama baked 
them 20 minute: at 350 «deg. 
Fahr. — a little longer and ina 
hotter oven than Ida B. speci- 

They were a sensation at 2 
backyard barbecue supper, but 
how can you miss when you 
serve yeast rols hot from the 
oven, dripping with butter? 
Thank you, Ida B. 


Dinner Menus. 

Salmon Supper (see Tues- 
day); Buttered Zucchini; 
Grated Cabbage Salad with 
Generous ‘Tomato’ Wedge 
Garnish; Lattice Red Plum 
Pie; Baumert Cheese; Coffee. 


Our representative will 
call at your home, at 
_ your convenience, show 
you samples, help you 
in the selection of 
colors, takes measure- 

mix. Add yeast liquid and beat 
again very welt Gradually add 
6 more cups unsifted flour, us 
ing. beater as lung as possible 
and then spoon finally turning 
out on board and kneading 
with. hands. Let rise 3 to 4 hours 


be just as bad a disease as alcoholism. 
A man gambles for hope of magic, un- 

Women of India Becoming | fumus * " ° Doms clark | |i Reena ee afte oe ee 

frustrations. 3 mB hg EA Be So PbS NE Ces gation. 
Get him to add up the bills; get him to share the Bie wy , } : 
planning. When he sees where the money goes — and 
doesn't go — he may revise his money values. And how 
about filling up'some of his spare time with fun and games 
in your own living room, Operas friends? 
e e4 e 
. DEAR DORIS — Several times this summer we caught our] - 
five-and-six-year-olds and their friends (boys and girls) from 
different families with their pants down locking at each other 
and showing off. \ : 

We talked to them. One mother spanked her child for it. I 
kept mine in our yard for two days, but this morning they had 
another two-year-old boy involved in their little game. - 

If you have any suggestions on how to stop this, please let 
us know. We don't want to make a big issue out of it or make a} | 
body sound digty, but it has to stop somehow. — STUMBLING 

FLORALS! =etge tacos ae ere ae 
ASSORTED |'a3@ue tc gy 
rapes, teeta : 


DEAR MOTHERS — Childish curiosity about the anat- 
omy is normal; as the psychologists sees it, we are the 
queer ones with our social taboos! Brothers and sisters are 
lucky because such curiosity can be satisfied without any 
guilt feelings. 

Each mother ought to take her child home, explain that 
we don't think it polite for people to uncover themselves, 
and that she will be glad to answer any questions, at any 

Social Work, is & graduate 
cMaster universities, and has 
work, If you would like 
of this 

Powerful Political Force 
Qeansaizn Press Correspondent . 
BOMBAY (CP)—The women Nine U. G: W. 
of India are emerging as a Bs 
powerful force in the politics of Groups Enjoy 
It no Ionger is true *o say of “ 
them that they are disluterested Dessert Tea 
in politics, totally obedient to 
their husbands and coy in the| Scott's United Church Wo- 
Indian opposition parties are|tea in the church and hall on 
attaching more importance 0) September 30. Nearly 90 ladies 
the participation of women 10) were present from nine aocie- 
antl - government rallies and | ti 
organized special women's| words of greeting opened the 
branches. program with a short worship 
Of the 18,000 Communists ar-| service. Mrs. Ross Dafoe pre- 
rested recently during a “‘pas- sided at the piano, The visitors 
bring down food prices, as| gram: solo from Marsh Hill 
many as 3,000’ were women. U.C.W. by Mrs: David Litte; 
The Democratic Socialists} reading from Aikens and Zion 
have started adrive to enlist] by Mrs. P. Hamilton and Mrs. re 
200 full-time women workers in|by Mrs, Sutherland and a trio ‘And let it go at that. No spankings. 
Bombay alone. non ibecan By ane & 5 a 
“WOMEN DEMONSTRATE i rt Jones, Eric) pear poRIS — My husband is teaching me’ 
: - h 
The right - wing Hindu Jana| Ones. -f teaching me‘how to drive 
tween 3,000 and 10,000 New Del-] Mrs. Cameron Sine introduc: | 228% snaps at me every time. He doesn’t express his thoughts 
. HM women into agitations anv|ed the guest speaker, the vice- and expects me to do what he is thinking. In two minutes he says, 
time it wants. To demenstyate| president for West Hastings, “what.are you so mad about? I was only telling you in a nice 
this, the Jana Sangh recently| Mrs. Edison Sine. In part she] way.” He says that a person should learn how to drive a car just 
clock’ hunger strike “by some] we believe the Bible {s still the 1 have had few opportunities to drive and I am trying my 
200 housewives outside the re-| word of God. We are trying to ; 
sidence of Prime Minister Lal approach its study in a new Lede at am I going to one At WIT’S END AND DES- 
Bahadur Shastri. way to bring about a closer re- 
cutta’s women -recently. sur-|of what God has done for us, DEAR WITS END — Rule Number One: Husbands 
rounded municipal officials, de-| and_ what. God expects of us should not teach wives to drive cars. id 
manding better sanitary ser- Mores Ais roe the is Rule Number Two: Teachers should not become angry. 
vices. ory * eir 
Not to be left behind, the rul- It only frightens the pupil and makes it impossible to con- 
major effort to streamline its Rule Number Three: A good teacher does not expect a 
women's branch. It has_ initi- pupil to do what the teacher is thinking. Few are mind 
ated plans for recruiting 20,000 readers’ 
women’ workers to counter ‘Take your lessons from a driving schoo] and save some 
government. propaganda ~ 
Indian political parties think naa Sat og tren ea nt oe song has are Pj h PI Sle H oks 
women are valuable 2s agita instruct from C) your at 
tors for more than one reason. life. i nc e s iO 
said women’ demonstrators are . 
“more disciplined.” A Hindu * Ready-to-H ang 
Jana Sangh ‘leader thought that| tasty : 
“women understand basic polit- 
age male.” 
Congress party members feel, 
however, that. the opposition 
groups are recruiting women 
. picsipe fe rearreecbgs has < Sut oe ox r C : , 8 
x greater publicity value. :| 8 
Tey sor m Westley 0 ; A é 
i ®& FLY BY SCRUBBING University has comp:eted|i » —— _. Sft.x7 ft. 
EDMONTON (CP)—A former|# fivevear study of 8 bealhy “ : 
test pilot who scrubbed tearoom family, but h pein a was , c 
floors to pay for flying lessons | <2°t much help -a Mss. i ; To Cover 88 es 
e 7 
os : Ya 

in’ England during the Second|%°2"s «+ but none of us ever 
World War. For two post-war became involved in it" 

years she was one of the world’s 

few womea bush pilots, ferrying 

supplies into Sweden’s northern 
logging camps. 


By RUKMINI DEV -——_--—_—_ 
the country. 
presence of men. men held a successful dessert 

processions, Some parties have) Mrs. Maurice Dafoe 
sive resistance’ campaign to provided the following pro 
feminine support. The party has| Chase; solo .frgm Centenary 
Sangh claims it can throw be.|GUEST SPEAKER the car. Belleve me, what a difficult task that is! He gets very 
kept up a seven-day round-the-| said, “In our. new, curriculum | by watching him when he drives. 

Armed with broomsticks, Cal-| lation and a’clearer perspective 

@ ing Congress party is making a cose 

Communist and Socialist anti: hurt feelings. And here's a desirable plus value: if someone 

A Communist politician here 
ical issues better than the aver- - ae To Cover 88 

4 ft. x7 ft. 
~ / 6 
because the deployment of i 
now is Edmonton’s only woman Westley, an international rela- 

flying instructor. Vera Dowling, tions graduate, said she had 
46, tested reconditioned saaes “lived with the study for five 

296 Freat St. at Victoria ave 

a ee ee eR ae ee ee ele yale nee Pebh erie eee 

NZ ma = Rees — 



SESseTWwessde 2 44NE7, Ve 

Gs % 

Ke Rome 

by Ned Riddle 

"This is the last house in the block. No sale here and 
I'm afraid I'll have to get me another man." 

Sunday School Lesson— 

Pastor Writes to Pastors 


On one of his travels, the late 
Dr. Jesse Bader was surprised 
to see a church with a sign over 
its door that read, “‘The Church 
is the Way.’’-Many people to- 
day feel that this is what many 
churches have become. Instead 
of providing the drive that sends 
people out to love and serve, too 
many churches seem to stand in 
the way of a courageous chal- 
lenge to the social and moral 
ills of our day. 

Whether a church is a dyna- 
mic force in its community and 
world depends largely on its pas- 
toral and lay leadership. This 
has always been true, and this 
is why the pastoral epistles of 
the New Testament are so im- 
portant, for they are letters of a 
great religious leader to pastors, 
and deal primarily with the pas- 
toral function of church leaders. 

The Uniform Sunday 
School lesson for October 
4: “The Pastoral Epistles.” 

I Timothy 1:1-11; II Timothy, 
1:1-2; Titus 1:1a, 4, 

Almost every church wants to 
consider itself a New Testament 
church. Many churches pride 
themselves on following the New 
Testament pattern. But what 
were New Testament churches 
like? This is not always easy to 

- determine. They were groups of 

people drawn together by a com- 
mon faith in Christ. But there 
was not one set pattern to which 
all churches had to conform. The 
situation was too fluid. The tides 
of the Spirit were still running 
strong. There was no stifling 
conformity. Instead there was 
variety. Organizations develop- 
ed to meet specific needs. The 
unity of the churches resided in 
thei: common faith in Christ as 
Lord and Savior. 

Nevertheless, certain yuide- 
lines began to emerge. There 
had to be some organization and 
delegation of responsibility. 
What kinds of leaders did the 
churches develop, and what 
were their functions and duties? 

One of the dest places to look 
for answers to these questions is 
in the “pastoral letters”, so- 
ca'led because they were writ- 
te.. by a pastor to pastors. Un- 
like other letters in the New 
Testament, these were not writ- 
ten to churches, but to individu- 
als concerning the oversight of 
the churches. 


One problem concerning these 
letters is whether they were 
written by Paul himself to two 
of his converts and fellow-work- 
ers, or whether they were writ- 
ten at a later date by someone 
who used these names as at- 
tention-getters, and to win a 
wider acceptance for his mes- 
sage. Those who contend for 
Paul's authorship point to many 
personal references, it would be 
difficult for a later writer to 
make. Those who argue for a 
later authorship claim that parts 
of these letters deal with condi- 
tions in the churches that did 
not develop until the second 

Whether they were written by 
Paul to his proteges, or by a 
later writer to church leaders 
in general, they deal with cer. 
tain great issues: the responsi- 
bilities of church leaders, the 
teaching of sound doctrine, the 
combatting of heresies, and 
above all, the examples requir. 
ed of Christian leaders, 

Concerning church leaders, 
several kinds are mentioned. 
They include bishops (I Tim- 
othy 3:2-7; Titus 1:7-9), elders 
(1 Timothy 5:17-22), and deacons 
(1 Timothy 3:8-13). Unfortunate. 
ly, what is said about them is 
not so much a fob-description, 

they must se. a good example 
as Christian leaders, 

These letters ¢ontain the ad- 
vice of an older servant of Christ 
to those who must carry on His 
work. He had fought a good 
fight, but had about finished the 
race (II Timothy 4:6-7). Now,hi 

writes to men he has fathered| 

in the faith (1 Timothy 1:2; Ti- 
tus 1:4). Timothy is still young 
enough to be told, “Let no man 
despise your youth.” (I Tim- 
othy 4:12), Nevertheless, both 
Timothy and Titus had acquir- 
ed considerable experience and 
influence in the churches. They 
made a wonderful combination, 
fe Timothy was born of a Jew- 
isl mother and Titus was a Gen- 
tile. Both were devoted to Paul 
who had led them into the Chris- 
tian faith. 


Two problems confronted 
them in their pastoral ministry. 
One was the rise of false doc- 
trine. Many tried to restate the 
Christian message in terms 
more suitable to their own ideas. 
Thus, they were corrupting the 
Christian message. That mes- 
sage must onstantly be rein- 
terpreted but it cannot be chang- 
ed. Essentially it remains the 
same from age to age. 

Second; there was the need to 
state Christian truth in sound 
doctrine. Trey had experienced 
new faith and hope through 
Christ..Now they tried to ex- 
press the living truth revealed 
in him in doctrines by which 
this truth could be preserved 
and taught. Their problem was 
to put the .nessage into doc- 
trine, and to create organization 
to carry on their work. The prob- 
lem today is just the opposite. 
Churches have organization and 
doctrine. They need to get back 

of these to the reality these; 

seek to express. In this, ‘pastor 
and people together must seek 
the guidance of God’s Holy 
Spirit. ‘ 

New Look In 

Skid Row Work | 

MISSION, B.C, (CP)—Miracle; comparable to the return of 
Valley is true to|those who, with Champuain. in 
scores of men who are using) the first years of the 17th cen- 

this route out of skid road. 
The 160-acré- wooded resort 
opened a year ago by_ the. Sal- 
vation Army has helped 200 
mee learn to live without alco- 

The. Miracle Valley men ‘are; 

no drawing - room alcoholics, 
says administrator Dick Lyons. 
A social drink to these men has 
meant strained shoe polish, hair 
tonic or methylated spirits. 

“As a result most of them 
have built - in cases of the 
shakes,” Mr. Lyons says. 

“This is the first of its kind 
in Canada and°while we've had 
a small percentage of backslid- 
ers, it-has to be considered a 

Residence is voluntary and 
the first thing a newcomer 
learns is that there’s nothing to 
drink other than milk, tea or 

“When he accepts this fact we 
can make a start on his rehabili- 
tation,” Mr, Lyons says. If not 
—if a resident tries to bring li- 
quor into the valley—he is dis- 

Most men are social welfare 
recipients and they pay most of 
their money for the keep. 

Living quarters have been 
built by residents using equip- 
ment and materials donated by 
businessmen. They have com- 
Pletel one 18-room lodge with 
recreational facilities, kitchen 
and dining room and are finish- 

but a reminder of areas in which ing a second, 


Van Doos--In50 Years an Ageles 


QUEBEC (CP) — Wen. the 
Canadians from Quebec landed 
at Boulogne, France, Sept. 
1015, it was like Kellys re’ 
to Cork. ar 

Laureat Rancourt, dow _73, 
one of the original members of 
the 22nd Battalion that later be- 
came the Royal 22nd Regiment. 
—the Van Doos — remembers 
the surprise of the French pop- 
ulation at hearing their own 
language’ spoken by ‘reops in 
British-style uniforms. 

“The Tommies_ speak 
French,” they were saying. 

“We began singing the old 
songs—‘Il y a longtemps que je 
t'aime, Jamais je ne t’oublieral’ 
—and they joined us,” Mr. Ran- 
court recalls, 

The Van Doos later had trou- 
ble with the French spoken in 
Belgium and in the French 
province of Picardy. But old 
chords were struck in Nor- 
mandy. The morale of French 
and Quebecer alike was lifted 
by their arrival. 

Mr. Rancourt, a big, cheerful 

oak of a/’grandfather whose 

ancestors came to Quebec in 
1648. enlisted Oct. 21, 1914, two 

eat FrenchCanadian 2nd ‘bat- 


He clearly remembers its, 
birth 50 years ago, as do such 
other originals as Gcvernor- 
General Georges Vanier, 76, 
and retired Quebec volitician 
John S. Bourque, 70, oi Sher- 
brooke. : 

The 22nd had to fight its way 
nto being. Late summer of 1914 
found prominent Montreal offic 
ers in Ottawa trying to convince 
Sir Robert Borden's governmen’ 

a French - Canadian battalion! 

should be. raised. 

The First World War seemed 
to be racing toward » conclu 
sion and Laureat Rancourt, 

then 23, was beside himself at; Mr. Rancourt. We were all 
the thought of missing a chance hunters and it was a great ril'e 
'for accuracy.” 

The young stonemason was; 
pinned down by the mortar thatizieut Vanier and Cpl. Ran- 
was going into a Roman Catho-|court for a night patrol in 
lic church at St. Louis. de Kam-! which they blew up a machiue- 
ouraska. As the first Canadians: 

to fight. 

left for outre mer, caureat’: 
contractor was holding bacx 
two weeks’ pay until the church 
was finished. : 

Ottawa gave the go-ahead for 
the 22nd just as the last stone 
was placed, and the cneers as 
Sir Wilfrid Laurier and Sir 
Lomer Gouin told a Montreal 
rally the news echoed to St. 

Stonemason Rancourt stopped 
off in the Beauce Vatley long 
enough to say goodbye to his 
family, then headed for Mont. 
real to enlist. But from his seat 
on the train he saw a recruiting 
poster in’ Sherbrooke ond mo- 
ments later pounded into the 
office of Sgt. Johnny Bourque 
to become Pte. Rancourt. 


He was schooled in the ways 
of war by Georges Vanier, then 
a lieutenant who had left a 
Montreal law practice tu enlist. 

Wien the Van Doos arrived in 
England in May, 1915, a flust- 
ered British sergeant major 

“They got me, these blokes. 
They twist their tongues to the 
right and they speak French. 
They twist them to the left and 
they speak English.” 

Sir Max Aitken, later Lora 
Beaverbrook, caught the signif:- 
cance of the 1915 landing at 
Boulogne in a bodk titled “Tae 
Canadians in Flanders.” 

“History offers no - example 

tury, founded Port Roval anc 
Quebec, and after three centur- 
jes of absence. of wnich 150 
years were spent under another 
flag, came back to fight again 
for the soil of their ancestors” 

Thus began the Royal 22nd 

Fifty years Jater, with three 
full battalions and three in re- 
serve, the Van Doos ar2 usua'ly 
some place other than the'r 
Laurentian training samp a! 
nearby Valcartier. The ist bat- 
talion has spent most of this 
year on UN duty in Cyprus. 

Governor - General Vanler, a 

former’ commander of the regi- 
ment, now is its Knightly Colo- 
nel. The colonel-in-chicf is the 
Queen, who will dedicare a me- 
morial within the walls of the 
Citadel, the regiment's head- 
quarters here, when she visits 
Quebec. Oct. 10. 
_ In their half century the Van 
Doos have won battle honors in 
two world wars as well as 
Korea. But the tone of the regi- 
ment was set in France 
during the teens. Such figures 
as Georges Vanier, Johnny 
Bourque, Laureat Rancourt. 
Pte. Joseph Keable, Lieut. Jean 
Brillant infused the infant bet- 
talion with thei: spirit. 

Mr. Rancourt. who retired 
from the Van Doos in 1946 with 

the rank of warrant officer first} “There are enemies before the Van Doos were forbidden 
class, recalls Maj.-Gen. Trem. us, 

blay, commander during muci| flanks,” he told them. “The! reasons, They were so well 

s Fightin 

se Sree Lee Oke er - vege 
% rai e . “4 Seid 43: z 
ee 2 bythe Zz 
by iene iO ie ie 7 

SPIRIT OF BATTLE — The French-Canadian troops cémprising the 22nd 
their tenacity in holding a position and the spirit with which they took an objective. During the Second 
days after recruiting began for] World Wars, when a company of Van Doos found itself surrounded by enemy troops, Maj. Paul Triquet 

was heard to say, “There are enemies before us, behind us and on our flanks, the only sure place is our| 
objective.” Here, the Van Doos make a bayonet charge at the Somme, October, 1916. 


of the First World War, as a 
smiling figure seldum de-| 
pressed by trench warlire. 

“Look here, boys, we're all 
French-Canadians and we have 
to do this. Come on.” 

This was the Tremblay ap- 
proach and the camaraserie of 
the unit—the bond between of- 
ficers and men and their cheer 
in. any situation—now is le- 
gendary. : 


Even Sam Ross’s infamous 
rifle couldn't get them down. 

“Actually, I liked i." says 


The Aitken book mentions 

1d, Co’. 

three hours cutting barbed 
wire, then the big corporal 
carted 15, pounds of gun cotton 
—later withdrawn from use be 
cause it was. so dangerous— 
across icy fields and the lieut 
enant set the charge, 

Lieut. Vanier won che Mili- 
tary Cross and Cpl. Rancourt 
the Military Medal fo> the ex- 

Of 244 officers and 5,675 men 
to join the 22nd during the First 
World War, 29 officers and 873 
men were killed and 15 of: 



CHINS UP IN TRENCHES — Lt.-Col. Thomas L. 
! *-|Tremblay, (later Maj.-Gen.) commanded the 22nd 

Cee Oh ooh sa in 188 ta¢| Battalion from January, 1916 to August, 1918 of the 
wounded Vanier was being| First World War. He helped keep up the spirit of the 

carried from the field when a Doos i 1 
shell killed a stretcher bearer ver during ae cenit sunt pee ng Ranerrcrad 
and practically. tore <ff hi.) Upon their French-Canadian origin and urging €m | 
right leg. In that battic all 22! to fight together. _ (CP Photo) | 
Van Doos officers weve killed 

or wounded and only “40 of the Sebi 
660 men emerged unhu:t. 

Johnny Bourque was wounded 
at, Vimy and left the field = 
major. He later became one of 
the most popular figures int ¢ 
cabinet of the late Maurice 


+ Two Van Doos won the Vie- 
toria Cross. Joseph Keable, a 
young mechanic dicd the dy 
after holding a position alone, 
despite multiple injuries, in- 
cluding a broken leg, against 
waves of attacking Ge-imans 

Lieut. Brillant, 28. also died 
winning the honor, On Aug. 9, 
1918, he was wounded in tne 
left arm capturing a, German 
machine-gun alone, but refused 
to leave his company. He then 
led a grenade and bayonet at- 
tack, capturing 15 niachine- 
guns and 150 prisoners, between 
Roziere and Vrily. Despite fur- 
ther injuries, he led an attack 
on a four-inch German yun. He 
was struck in the abdomen 
during the 800-yard charge but 
led his men 200 yards farther, 
his hand. covering the’ wound, 
before falling. 

In the Second World War, the 
VanDoos went throuzh Sicily 
with the Ist Division i 1943, 
landed at Reggio, Italy, in Sep- 
tember, and fought ct Ortona 
and Casa Berardi. i 

The story is told tha: Brig. 
Chris Vokes, after a look af a 
field map showing .he Van 
Doos' position, told Lt.-Co! 
(later Maj.Gen.) Pau} Ber 
natchez: vs 

“The information on that po 
sition can’t be right. There are 
Germans all around it.” : 

“That’s the way it 1s.” re 
plied the laconic colonel, who 
this month succeeds Governor. 
General Vanier as regimentai 
colonel. | 

At Casa Berardi, Maj. Paui 
Triquet, third Van Doo to win 
the VC, found half his company 
dead or wounded, the rest sur- 
rounded. ; 


IN ON ACTION — Lieut. Georges’ Vanier, now 
Governor-General of Canada, was in on much of the 
action during the First World War. .He and Cpl. 
Laureat Rancourt blew up a machine gun nest in no 
man’s land.. They were awarded: the Military Cross 
and Military Medal respectively for the exploit. Later 
in 1918 during the battle of Cherisy, Vanier was 
wounded in the right leg when a shell exploded near 
him, © “(CP Photo) 

only sure place is our objec- 

He Jed an attack that took the 
company into the suburbs off The 22nd reached iull regh 
Casa Berardi, where, with two|ment strength for the Korean 

sergeants and 15 men he re-| War and j 
A baer ppd ieee pear rrvecd its three’ battalions 

rotated on dut: J 

Later, en route to Belgium |and 1953, peated oe 
At Hill! 227, 40 Van Doos with 
six mortars held on for three 
November days until the Amer 

known by then that their move- 
ment might have given the 
show away. 

behind us and on our,to speak French for securit, 

Battalion were known for 

(CP Photo) 


icans could regroup ‘lo take 
back a vital peak near the 
Inchon River. 

Maj. Charles Forbes, 40, who 
recalls the Chinese attacking in 
great waves, fired 18,74 shells 
in three days to hold them off. 
The mortars were cheiry red 
when he was ordered to fire 
“until they are white.” 

“Finally we could see the 
shadow of the shells passing 
through the barrels. The bar- 
rels had expanded to the point 
where the shells were dropping 
back among us, We. had to 

By then the Amercians had 
coueter-attackedy and the Van 
Doos again had done ‘heir job. 

These wars produced such 
fighting men as Lt.-Gen. Jean- 
Victor Allard, 51, regimeni 
commander in 1944 and later 
chief of the 6th Canadian In- 
fantry Brigade in Holland. 

He also commanded the 25th 
Infantry Brigade in Korea, re- 
ceived the Legion of Merit from 

President Eisenhower, and rep-|; 

resented Canada when the ar- 
mistice was signed in Pan- 

Iny 1961 he became com- 
matider of the 4th division of 
the British Army of the Rhine 
in Germany, the first time a 
Canadian officer had led a 
British division. i 


Archeologists and an‘hropolo- 
gists have uncovered the re- 
mains of a 30,000-year-old Cro- 
magnon-type man near this old 
Russian iity. The skeleton was 
draped in ivory arnaments made 
from mammoth tusks, Tass re- 

g Tradition 


RAWDON — Mrs. Albert 
Hutchinson of Toronto return- 
ed home on. Tuesday after a 
two weeks’ holiday, with Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Hutchinson. 

. Miss Shirley Potts has accept- 
ed a position as ward aide at 

On. Sunday Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond McConnell entertain- 

incourt,- Little - Britain, _Mar- 
mora, Eldorado and Wellman’s. 
The party was in honor of her 

rado, who was marking his 
th birthday on Saturday, arid 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur McCoy, 
of Little Britain, who were ob- 

/) serving their silver wedding an- 

niversary that day. 
Mrs. Thomas Sarles of Mount 

Cesmet nawdon choir on Sun- 
ay. f 

Mr. and Mrs, Oscar Merrick 
have returned home from a 
holiday to the E@st Coast. 

Mr. Will Potts spent’ a week. 
with his daughter, Mrs, George 
MacDonald and Mr. MacDonald 
at Mallorytown. 

Mr. and Mrs. Garth Joslin 
and Lynne attended the wed- 
ding and reception of their 
cousin, Donna Faye Gilroy of 
Belleville, to John Erie Bruce 
of Toronto in Christ Church, 
Belleville, on Saturday, Lynne 
Joslin was ring-bearer at 

Mr. and Mrs, James Hoard 

spent Friday evening at North 
Bay and they were weekend 
guests of their cousins, Mr. and 
Mrs. Steve Armstrong, at Tim- 
. Mrs. Donald Knight, Claire 
and Donna were guests at a 
wedding and reception in Hast- 
ings on Saturday. Claire was 
groomsman at the wedding. 


On Thursday evening the 
Misses Carol and Jean Sharpe 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Bur- 
ton Sharpe of Mount Pleasant- 
Rawdon, were hostesses at their 

Your Life,” with Ted Reid as 
master of ceremonies, assisted 
by other school friends. Rob- 
ert Leury, presented the honor- 
ed guest with an electric razor 

for St. Jean’s, Quebec, to begin . 

his basic training. 


Tulips are a large family 

of flowers. One class will 

m early, another much later. They range in 

color from pure white to almost black, from softest 
pink to deepest purple. Some have oval flowers, 

others are almost square 

at the base. Some tuli 

look ‘like peonies, others are elegantly like a 

Kaufmanniana tulips are in flower alongside the 
earliest crocuses. Parrot tulips bear fringed petals 
which introduce fantasy and exuberance into the 
gentle month of May. Tulips are so many and varied 
that some varieties are best planted to grow up as 
if they were wild flowers, 

an informal rock garden. 

or casually in clumps in 
Others take their place 

with proverbial dignity in the most formal 

beds. There is a tulip for every taste. Select your 
varieties depending on when they bloom, how tall 
they are, and how their colors.and shapes fit into 

your Spring scheme. 




: Bishop Sul 

81-85 STATION ST. 

the Belleville General Hospi- - 
ed 38 guests from Toronto, Ag- - 

father, Mr. Bert McCoy, of El- - 


~ (Continued From Page 1) 
of agreeing :o accept 

Hospital Appeals to County 
For Financial Assistance 

tion work onthe extension to ’ 
- Prince Edward County 

ased expenses incurred by| like a 

in . - - : 2= — 4 ‘ 
the employee due to his living sald. He ; Wears? 3 ; : le. 6 3 P) 
a Hasty P 

eway from home. ous NONG would need lawyers 
‘These additional amounts will in the Sudbury area, 200 if he 
show on the T4 slips under the the 

heading Taxable Allowances. 
These do not have-to be added 
to income ‘by th 

‘wben he files his return, if he Fee ees & eR IE ae f yerumeat Colors Sunday 
* wil y expo: “ 

be ready for use during the 


et files 8 early part of 1965. 
can qualify er the ; The new wing includes seven 
headings listed. below. PICTON (Staff) — In Picton | four-bed for an increased 

accommodation of 28 medical 
and surgical patients together 
with an expanded pediatric de- 
partment to a total of 12 beds. 
The new wing alsq includes new 
laboratory and pharmacy depart- 
ments and an enlargement to 
the present outpatient service 
facilities. Plans are now being 

He must be a married man, 
maintaining a dwelling for his 
wife and family. 

He must be away from 
home for over 36 consecutive | ®° 

A single man, maintaining @ 
dwelling in which he supports & 
on whom he claim 
the equivalent to married status; 
that is $1,000 for such depend- 



“At least 50 per cent of the 
Argeutines can find some Ital- 
jan in their bloodstreams,” 
says Count Ernesto Riceardl, 

ants must include any, tax- 
allowance he receives in 

his total income for the year. 
Key personnel of contractors 
such as superintendents and 
timekeepers,; who travel to 
} from various contracts in their 
own cars and thelr agreement 
with the employer is that they 
pay their own expenses, without 
an, allowance from the employ- 

(Ga: person with no de- 

“That’s why they seem to be 

able to sell us more,” he says,; plat - 
then adds, smiling: “And that’s C Actions 

had told some close 
cluding Judge J. M. Cooper, his 
er, may deduct a reasonable] former. law~ partner, snd City 
amount for such outlays. If the Clerk-Comptroller P. H. Mur 
raat! has aaialewe le de: phy. 
duction for such expenses, e 
may also claim depreciation on 1 ett ering bead 
his car at 30 percent of its cost] told of any stock’ transaction 
to the extent that the car WS| between NONG ‘and Mr. 
; used on his employer's business. | 7 andreville. 
! For personal replies pertain- 

The anticipated cost of this 
total project is in the neighbor- 
hood of some $500,000.00. The 
Board of Governors have fore- 
cast a deficit of $27,000 which is 
the amount: necessary to pur- 
chase the furniture and equip- 
ment in the new wing. An 
appeal is now being made to the 
public * of Prince Edward 


Provisional figures for trade Co D ock 

the first six months this year urt et 

add to the happy picture. Sales 

are running better abroad. PICTON (Staff)-— Four 

The $278,500,000 surplus through cidents, are listed for the reé- 
June is $100,000,000 better than gular non-jury sittings of 

ing to income tax problems, ' 77 the trade pi this time | County Court, Pic seri amount 
please enclose ® self-addressed, F b No- last me Leto: ~ ton Monday. ee that oa ital may 
five cent stamped envelope and Found + Ttaly's 1963 trade with Argen- ‘The Citizenship Court, at 290\be opened for service at the 
cents in coin for each ques: GROUND Floor tina is more impressive when will see pine new Canadians) earllest possible date and, at the 
(e you wish answered. (Continued From Page 1) 888 Sq.Ft. compared with its previous receive citizenship papers. same time, all indebtedness will 

~ QUESTION: I am a construc: | have been very intensive. “mn UPPER Floor year of buying and selling. Ae pie a of Nap-|be fully Uquideted. 
tion worker, single with no de- there had been’ any liaison be- 92 Sq, Ft. Total purchases from this see-}" 4144 pr is It ts estimated that the cost 
Aides tween Canadian police and the AR. 334 ond largest country in Latin ong on the County Court| of providing one ward bed plus 

pendants. I receive a taxable al- 
Jowance. Why do 1 have to in- 
elude it in my income, when my 

America ran to $212,500,000—a docket are: Bernard Brooks] aq of the additional related fur 
booming 52 - per - cent increase and Ethel Brooks, both of 
for Canadians,” price $1.00 tax over 1962—and its sales to Ar- Cherry, Valley Peon, sre 
free. This 1964 edition includes gentina Increased five per cent! pendant in a motor vehicle 

information on cost of building to $127,500.00, Every other damage action. R. E. Nourse, 
d financing in Canada, heat- country sold less than the yeat fe 

Pieton lawyer is actin for the 
fag, insulation, constructional before. intiffs while the Sorento 

F pia 
Deis ele, plus many out-|, Taly's purchases shattered! jaw firm of Hatnes, Thomson, 
standing new designs — ranch, the traditional, No. 2 customer | Rogers, Macaulay, ‘Howie and 
one and half storey, split levcl, position held by Britain. She) Freeman is acting for the de 
two storey colonial, and duplex only bought $20,200,000 worth | rendant. . 
homes, Also included in this of products — mainly meat—-| jy, another motor vehicle 
book are full details on how to in 1963, dam 
order blueprints. And in sales, Italy grabbed 21! ycKee Motors Limited of Pic 
Apply Ontario Intel¥gencer , Pe cent of the Argentine maf-|ton; the defendant is George 
Ltd, Box 190, Belleville, Ont. ket—compared with nine peFjvalitere, Kingston. Mr. Nourse 

Federal Bureau of wnvestiga 
tion they should have been able 
brother, who is married does|t? Jocate him. What purpose 
not do so? that could have served 1 don’t 

ANSWER: You, as avsingle, know because he can’t be €x- 
person have no additional ex.| tradited.” 

Often copled but never of stone veneer and frame, but 
improved, this true Colonial | instructions for’ building in 
design has truly functional plan- frame or all brick are supplied, 
3 ning thoroughly in keeping with | Garage could easily be enlarged 
penses. Whether you stay in| Banks’ disappearance in July| modern requirements. Included |to house — two cars If so de 
your home town or away from|came when a civil warrant was living-dining area} sired. 
it, as you only support yourself. sworn out at, Montreal to jail Gireplace plus the| Standard Blueprints for this 

QUESTION: I am a mechanic him for 30 days on a contempt china cabinets and] design No. 7 cost $15.00 for the 
(married) on heavy construc: charge for ignoring 2 court in-| buffet. There is a well planned | first set and $5.00 for additional 

\— tion equipment. I could'go home junction in a ship walkout, O0| kitchen, a sizeable Ubrary with|sets. They are available ia 
nights but my employer insists Sept. 15 the Quebec Supreme | closet and storage space, plus aj Canada by return mail. (Ontario 

J live near the job as I am on Court r ejected his appea!| convenient lavatory on the|residents must remit 3 percent 

call day and night. Do I have to | against conviction for conspir- Upstairs there aro | sales tax. Now available at this 

add in the taxable allowance i{acy in the assault of Henry F. plus a walk-in | newspaper office is our new 

Yalsh at Owen Sound, Ont. His 

rooms. All’contributions or ar- 
rangements for pledges may be 
directed to the Administrator of 
the hospital or any member of 
the Board of Governors. 

This appeal is now being 
made by the Board of Gover: 
nors in an attempt to insure 
that the local hospital is com- 

et? cedar closet, and second bath. | Design Book entitled “Suburban | giving design number and en-)cent in i9e2z—while the No. 1lis representing the - plaintiff) 1. i 
ANSWER: No, Your agree-|>il 525,000 was forfeited.  /Construction is a combination 'and Country Homes designed | closing $1.00. salesman, the United States.| snd L. H. Tepper of Kingston, pleted rr haf wes = Grit 
Qpent with your employer js| _ Banks: was Sana ane to CT Watched her share drop from is acting for the defendant, jest possible date and that the 
( nsuch that you are away for ove dian head of the SIU by a gov" e ° ’ 29 to 24 per cent to a total $241,-) ‘The third motor ventele action | entire project will bewree of 
Bs 96! hours: ernment - appointed board of U S -Wide S e Im act MP S 600,000. : sees Joseph D. Walmsley and | 22Y incumbrance or indebted- 
Sire So - ++ Vtrustees’ March 18. 1 (Ue We Pp Argentina still finds ber| Russell Mitchell, both of Pie: ness. We feel certain the 

(Continued From Page 1) | neighbors are good customers-|ton, as plaintiffs: . George peop 

. She increased exports to Latin Grindrod, Picton as defendant. 
had been experienced with the America 30 per cent.last year. | Mr. Nourse is acting for the providing the best possible hos- 
gun. ———_——_ 

pital facilities within the com- 

Une Canada Being Felt in Communities 

. ee Paul Hall, the union's presi» DETROIT (AP)}—A US.wide; Accessories destined for GM|. The committee, headed by . ‘ ‘\fow firm of Barrett and Lally, munity. 

Village Official dent said in a telephone inter-| strike by the United, Auto Work- automobiles began to fil up!Libera) David Hahn, Toronto Ni Pick Ie yoting for Mr. Grindrod. The 

: view with the Globe 4nd Mail) ers union against General Mo-|available storage space, how-| Broadview, also had sriticisms| me ets Goiy other action is am assess OUTPUT DROPS 
Thursday night it was oc secre: |tors entered its second week to-| ever, and the company ordered|for the Emergency Neasures 4 ment for dameges for alleged 

Soin ee pane? Fiped mm Court © | tiustt, 22 isaor venice. Hope nen tr 
» lay-| forces. on the sale of a motor e. 

offs of non-striking workers to-| It said the government’s pro- ‘The plaintiff is James John the first eight months of this 
talled nearly 15,000 in New|gram to induce Canadians’ to BRANTFORD (CP) — Nine|y,aman, Camp Picton; the de- year was down 6.1 per cent to 
York, Indiana, Connecticut, build fallout shelters is a fail men arrested during & picket | randant. is~ Sylvia Beatch of 944,625,000 pounds from 1,006,- 
Ohio and Michigan. Moré were|ure and should be abandoned. | line scuffle outside Canadian |-roronto and the Royal Bank of 032,000 a year earlier. However, 
expected next week. ‘\There had been no jational Westinghouse Company Limited | Canada, William B. Lane of with sales up slightly, company- 
GM said the strike is costing|clvil defence exercise tor years Aug. 24 pleaded guilty Thursday | picton, is acting for the plaint- held stocks at Aug. 31 were 18- 
hourly -rated employees more and no federal-provincial meet: to a joint charge of causing 2) s¢¢, 6 pe:-cent smaller than a year 
than $7,000,000 daily in wages,jing on emergency planning disturbance. Each was fined) = ——————_—-. earlier at 174,684,000 pounds as 
and that the figure cbulé rise|since 1962. $50 and costs or 15 days in jail MANY VISITS against 213,040,000, 

to $9,000,000 as more layoffs are Administration of the reserve The Crown withdrew charges] since August, 1961, almost 

forces was antiquated, cumber- sgeinst each man of obstruct 6.00, 000 West Germans have _ See 
some, restrictive a tty, The| ing Po ce. - 
militia would be anable te casry| Convicted were David Arche! visited East Germany tte ove . 

{man Democratic Republic says. : 

striNeill start collecting benefits| out its assigned roles if the gov-|20, William Dopp, . 33, Joseph man Democratle Republic $80 ___—__—_— 

next week ranging from $20 ernment carried out ts inten-| Gillies, 48, Fred Jennings, 42, 

weekly for a single employee | tion to cut militia strength to/John Mahaichuk, 31, 

to $25 for a .narried couple to 30,000 from 45,000 personnel. Newlands, 36, Donald 

$20 for a family. . —_"" 37, Alvin Ryan, 38, and Charles 
Automobile production for the FLOWER BLACKENS Wilson, 18. Y 

industry as a whole fell off from Early Portuguese settlers in, Police sald they were called 

last week’s 150,924 to 88,762. India called the flower hibiscus when a mass picket line. pre- 
Wall Street brokers said the “Fule Sapato” and made use ef| vented company officials from 

GM strike has had a dampen- it for blacking their shoes. entering the strikebound plant, 


day amid signs that its impact 
was beginning to be-felt in some 

Negotiators seeking to end the 
walkout reported slow progress 
in efforts to resolve nearly 175 
000 local plant demands, the 
bulk of which apparently must 
-\be settled before striking work- 
ers return to thetr jobs. 

An Associated Press survey 
indicated that if the dispute con- 
tinues for ahother week the eco- 
nomic effects will start to be 
fet from coast to coast. 

Since the GM payroll lags a 
week behind the work period, 
however, most of the strikers 
had another paycheque coming 
this week. 

More than 250,000 UAW mem- 
bers were ordered off GM as 
sembly lines in 16 states last 
Friday when pargainers failed 

Banks had been in and out of 
New -York since leaviag Can- 
ada. But Banks was not living 
on the union-owned yacht on 
which the Toronto Star reporter 
saw him. Banks had brought 
his own yacht from Montreal, 
he said. 

Faces Charge 

TORONTO (CP)}—AD official 
of Upper Canada Village at 
Morrisburg, Ont., was arrested 
here carly today and charged 
with stealing $1,860 in admis- 

J. S. Smith of the provincial S Goldw 
police while other police otti| ays ater 
(Qe searched for him in the 

PETE, capaeal Knows He 
Is Beaten 

from. his job as assistant super- 
visor of sales while provincial 
* police investigated a shortage 
of funds at the village, which} LOS ANGELES (AP) — Sen- 
depicts pioneer life in the St.jator Hubert H. Humphrey said 
Lawrence Valley. today that Senator Barry Gold 
Although nearly. $10,000 was water “knows he faces & crush: 
found to be missing, Livingston | ing defeat” and is “desperately 
js charged only with the theft |looking for an issue. tbat will 4 
" of $1,860. strike lightning.” to reach agreemen* on national 
Livingston’s wife and two| Humphrey, in remarks pre- “non-economic” Issues for a 
i pared for students at the Uni- new three-year labor contract. 
versity of Southern California, Immediately, . ptoduction of 
charged that the Republican|mew 1965 Chevrolets,. Buicks, 

children reside in Brockville. 
Meese EN . 
Ti e | ° presidential candidate plunged Oldsmobiles, Pontiacs and Ca- 
aming *4o the depths of political cyn- 

dillacs came to a halt. 
icism” by accusing the John-| But the UAW instructed work- 

made. . 
The UAW has a $67,000,000 
strike fund, from which work- 


—————— u 

pace and some signs of retreat. 

General Motors stock itself, 
however, remained close to $100 
a share, just under its. all-tinre 
record level. 


S ; 
son administration of being soft|ers to continue on the job at ——_—_—_—_— 
Baby Dies 1m eos cya factories which turn out| BRAILLE FOR BANTU New Sylacin Tablets with clinically tested Dimeth ANTENNAS & SALES 
| : “This is parts and accessories sold to} South Africa has_developed Polysiloxane breaks up gas bubbles in seconds 
j As-Home Burns ate political man,” said the the glant auto-maker's chief|Brallle systems of reading fo!) Wherever you are whatever you're doing—you can have the AND SERVICE 
id @® Democratic vice, © Apemern compete and Chrys- ha blind of the five main Bantu|} effective relief ‘ou want from indigestion, heartburn, bloating 
~  TIMISKA’ = “This is the cry of a)ler guage groups. ‘|| fipracidity. and other stomach disorders at yout ertips, 
SRAMING, Onin he faces a FOr ese ng Sylacin tablets will work for you to relieve year 

A 15-month-old girl was burned 
to death at searby Thorne 
Thursday while she slept ai 
her mother suffered third-de- 
gree head and body burns in an 
attempt to save her. 

Mrs. Victoire Chartrand, 17, 
was visiting at a nelghbor's 

home when she saw  SIn0ke | gupta SPRATT’S s 

pouring pat of oH own aoate: CONCRETE BLOCKS +4 ’ od 

e ran home entered the 4 

frame building where she bad CONCRETE PRODUCTS DOG MEAL ; iy 

ve be daughter, Louise; sleep- BELLEVILLE BLOCK GARDEN CENTRE 
g, but staggered out minutes |} « a Sv. 

laters wher hair and clothing in 50 LB. $6.00 TE See 

es. ; 

i ‘ wT. 

suffering fast. This new ingredien Dimethyl Polysiloxane, has 
been clinically tested and proved ¢ fective for breaking up and 
releasing gas bubbles entrapped in foam mucus in the stomach 

and intestines. 
If you suffer stomach disorders caused from— 

eee cad ete Quinte Antenna Service 
. » , BR. 2, BELLEVILLE oe WO 2-8509 


Attention: Dog Kennel Owners 
We're introducing new English 


{eal gain.” 

— at drug pharmacies == 


a ope sine ra 2 Ashlee Ate Peete ht Som. 


Margin Between Pontics 

And’Gods Thin in India 

Canadian Press Correspondent ‘ 

a the 

BOMBAY..(CP)—The margin; Prime Minister Shastri seems 
between Indian politics and the| popular with ‘followers of: the 
gods was never so thin as atlelephant god. There sre many 
present. images showing Lord Ganpali: Bee 

In the current national festi-/ blessing the young Shastri gov-. 
val of Lord Ganpati, the be-] ernment. FS 
stower of good luck and plenty,} Some Indians think that® this; 
the four - armed, elephant-] mixture of politics and the’ ele- 
headed god seems to have as-|phant god has been carried! too 7 ~’ 
sumed a determined political] far’ “‘Why bring the lord: into: 
posture. | the arena of ideological con- 

One nine-foot ‘golden image of troversy?” asked a college stu- 
the elephant god, worshipped] dent. 
by thousands in Parel, Bom-| But most people seem to be 

]2 THE- ONTARIO’ INTELLIGENCER, Friday,” Oct. 2, 1964/2. 

Sn ei nd aime Oe 

“What's Your Problem?” 
: 2 odin -attendance.}” 

ee eee ea Siser"ate fetcie seus 
- It is 2 common assumption; tem". Cut the pipe after the first] tne Kincaid’ Sixa (de 

* when renting a house or anjfour rooms, and install a return| Beatles) winning 
apartment, that the landlord is} line to the hot water tank—mak-/ of $20. All winning’ 
automatically required to make}ing a complete cycle and sy3-/ be entertaining at the 

night. . is rosy 

ent night was held recently: in 
the High School! with a large 
audience p 

leases are alike, as did Mr. and 

Mrs. HB. M. 

Dear Mr. Meltzer: Isn't a 

*fandlord required to make all 

Dear Mr. Meltzer: After 20 
years of marriage I discovered 
my wife was a snob. She has 
b.come enamored of all things 
antique and her latest madness 

bay’s labor area, shows him in|convinced that the ‘mixture is 4 
repairs when you rent a house? } 
is . the company of the Igte prime|not only pleasing, but’ that it ; 
ts Sea eee ete tat aS period dioases orechane minister Nehru. Ab6ve them|may even do some good to Ine, 
the oat 12 years that we have|fought traffic endless Sundays flutters a banner with these diar politics. : 
been renting. This time, how-|in search of such a relic, words: “Let's be true to the We need some ot. the ele- 
ever, we have 2 landlord who Unhappily, we found one. It is memory “of beloved Nehru! phant god’s idealism,” said one. 

to fix our broken oi1/an old frame monstrosity with 
terme and claims it is our res-| W2Vy floors and notable for the 
ponsibility. My husband refuses|fact that every: frame in the 
to agree to this. He is stubborn] Place is sprung. It is reputed to 
— but so is the landlord. It is|have been the home of a genu- 
still warm, but winter is on the] ine colonel in the revolutionary 
way. I want to get ‘this seiied wae isaprese oe oe oa 
me? Enclos- 
ei is pepehaty oe lease.—Mrs. | Pointless discussion (!) I made 
HB. M a firm offer of $20,000 — but not 
‘Answer: In this case the land-| until I was assured by the brok- 
lord is correct. Your husband|¢r that they wouldn't accept a 
may not like it, but unless you|PE2ny less thas $30,000, My, wife 
arrange to fix the oil burner,|‘laims we talked him into it, 
your long hot summer will be| Dut Fm sure it was the other 
followed by a long cold winter. |¥#¥ around. At any rate, we 
. The lease you signed obligates] &4¥¢ him a deposit and signed 
you to make all repairs. This is} 2" Hechter he “happened 
not an uncommon feature of| have handy, just in case the 
leases — especially \for houses.) Wner changed his mind. He 
Many Jandlores vontarily as-| Called the nextday and we are 
sume responsibility for all re- the new owners. : 
pairs to insure the maintenance I can't live there. It’s 40 miles 
and condition of their property.|°£ bad roads to where I work. 
This is, of course, reflected in| 1¢ Would cost another $20,000 to 
the rentals. make it livable and it is 3 times 
Your experience should be a|‘00 big to begin with. Is there 
warning to our readers (and|25Y way I can get out of this? 
you in the future) to carefully|—2- R. W. 
read every lease to determine 
who is responsible for repairs 
before signing. Bs 
* @¢ 

Hundreds of Ganpati images, | Indian. é 
big and small, haye been in- ———— 
stalled in Bombay and other DOUBLE STAES 
Indian cities for public worship.| There are more than 64,000. 
Many of them have political) double stars known to astrono- 
motifs. mers in the universe. - 

aie far from ee ered ~ EVERY Goon chy ‘ 
Consulate is an elephant u 
nie bright nantadeane ee ERY GOOD GUY 
lags in al: four S. i 
Even the paper flowers are red. — 
An inscription above the image 
reads: ‘Intensify the struggle 
against capitalism!” 

A dainty princess of the for- 
mer maharajah - ruled Indian 
state of Kolhapur walks from 
her Malabar Hill flat every 
morning to worship a small 
image of the elephant god set 
up by pro-Communist taxi dri- 
vers The image shews Lord 
na ’ Ganpati raising one foot in a 
‘ me symbolic ejection of a figure 

. 7 ~ . representing “European . colo- 
” © 

A TIP FROM THE MASTER — Ballet master Simon Semenoff of the Lenin- | Ualism. 

grad Kirkov Ballet gives a word of advice to one of more than 100 children who ee caren aie a Sa ats 

auditioned in Toronto during the weekend for parts in the ballet’s production|stance. “Be wares of Indian GIVES THE 

“ ” : Communist traitors,” proclaims 
of “Cinderella.” Semenoff is seeking 67 children to be used as dancing extras a denee apread (over one (Gass UNITED WAY 

bookkeeping, shorthand, auto 
Techanics, draperies and up- 
‘bolstering, machine shop, busi- 
ness practice, electrical shop, 
sewing, millinery, oil painting 
and weaving. 4 

Classes will be held” each 
Tuesday evening commencing 
October 15th from 7.30 to 10.30 
o'clock. - 

Mrs. Vera Empey and Mrs. 
Rita Snider attended the Le-| | 5 
gion ladies’. convention in|’ 
North Bay? 

Sunday afternoon a reception 
was held at the Madoc Art 
Centre In ‘honor of the scholar- 
ship winners. Twenty-six paint- 
ings were on display at this 12th 
annual reunion and exhibition. 
Getha Burns, Mirian Atkinson 
and Margaret Wallace of Madoc 
were the winners of the Art 
Centre Scholarship. Josephine 
McFadden was first in the 
George McCullaugh Scholarship 
group and Lena Daling of Peter- 
borough won the New Cana- 
dian’s scholarship, In the begin- 
ner's group, Ted Welbourn, also 
of Peterborough, was the* win- 
ner of the Lady Eaton scholar- 

A special scholarship of ofe 
week's free tuition, meals, and 
accommodation at the Centre 
was awarded by Roy and Pris- 
cilla Cadwell, the(directors of 
the Centre, to Miss ‘Kitty Batten 

in the ballet. ° (CP Photo) | pati image. 
of Claremont, Ontario, for being 
the 1,000th student to register 

S AVE $60 “Craftsman” 9 
: = Radial Arm Saw 

the market long enough to war-|28reement without consulting an} established in 1952 by Dr. A. Y. -» 
rant panic, It is common for a anny Was the second mi s-| Jackson, head art advisor; 
house to be for sale for 60 to 90 Yo ly h At the reception, Mrs. Clare 
days. . t red only hope appears to be] Rowntree and Mrs. Neil Morgan 
2. The considerable number : tho-s yourself at the mercy] poured tea, Hostesses were Miss 
of prospects is encouraging as be ‘ owner and explain your] Linda Lavender and Miss Lesley 
it indicates a strong market for iH uation. He may have had a| Brintnell. 
a house like yours. similar experience with his wife! synioR FOOTBALL 
3. On the other hand, if not|See the humor of it and release|” 10 tne girst game of the sea: 
one of the 18 prospects came up|%0" from your commitment. Of son in junior football, Madoc 
with a satisfactory offer, per-[ Course, Hf the similar experi-lyii°, “school defeated ‘Stirling 
haps the house is not priced|srce wilh his wife is wnat stuck |e) school by the score of 20 
right. Confirm this by enlisting) on "00. ‘ve jouse in the first] 1°13. Walter Kincaid scored 
the services of a qualified pro- ay caetee he 7 ls trouble. |/t.0 touchdowns. with Glenn 
fessional appraiser. tain the . shrek ve to re"! 'acomn scoring the other, Bill 
4. It is possible that the finan- you the aie hare who sold Blue kicked one point. Barry 
cing terms — down payment re-|200 p and start alll pear showed up well for Stirl- 
quired or length of mortgage — * ing, scoring one touchdown. 

are not suitable to the market PLAN TURKEY SHOOT 

you are attracting. Discuss this 

wi The Madoc district hunters 
ote r r 3 

with your realtor or the mort: Let an elere ane! pisouing 4b 

gaze lean officer in your local 
tank. Perhaps use of an FHA, hold a turkey shoot on October 

Answer: An Agreement of 
Sale is the most important docu- 
ment in a real estate transac- 
tion. Signing one should be an 
action based on inspection, in- 
vestigation and careful deliber- 
ation — not as a whim orto 
calm an impatient wife. Signing 
any agreement so casually was 
your first mistake. 

The copy of the agreement of 
sale ee you enclosed indicates 
0 realestate brokers have} tat the owner has the option to 
gree ree sia eae iaipriced keep your deposit If you default, 
right. I’m at my wit's end What fe liquidated’ damages", “and 
canIdo? ~H.L.L. et it go at that; or he may sue 

‘Answer: Let me approach this| ¥°U for the balance of the sales 
question in four parts: price and force you to honor the 

Dear Mr. Meltzer: What can 

& one do with a house that just 

won't sell? I have had my house 

up for sale for a month, Eighteen 

prospective buyers have inspect- 

ed it and I have yet to get one 

serious (or anywhere near ac- 
ceptable) offer. 

REGULAR $339. : 


* Built to meet the requirements of 
professional craftsmen, Power - 
ed to breeze through those gh 
jobs. Crafted for safety and preci- 
sion. Color coded controls, arm-lock a 
and 1 and 45° positioners up front, i 
separate for fast action. Come in 

Mr. Meltzer ,welcomes your 
letters and comments. Unfortu- 
nately,he is unable to exter into 
personal correspondence with 
readers. but will attempt to an 

. coat 11th at 1 p.m. On October 4th and see the fine features . . save $60. 
‘e a VA, or 2 privately insured] Vp as ian : ‘ 
fest pit are pen ¥ letters as possible annual team shoot will be ; 
high ratio mortgagetjs indicat through his column. with visiting clubs com- ~ y 



Dear Mr. Meltzer: We dread 
the very thought of winter — 
bert realize we must plan ahead. 
We have an impossible heating 
problem. Ours is a large ranch} Group, the Boy Scouts and Cubs 
type house (8 rooms and twolhave all been resumed for an- of Mr, 
er rote’ wilh'a circlat ote. Willard Gordon and itr. Newt Kincaid. 

eating system with a ¢ rr. Wi McTaggart, Miss apa ¥ 
ing pump. __| Cheryl Latchford, daughter of | Twenty-three, boys from Madoc, 

The room with the heating| Mr. and Mrs. Cyril. Latchford, 
equipment is next to the kitchen| and Mrs. Ronald Fluke all are 
and the hot water pipe goes to! patients in Belleville hospital, 
that radiator first and then goes] Mrs. Margaret Coulson, a being planned 
from room to room through the| recent patient in Belleville hoe- | Uses are NOW being planned. 
house and back to the heater. | pital, has returned home. 5.8. TEACHERS’ MEETING 

The kitchen is hot, the next] Mr, Allan Howell, an em- 
three rooms comfortable, the|ployee of the Bell Telephone 
next two a bit cool, and the last] Company at present employed 
two ebsolutely frigid. To ourjat St John's, Newfoundland, 
embarrassment and social det-| spent the weekend with his wife 
riment, the last two are the liv-| and family, 
ing and dining rooms, and on} Mr. and Mrs, Everett Prindle 
excasion dinnet guests have ac-j attended anniversary services at 
tually had to eat in their over-| Foxboro United Church on Sun- 
coats, fee: day morning, 

Please tell ma if there is any-| On Sunday morning a special | V 
-thing we can do (that isn’t pro-| harvest festival service for the 
hibiiively expensive) before an-| Anglican Parish of Roslin, took 
pes winter comes. — Mrs. K.| place in Christ Church, Thomas- 

Answer: When you advise 
guetta to “Dress For Dinner,” 
yma aren't kidding The solution 
{4 this problem, however, is 
timple and, compared to freez- 
fng,- relatively inexpensive 
(about $200,). 

Your one pipe heating system 
as you have discovered, is not 
suftable fo a large house. The 
hot water starts in the kitchen, 
and as {t passes through each 
consecutive radiator, more of 
Hs heat is radiated out, and used 
up. By the time it reaches the 
’ Jast two rooms, the water has 
simply run out of heat energy. 

‘ou can solve this problem by 
converting to a “Two-zone Sys 
* fe ; : if 


THOM ASBURG — Regular 
meetings for the Explorer's 

. A successful hunters’ safety 
training course has/just been 
completed under. the leadership 


10 AM. TILL 5 P.M. - 

Quality Costs Less at SIMPSONS-SEARS 

for the youth of the parish. 


WARSAW (AP) — Emperor 
Halle Selassie of Ethiopia is ex- 

first chief of state welcomed to 
E | Wargaw by Poland’s new presi- 
RY jdent, Edward Ochab, 


eu =. 
The tax relief is similar to 

e buildings. The Quebec plan 
retroactive to last Dec. 6, 

Chae en RES 3 ghee 
> st 

ax Relief for Industries. 
Entirely at Discretion 
Of Quebec Finance Minister 

MONTREAL (CP)—New tax|ment as low-employment areas 
measures to stimulate growth also are included in the Quebec 
of -Quedec’s economy give the 
Quebec government complete 
authority to decide where, when 
and to whom tax relief is 
granted. g 

Revenue Minister Eric Kier- ticipating that the federal gov- 
ans says an order-in-council pees ree Crees irate 
passed by the Quebec cabinet| designated. aes) 

recently ‘was drafted to allow! Quebec officials point out that 
the minister of finance complete Pembroke, Ont., has been des-| 
flexibility” in its application. |ignated a low-employment area 
Premier Jean Lesige. has 

by the federal government while 
' inister since bis Pontiac County, right across 
government came to 

the Ottawa River in Quebec, is 
not. Pontiac County employ: 
ment figures, Quebec officials 
say, are compiled together with 
those of the Hull region where 

that applied by the federal g0V-) Mistively high employment ex- 
ists. a 

ernment in designated Jow-em- 
ployment areas, but Quebec 
has gone farther. It can, desig- 
nate any area where tax relief 
will be granted, in line with its 
policy of “decentralization” ot 

Consolidated Paper-Corp. Ltd. 
is said to be considering a mill 
in Pontiac and now can count 
on provincial tax relief with 
every expectation that federal 
relief will follow. f 

It's obvious that Quebec gov- 
ernment officials from Premier 
Lesage down expect the tax 
incentives to be a vital stimu- 
lant to industrial growth with 2 
resultant lowering in unemploy- 
ment, especially if.federal re- 
Nef is extended. 

The new Quebec tax incen- 

small herd of swine and a large crowd of humans 
Angeles County Fair, at Pomona, Calif. 
for the title, didn’t think much of his 

Child Welfare 
Services Will 
Be Expanded 

TORONTO (CP)—An increase 
in child welfare services, with 
emphasis on keeping children 
within their own homes, is be-| 
ing planned by the provincial p 
government for introduction at 
the next session of the legisla- 

The program will ‘be aimed 
at preventing home situations 
from deteriorating to the point 
where welfare agencies must 

The tax relief consists of ac- 
eelerated depreciation on capl- 
tal investment and a three-year 
moratorium where new prod- 
ucts are introduced. | 

Both federal and Quebec reg: 
glations provide for a 50-per- 

tives already have brought long 
cent depreciation rate on new cee otlatiens {er at least one de- 
machinery and equipment atid a| velopment. 
write-off rate of 20 per cent on Dominion Tar and Chemical 
Co. Ltd. has been seeking tax 
relief to allow it to build a 
$50,000,000 pulp and paper op- 
eration in northern Abitibi dis- 
trict. Formal announcement of 
the project is expected s0on. 

Parliamentary Notebook 

OTTAWA (CP)—Alan Ayles- 
worth Macnaughton is a Mont- 
real lawyer who did postgradu- 
ate work at the London School 
of Economics and Political Sci- 
ence, and has had wide expe- 
rience in the field of interna- 
tional finance. 

At one time he was president 
of four firms and a director of 
four others, and he has hekd of- 
fice in such organizations as 
boards of trade and chambers 
of commerce. 

But in his present capacity— 
Speaker of the House of Com- 
mons—he has shown traits that 
rarely are connected with busi- 
ness and finance in most minds. 

One of them is a flexible at- 
titude when it comes to apply: 
ing the letter of the law as em- 
bodied in the rules of the House 
of Commons. Another is a read- 
iness to virtually toss the rule 
book aside when dealing with 
questions involving the “funda- 
mental rights of an individual 
caught up in the snare of gov- 
ernment regulation. 

Mr. Macnaughton hasn't ex- 
actly won kudos from either 
the cabinet or the Liberal back- 
benchers when he has demon- 
strated these traits to their em- 


The discomfort of the Liber- 
als—his political brothers when 
he was elected In Montreal's 
Mout Royal Riding, first in 
1949—doesn't seem to bother 
Mr. Speaker Macnaughton in 
‘This black ‘silk robes of office. 
There is, for instance, the 
case of Opposition Leader Dief- 
enbaker and—to a lesser de- 
gree, in “Ms context—of Prime 
Minister Pearson. The rules of 
the Commons are supposed to 
be applied equally among all 
MPs. The prime minister of the 
day Is only the first among 
equals, and the leader of the 
opposition is at least second. 
But Mr. Diefenbaker and Mr. 
Pearson have on numerous 0c- 
casions this session done things 
to the rules in the heat of po- 
litieal and parliamentary war- 
fare that few practised back- 
benchers would attempt. 
When this was pointed out to 
Mr. Macnaughton some months 
ago he said it was his philos- 
ophy that while the rules do in 
fact apply equally to all MPs, 
the prime minister and the 
leader of the oppdsition do oc- 
cupy special positions. This was 
particularly so of a leader of the 
opposition who has been prime 
minister, he added, . 4 : 
So, this week, when Stanley 
Knowles, NDP whip and MP 
for Winnipeg North Centre said 
it was his interpretation of the 
feeling of the House that observ- 
ance of the rules should be 
tightened up, everyone expected 
a crackdown on the two big 
party leaders. Not so. 
And in the same sitting, Mr. 
Macnaughton demonstrated his! It suggested that the group 
other distinguishing trait as|go into private session to “re- 
Speaker. It was during somejduce the element of confronta- 
ing by full-time public relations |Creditiste questioning of Lator| tion’ and create a better at- 
officers. Minister Maclachen about the| mosphere. 
Some informant predicted rights of two union men in-; Ambassador Paul Tremblay, 
that such army area headquar- volved in a labor hassle. “Canada’s perm:nent represent: 
ters as that at Kingston will be| The House groaned at the in-|ative to the UN, asked the 
eliminated. gistance of the voluble Credit-|stydy group to considex care: 

istes about an incident which 
seemed at first glance to mat: 

let the quizzing go on. 

“T have allowed fuller ques- 
tions than are usually allowed,” 
he said, “in order to give some 
recognition to the rights of in- 
dividuals... .” 

Last spring, on a similar 
question involving sothe- 
one caught up in a maze of gov- 
ernment machinery, Mr, Mac- 
naughton gave this opinion 
when Justice Minister Favreau 
complained that questions 
weren't bélng put in the correct 
form, according to parliamen- 
tary rules, 

“There seems to be a great 
deal to be said in criticism of 
the way in which the questions 
were asXed, but as to the right 
of members of the House of 
Commons to inquire into a mat- 
ter affecting the right and lib- 
erty of any citizen, it seems to 
me that that is the overriding 
consideration and the legality 
should step aside for the mo- 

effective date of the federal 


‘All Quebec areas specifically 
pamed by the federal govern- 
Freight Train Hits Boy, 2 

reight irain NW, dy 
Who Escapes With Bruises 

LONDON, Ont. (CP) — An in-{ diesel catwalk and, leaning out 
fant boy was struck by a 61-car| over the track, tried to scoop 
freight train Thursosy and|David to safety. 
lived, although a brakeman’s| “I grabbed for him. but I 
frantic efforts to push the child missed by about four inches,” 
from in front of the train had| Murphy said. The footboard of 
failed. the engine knocked the child 10 

David Bonner, 2% - year - old|or 12 feet. : 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mrs. Georgian MacNally, who 
Bonner of London, was in far| was hanging her wash in a 
condition in hospital Thursday | nearby yard around 12 noon and 
“night, suffering from shock. A watched in horror, carried Da- 
doctor who described the child’s | vid from the tracks and called 
escape as “simply amaizng”"|an ambulance. 
said x-rays would be ceeded to The crew, thinking the child 
determine whether David suf- dead, stopped the train 300 
fered anything more than further on and sum- 
scrapes and bruises. moned help. 

‘The child was the central fig- “The ‘boy seemed to be al- 
ure, in a brief, frightening] most lying on the south rail as 
drama for the crew of the CPR|he tried to lift his leg over and 
freight. 5 get away,” engineer Tremblett 

Engineer Fred Tremblett saw recalled. ‘He got over the rail 
what he thought was a dogland we were” every 
crawling on the track. When his wheel on the train. 
dies} was 300 feet away, he “And then he seemed to stand 
slammed on the emergency|Uup and sway a bit. Then my 
brakes and hollered to brake-| fireman (Jack Sprague of Wind- 
man James Murphy of Lucan,|sor) yelled, ‘we hit the little 
Ont.: “God! That’s a baby.” | fellow’. I figured we had killed 
Murphy scrambled along the him.” 

Showing Flag of Republic 
Results in Belfast Riots 

BELFAST (Reuters) — Po-|dates displayed the tricolor flag 
lice sald today that they ar-|in thelr headquarters window. 
rested 15 persons in this North- Police smashed a window of 
ern Ireland capital following a|the headquarters to’ remove the 
series of violent clashes with|flag, after unsuccessfully at- 
Irish Republican supporters|tempting to break- down the 
Thursday night. ~ doors of the building. 

A city bus was set on fire] Later in the,evening, another 
and gasoline bombs were| fiag was put up and police this 
thrown at police armored ve-|time broke into the headquar- 
hicles during the outbreaks-|ters with pickaxes to haul the 
-which began because of a flag.|tricolor away. 

Fifteen policemen were] Crowds outside the building 
treated in hospitals and four|.sn7 party songs and threw 
were detained with head and|siones and bottles at police. 
facial injuries after the fight-|.n5 made several alghtstick 
in charges in an effort to disperse 

Child Strangles 
On Picket Gate 

GALT (CP)—His neck lodging 
between two pickets of a gate 
when he toppled from his tri- 
cycle, Allan James Parker, 20- 
months-old, strangled at the 
election the party is c-ntesting| home of his parents, Mr. and 
cizht of the 12 voting districts! Mrs. “Robert ‘Parker, _Wednes- 
which send members of Parlia-!day night. Death was declared 
ment to Londun. — . accidental and no inquest will 

Thursday’s clashes began| be held, suid Coroner W. R. 
after ‘two -Republican candi- Richards. 7 

The provincial welfare de- 
partment also is working out 
new cost-sharing arrangements 
with the 55 welfare agencies 
sanctioned by Ontario to pro- 
vide care and protection for ne. 
glected children. 

It was learned that the gov- 
ernment is prepared to in- 
crease its grants to’ welfare 
agencies, besides assuming the 
cost of thé new neglect-preven- 
tive services. . 

At present, wardship cases 
are financed completely out of 
public funds—60 per cent from 
the municipalities and 40 per 
cent from the province. It is 
not known if the Ontario gov- 
ernment contemplates any 
change in this ratio Public 
funds meet 90 per cent of all 
child welfare costs in Ontario. 

Armed Forces 
To Cut Public - 
Relations Work 

OTTAWA (CP) — Full-time 
armed forces public relations 
officers will be withdrawn from 
most commands, formations, 
stations and service colleges, 
defence department officials 
said Thursday. 

Among public information of- 
fices to be maintained by the 
department will be those at Tor- 
onto and the northern NORAD 
region at North Bay. 

The move by the department 

to integrate its public rela- 
tions organization will reduce 
the number of personnel to 76 
from 210, Of these 76, there will 
be 37 armed forces officers and 
five civilian officials. 
The new public information 
organization will be responsible 
to Deputy Defence Minister El- 
gin Armstrong. Up to now, 
service public relations officers 
have been ‘responsible to their 
individual services, 

Though full-time public infor- 
mation officers are being with- 
drawn from most commands 
and stations, officials said indi- 
vidual commanders will appoint 
a staff member to act as a pub- 
lic relations officer. 

They said the new establish- 
ment will entail more travell- 

Britain charged Thursday that 
the Soviet Union is sticking to 
an argument that will “put an 
end for all practical purposes” 
to the United Nations’ peace: 
keeping functions. 

It said the Soviets have “no 
intention of compromising.” 

James Gibson, British dele- 
gate to the “UN, accordingly 
called for rejection of the Soviet 
argument that the Security 
Council should shave exclusive 
responsibility for UN peace 
keeping and that the General 
Assembly should renounce any 
right to act when the council is 
unable to do so. 

He urged the assembly's 21- 
country study group on peace- 
keeping costs not to try for a 
unanimous report but, instead, 
to “‘seck a majority agreement 
‘on what changes, what improve. 
ments, should be made in the 
existing procedures” for shar- 
ing such costs among UN mem- 


Gibson asked those in the 
group to consider “going as far 
as we'can toward mecting the 
objections” of the Soviet Union 
to the present practice of hav- 
ing the assembly, rather than 
the council, levy peace-keeping 

Earlier Thursday, Cana da 
urged the group to make “‘su- 
perhuman efforts” to resolve 
the deadlock over peace-keep- 
ing finances. 


Source of the trouble was the 
green, orange and white flag of 
the neighboring Irish Republic. 

The flag was first unfurled at 
the heddquarters of the Irish 
Republican Party here last 
Monday but was removed by 
police on orders from Home 
Minister Brian McConnell. 

The Republican Party wants 
union of Northern Jreland, now 
part of the United Kingdom, 
with the Irish Repubtic 

In Britain's Oct. 15 general 

- = cele 

The Ontarin Intelligencer 

CHAMPION HOG-CALLER DOESN'T LIKE HIS PRIZE — Four-year-old John Mangrith charms (left) a 
as he won the 1964 hog-calling championship of the Los 
But the soooo-ey soooo-ey king, who edged 
prize, presented by fair Princess Lana Gieselman, 

‘Declares Canada 
Not Paying Share 

ter little, But Mr, Macnaughton; 

Britain Says Soviet Stand 
On UN Peace Forces Would 
Virtually’Stop Their Use 


‘distributed at the doors of five 

|Vatican Council May Eese 
Of Non-Catholics When Wed 

_ VATICAN CITY (AP) — The] promising to bring up the chil. 
Vatican ‘ecumenical coupcil|dren as Catholics. 1 cannot 
soon will take up a ok imagine } the council Swill say 

marriage that could result in ees 

The council also might open 
easing the written promises onthe way for a mixed marriage 
non-Catholics in mixed mari- 

to be blessed by non-Catholic 

ministers as well as by the 
The council debate on mar- aw alle Pelee who’ solemnize 
riage will delve into ‘compli hes) 
cated questions of impediments Both’ issues — the written 
to Catholic marriages, church promise and the restriction of 
courts handling the dissolution blessing of mixed marriages by 
of marriages, the ceremony and the Catholic Church alone—are 
nature of marriage as a sacra- obstaclesy to Christian -unity. 
ment and. the obligations of The Catholic attitude grad- 
partners in mixed marriages. ually has changed in- recent 
The schema will not resolve Sevates: At one time mixed 
the question of birth éontrol! marriages were customarily 
‘This is part of a separate performed only in the parish 
schema on the church in the Rate Today they are cele- 
modern world and a subjec: on nics in the church itself, 
‘which Pope Paul has promised though without a nuptial mass. 
3 new study taking inte account Other changes are likely to 
recent medical and theological speed up the long delays in dis- 
investigations. solving marriages involv- 
The Roman Catholic Church ing Catholics. The sacred Ro- 
has long required the non-Catho- Cath ee supreme tribunal of 
lic partner in a mixed marriage Catholicism in settling marriage 
to sign a pledge that any chil- cases, may’ be: extended in 
drer. will be baptized and edu- 
cated as Catholics. 
Many bishops, especially 
from countries like the United 
States where Catholicism is not 
the dominant religion, share the 
view of British Archbishop John 
C, Heenan that it should be pos- 
sible for non-Catholics to agree 
on the Catholic upbringing of 
children without signing a 
“Some people have an actual 
objection to the physical act of 
signing a promise—willing to 
say ‘yes’ and .agree, but not 
liking the written promise,” the 
British prelate said recently. 
“Now that kind of objection 
could easily be mét. What I 
would not be prepared to say 
is that the council will decree 
that it-no Jonger matters about 

an 85-year-old woman 
(AP Wirephoto) 

that lesser rotas could be cre— 
ated in individual nations. 

No matter what changes the 
council approves, the church is 
expected to stand by its view 
that mixed marriage should be 
avoided if possible, an attitude 
shared by many non-Catholic 

An American Catholic theolo- 
gian warned recently: 

“If you want a happy mar- 
riage, there is one class of 
people you should avoid—and 
that is Catholics. Steer clear of 

Of Peace Costs 

Canada is not paying her share 
for the maintenance of peace, 
Air Marshal Hugh Campbell, 
president, told Royal Canadian 
Air Force Association members 
Thursday in his presidential ad- 
dress at the ‘association’s an- 
nual meeting here. 

“If we continue to appear 30 
low on the scale of effort, and 
if we continue’ to enjoy peace 
for a further ten years,” he 
maintained, ‘we shou'd thank 
our neighbors for allowing us 
to have shelter in the shade of 
their defence deterrent um- 

Air Marshal Campbell voiced 
the disagreement of the asso- 
ciation’s executive council with 
the unification of the armed 
forces as outlined in the govern- 
ment’s white paper and other 
subsequent papers. 

and you marry a Catholic, you 
are getting into a boat with 
someone who rows altogether 
differently from you. 

“Any marriage cam sprout a 
couple of disagreements a day, 
but disagreements over religion 
are the bitterest of all,” 

Roadblocks Quickly Moved 

NICOSIA (CP) — Turkish- 
Cypriot irregulars Thursday re- 
moved three unauthorized road- 
blocks on the Nicosia - Kyrenia 
highway at the request of the 
Canadian contingent of the 
United Nations ‘peace - keeping 

A UN spokesman said the re- 
moval of the roadblocks, 
erected Wednesday, was nego- 
tiated by Maj. Phil Plouffe of 
Quebec City, commander of a 
company, Ist Battalion, Royal 
22nd Regiment, which patrols 
the southern foothills of the Ky- 
tenia Mountains. 5 ¢ 

Plouffe said he» experienced 
no difficulty in negotiating with 
the local Turkish-Cypriot com- 

“I simply asked him to re- 
move them and, after a short 
time, he agreed. I pointed out 
that the roadblocks were not 
helping control movement on 
the road, out were even slow- 
ing up thelr own traffic,”” 

"A vehicle carrying three 
Royal 22nd privates back to 
their Kyrenia Pass headquar- 
ters from Nicosia was stopped 
Wednesday night. 

A spokesman for the Cana- 
dian contingent said the <nci- 
dent was reported Thursday to 
India's Gen. K. S. Thimayya, 
UN peace force commander, 
and it was expected a formal 
complaint would be lodged 
with Turkish - Cypriot. authori- 

The roadblocks, wooden bar- 
ricades and oi! drums filled 
with stones, were dragged off 
on to the shoulders of the high- 
way Thursday but some 160 
Turkish-Cypriot irregulars’ re- 
mained in roadside positions 
they occupied late Wednesday. 
Groups armed with sten guns 
and ‘rifles could be seen in 
overlooking the highway. 

They made no_attempt to in- 
terfere with regular traffic or 
with an afternoon convoy car- 
rying the 2nd Company, Cana- 
dian Guards, from Nicosia to 
the northern foothills of the Ky- 
renia range. . : 

The guards replace * B-com- 
pany, Royal 22nd Régiment to- 
day. The units were to share 
positions overnight. ; 
Meanwhile, a UN spokesman 
said talks ate continuing here 
in an attempt to work out de- 
tails of placing the™ Kyrenia 

highway under UN control. 

Carly Alfredo Bernardes, 
who arrived here Wednesday as 
special representative of UN 
Secretary - General U Thant, 
met Thursday with Archbishop 
Makarios, president of the 
Greek - Cypriot - dominated gow 
ernment, and Fazil Kuchuk, 
vice-president and. leader of the 
minority Turkish-Cypriots. 

No statement was issued fol- 
lowing the meeting. 

Ottawa Mayor 
Leaves Chair 

At Meeting 

OTTAWA (CP) — Mayor 
Charlotte Whitton accused Con- 
troller Don. Reid Thursday of 
electioneering for mayur at the 
price of children’s blood. 

The charge came at an ex: 
plosive meeting of board of con- 
trol] during which Controller Er- 
nie Jones resigned as chairmao 
‘lof the school sidewatks com- 
mittee and stomped out. 

The two events occurred dur- 
ing a blazing argument over 
whether a school sidewalk 
should be built tight to the curb 
or with a boulevard between 
the road and the sidewalk, as 
required by city policy 

Mr. Reid, only announced op- 
ponent of Miss Whitton in the 
Dec. 7 mayoralty race, tried to 
move .a motion to permit the 
sidewalk to be built next to the 
curb. He said this was the only 
way to get the sidewalk built 
as residents objected to a bou- 
levard. He wanted the lives of 
children protected. 

Mayor Whitton killed the mo- 
tion by leaving her chair and 
thus breaking up a quorum. 

She said Mr. Reid has a po- 
litica] interest in the location 9f* 
sidewalks, and ruléd the ¢no- 
tion out of order, Mr. Reid said 
he has no property in the arca 
of the school and no members 
of his family live there 

“You will do anything to save 
your own political skin with the 
lives of children,” the mavor 
told Mr. Reid. 

“It's the price of blowd—ch* 
dren’s blood, and I wont stay i9 
the chair,” she said. 

a United States propdsal 
that a special finance commit- 
tee be. appointed to review 
financing arrangements for 
peace-keeping operations. 

Political authority for an op- 
eration remains vested in the 
council, Tremblay argued, but 
“let us be clear that the Gen- 
eral Assembly's responsibility 
is financial.” 

Tremblay said the committee 
could review specific opera- 
tions decided upon by the Secu- 
rity Council “and suggest to the 
General Assembly the applica- 
tion of a special scale which 
we hope we shall be able to 
establish at the next session of 
the . . . assembly.” 

“My delegation,” he added, 
“considers that the special fi- 
nance committee would have a 
similar responsibility for rec- 
ommending financial arrange- 
ments” for peace-keeping oper- 
ations established by the as- 

Tremblay said East-West dif- 
ferences have set the UN mem- 
bership ‘‘on a collision course 
which, if not diverted, can only 
have very gravé conséquences 
for the organization, whatever 
the outcome.” 


QUEBEC (CP) — Guy Poul- 
jot, vice - president of Rassem- 
blement pour 1l'Independance 
Nationale, and-seven other al- 
leged members of the separa- 
tist group were ordered Thurs- 
day to Oct. 14 on 
charges of distributing pamph- 
lets without’ ¢ity police author- 
jzation. The pamphlets were 

churches Sept. \20 and asked 
the population to protest 
against the visit of the Queen. 

scope beyond the Vatican so’ 

them. If you are not a Catholic . 

Written PromisesDemanded | 

By Turks on Canadian Plea _ _ 




|Jones Meets 

NEW YORK (AP) — After 
years of living on television 
money, boxing will try to make 
it on its own tonight at Madi- 
son Square Garden with a 
heavyweight match between 
Doug Jones of New York and 
George Chuvalo of Toronto, 
bot: 27. 

The opening ‘non - televised 
show finds Jones risking his 
No. 4 ranking in the World 
Boxing Association's ratings 
against ninth-ranked Chuvalo. 
If Chuvalo upsets Jones, he will 
become No. 4, 

Jones, beaten in his last out- 
ing by Billy Daniels Aug. 14, 
has a 245-1 record and has 
wor two of three this year, Chu- 
val has a 27-8-2 record that in- 
ekides 21 knockouts. Jones has 


‘ By Gro. H. Canver. Sports Editer 

Hunting novices, it is claimed, have started an epi- 
demic in the current crop of duck-questers. 

Yt is an old disease which ravaged certain parts of 
Chicago in the Al Capone days when the arch-gangster 
sent his gunsels on death-dealiig missions. 

It is known as “triggeritis,” which develops from 
over-anxiety sometimes aided by-a beaker of Mountain 
dew. : 

The first symptom is an itchy feeling in the index 
fnrer which comes when the hunter sees a speck or 
specks tn the sky. The finger suddenly tightens 
around the shotgun trigger—and a blast roars into the 
wild blue yonder. 

And that chuckling you hear jn the background comes ~ 

from the boys who manufacture ammunition. stepped 14. 
The trigger-happy hunting fraternity is shovelling . e 
shekels by the pile into their cash registers. Major L eague 

The wily vice-president in charge of hunter watch- 
ing, Bill Bittle ef the Tweed Branch, Department of 
Lands and Forests, tells me that the dinner-seckers 
are blowing their leathal fuses at a high rate. 

“The average hunter,” Bill says, “spent four hours 
In his blind and expended 15 rounds for every duck he 
brought down. In one place,” he added, “four hunters 
fired 20 rounds for each bird they felled.” 

Department officers checked some 68 hunters dur- 

_ ing opening week and revealed the total haul was 766 

ducks or a little over one bird per hunter. Nine Canada 

geese were included in the kill. Very few merganzer 
ducks and grouse were shot. 


American League 

; AB RH Pet, 
Olivia, Minn 663 109 214 323 
Robinson, Bait. 604 80 190 .315 
Howard, N.Y. 543 61 169 .311 
Mantle, N.Y. 461 89 139 .302! 
Robinson, Chi. 512 89 153 .299! 

Runs — Oliva, 109; Howser, 
Cleveland, 100. 

Runs Batted In — Robinson, 
Baltimore, 113; Stuart, Boston, 
Mi. H 

Hits — Oliva, 214; Robinson 

The ducks shot in numerical order were wood duck, | 
blacks, mallards, blue-wing teal, green-wing teal, ring 
necks, widgeon and golden eyes. The geese were shot in 

Doubles—Oliva, 42; Bressoud, 

areas north of Tweed. The West Lake, Prince Edward | Boston, 40. é 
County duck haunts were among the best in the area bisa — Rollins bog Bas 
hunter-wise. salles, Minnesota, 10; Yastr- 
zemski, Boston, and Fregosi, 
Mr, Bittle requests hunters who shoot banded ducks’ Lo. Angeles, 9. 

Home Runs—Killebrew, Min- 

yard th the instruction: the tab 
to forward the bands as per the ins! ons on nesta, 48; Powell, Baltimore, 

- —or if more convenient send them to Tweed headquart- 
_ ers, Lands and Forests. 


Stolen Bases—Aparicio, Balti- 
more, 56; Weis, Chicago, 22. 

Pitching—Bunker, Baltimore, 


being esked to contribute funds towards the cost of sending 
and maintaining the country’s Olympics team to Tokyo. 

The Rexall Drug Company Ltd. states its 1,400 
stores across the country have been appointed official 
collections centres for the Olympic Fund. | 

‘sota, 213; Downing, New 
* National League 

AB R .H Pet. 
way and finally had to contend 

The fund is still a long way short of its final objective aes at ne i ine ress 
and it is hoped to get as many donors as possibte before the \Torre, Mil. 583 86 190 .323 
end of October. + |Allen, Phila, 624 121 197 .316 

Kuns—Allen, 121; Mays, San 
Francisco, 118, 
Runs Batted 

Those desirous of contributing are reminded there 

is a Olympics Collection Centre, every Rexall drug In—Boyer, St 

sores Loiis, 117; Santo, Chicago, 114. 
* * u- Hits—Clemente, “209, Flood, 
St Louis, 206. 
SKEET SHOOT CLINIC Duubles — Maye, Milwaukee, 

44; Clemente, 40. A 
Triples—Santo, 13; Allen, 12. 
Kome Runs—Mays, 44; Wil- 

liams, 32. 

Stulen Bases—Wills, Los An- 

geles, 52; Brock, St. Louis, 43 
Pitching — Koufax, Los An- 

geles, 19-5, .792; Marichal, San 

Francisco, 21-8, .724. 
Strikeouts—Veale, Pittsburgh, 

245; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 

» 1237, 

The RCAF Trenton Fish and Game Club announces 
it is holding a skeet shooting clinic on Wednesday, October 

Rarney Harman, one of the world’s top skeet shots, 
will conduct the clinic at the Trenton RCAF skeet range 
starting 1.00 p.m, He will demonstrate the proper 
shooting stance, gun holding, alming and firing pos!- 
tions at each stand on the skeet range. Later that 
evening, at seven o'clock, he will conduct a clinic at 
the South Side Social Centre, using colored slides to il- 
lustrate his talk. . 

Representatives of district clubs will be invited to 
attend both clinics. 

6 ? 
Has 50-50 
TORONTO (CP) — Horatio} Canucks of the Western Hockey|Hockey League, was a hockey 
Luro, trainer of Canacjan-bred League. Coach Max McNab de*|promoter in Calgary for 14 

- scribed the 22-year-old as “‘onejyears before moving to Edmon- 
chelate uapeerere Mere of the strongest men in nockey.""!ton in 1962. - s 

the Preakness and the Queen's 
Plate, said Thursday that the TEI 1 




CALGARY (CP)—Dave Du- 

chak,- an Edmonton business 

by the winter, we plan to race|man, has been named commis- 
him. The decision, however, is|sioner of a new Alberta Junior 
up to Mr. Taylor.” A Hockey League, it was an- 
———_—_—_———— nounced Thursday. Duchak; a 
ACQUIRE PLAYER former amateur star with Trall 
VANCOUVER (CP) — Bob/Smoke Eaters of the Western 
Plager, hard-hitting New YorkjInternational Hockey League 
Ranger defenceman, was ac-jand Calgary Stampeders of the 

chance of returning to the 

while training at Belmunt. Park 

firm reported to be a bowed 
J re Wi 
as Tape Recorders - Record Players 
nota = 



340 FRONT ST. WO 25349 

lance in Red Sox history 

Stalh's homer opening the 12th 
beat Minnesota's Camilo Pas- 
cual who struck out 14, running 
his season's tolal ta.213, tops in 
the American League. 

quired Thursday by Vancouverjdefunct Western Canada Senior. 

Associated Press Sports Writer 

Yogl Berra is still manipulat- 
ing numbers today after New 
York Yankees’ pennan‘ express 
ran afoul of Detroit Tigers. 

Berra, who has become ac- 
customed to the taste of cham 
pagne almost every fat’ in his 
17 years as a Yankee, was all 
ready for his annual sip after 
New York swept two om De- 
troit Wednesday. 

But the Tigers turned right 
around and toppled the Yanks 
42 and 52 Thursday, celaying 
the clinching of New York's 
29th pennant at least another 
day. If the Yankees whip Cleve- 
land Indians today and Kansas 
City Athletics’ defeat chicago 
White Sox, Yogi can whoop :it 
up. again. 

Two Yankee victories in the 
three-game set with the Indians 
will end all the specu ction. 

Baltimore's 2-0 blanking of 
Washington Senators Thursday 
kept the Orioles’ chances of a 
tie for the pennant auve. So. 
figures Berra, the best way to 
wrap it up is for the Yankees 
to win two. Chicago acd Balti- 
more are both 2% games be 
hind the, Yankees. 

Of course if the Athletics care 
to co-operate by knocking off 
Chicago or Detroit havpens to 
top Baltimore tonight, Yogi will 
gladly accept the help 

The Tigers weren't much help 
Thursday, coming from behind 
in the ninth to pull out the 
opener against rookie ‘el Stot- 
tlemyre and then getting a six: 
hitter from rookie Dentie Mc 
Lain to win the nightcap. 

Dave MeNally permuted just 
one .hit—a_ seventh inorng dou 
ble by Don Lock—in otanking 
the Senators for Baltimore. Ex- 
cept for Lock'’s double, only 
two balls Were hit hard off Me-| 

In other American League 
games, Dick/ Radatz made his 
78th appearance and coaiked up 
his 25th save as Boston Red Sox; 
dropped Cleveland 42, cnd Kan-] 
sag City got a 12th inning ho- 
mer from rookie Larry Stahl to 
whip Minnesota Twins 5-4. 

Jerry Adair singled home the 
Orioles’ first run in the third 
and then doubled and came 
home on a two - bagger by 
Brooks Robinson tor Balti- 
more's other run in the fifth. 

The victory Jeft the Orioles 
one percentage point back of 
second - place Chicagu which 

19-5, .792; Puters, Chicago, 20-8,| was idle. 

Radatz saved Boston's victory 

; : ‘ 714, 
The Canadian sports public and others so desirous are Strikeouts — Pascual, Minne-| for Ed Connolly as 306 persons 
York, | 

looked on—the smallest attend. 

| Pennant 


American League 
W L Pet. GHL Left 
New York 97 62 .610 - 
Chicago 94 68 .595 216 
Balt. 95 65 59° 2% 
Games remaining: 
New York—At home 3; €leve- 
land 3, 
Chicago—At home 4; Kansas 

City 4. . 
Ballimore — At ‘ome 2; De- 
troit 2. 

National League 
WL Pct. GBL Left 

St. Louis 92 67 .579 - 3 
Cinci. 92 68 575 4% 2 
Phila. 90 70 563 24 2 
San Fran, 89 70 ,560 3 3 

Games remainlag: 

St. Louls—At home 3; New 
York 3. 

Cincinnati—At home 2; Pbila- 
delphia 2. 

Philadelphia — Away 2; Cin- 
cinnati 2. 

San Francisco-.At home 3; 
Chicago 3, - 



has won the Canadian PGA, 
carded five birdies in his parkl- 
ing round, thank: to a hot put- 
fer and staying out of trouble, 

who never has won a big tour- 
course with five birdies 
never went ove. par in a su- 
perb putting performance. 

and having his best year since 
joining the touring pros in 1960, 
went out in a five-under-par 31, 
blazing through the last five 
holes with straight birdies. 

with a 35-32, 

Tiger-Cats of the Eastern Foot- 
ball Conference have 
centre John Metras, Jr. son of 



Wms na Soe, re 8 Cay Clinch Flag Today, If... & * r is : = 
Detroit Roadblocks Yankee Exp 

Shoots Five-Under 67 __. ee 


~ FRESNO, Calif. (AP)—Ca- 

nadian veteran Al Balding and 
Jack McGowan tock full advan- 
tage of calm! morning weather 
and smooth untrampled greens 
Thursday to share a two-stroke 
lead, tied at five-under-par 67s, 
in the first round of the $35,000 
Fresno Open golf tournament. 
- A stiff breete came up and 
heavy trampling made the 
7,181 - yard San Joaquin Coun- 
try Club course considerably 
tougher from noon on, as num- 
erous favored pros, including 
defending champion Mason 
bogey trouble. 

ran Into disastrous 
Balding, 40, who three times 

McGowan, a wiry youngster 

likewise clipped the 

McGowan, from Toledo, Ohio, 

He came in with a par 36 over 

th. 7,181 - yard San Joaquin} half. 
country club course. 

Balding shot his differently 

Balding carded six birdies 

and one bogey, and his putter 
made the big difference. He 
dropped the birdie putts from 
12 feet at the fourth hole, 20 
feet at the sixth, 25 at the 11th, 
20 at the 12th, 15 at 17 and: 20 
at 18. 

Meet Hamilton Sunday 

‘Saskys’ Difference 

Cats Sign 
Metras, Jr. 

TORONTO (CP) — Hamilton 
signed of University of West- 

lern Ontario Mustangs and a 
graduate of that team. 

Metras was a Toronto Argo- 
naut selection when Canadian 
Football League clubs divided 
up the 1964 university eraduat- 
ing class, but heswas cut in 
August. None of the other teams 

claimed him on waivers and it 

was understood he would return 
for another tryout with Argo- 
nauls next season. He is tak- 
ing post-graduate work here, 
Hamilton has been on the 
lookout for Canadian personne) 
following the loss of two Cana: 
dians, Ken Kilrea was cropped 
after missing the Tica! plane 
in Vancouver Sunday and Steve 
Hmiel suffered a broken arm 

: | Monday at Edmonton. 

Generals Nip 

Petes Jrs. 5-3 

Oshawa Generals came 
behind for a 53 victory over. 
Peterborough Petes ‘Thursday 
night in an Ontario Hockey As- 
sociation Junior A: exhibition 
game. x 

The Generals scored three 
unanswered goals in the third 
period for the victory. Wayne 
Cashman Jed the scoring witn 

a pair and Danny O’Shea, Bill 

Little and Armand Giroux each 
added one,~ 

Rich Purdy, Gord Tucker and 
Jim Patterson scored for Pe- 


(Mery Ught) 

Two Tight te rh 2tyard line. After 
BCI Squads Nip Brighton faz nes 
ua 1 TOM play Zot the ‘game. Mec: 
; Pp " mad6 a dazzling run, shook cif 
. By DAVID TEMPLER three would-be Brighton’ tack- 
lers and grabbed the 12-9 decis- 
fon by a hair. 
single pa apes got his other pa 
wan In fourth quarter Brian 
for and Senior “A” twin bill, Sualth ved-dogged the Brighton|7#%¢ 4 end. 
ck for a 10 yard loss.|. 10 ¢ cae 
good field 
running, for 

managed to dig in and hold the 
line. The respite was briet. 
B.C.I. regained the ball three 
plays later and Hallam took 
Wellsley to the five in two long 
passes. A 
over the Brighton goal Hne but 

Iton Tiger’Cats and Ottawa 
Rough Riders of the Eastern} Calgary Stampeders. 
Footbali Conference is Saskat- 
chewan Roughriders. s 

ence. Roughriders have no in 
tention of taking down the road- 

blocks when they meet the Ti- 
cats in a Canadian Football 

Cup champions, are two points 
down first place with 13 points 

cats Sunday would create a tie 

- Argonuats coach Nobby Wir- 

Shares Lead At Fresno 





then hit Allan Mott alone in the 
end zone for the tying score. 
The convert was blocked. © 

A long kick-off gave Bright 
on the ball on their own 30. A 
first down pass was intercepted 
by Mott who romped to his sec- 
ond T.D. of the day, Convert 
was made by Doug Purcell; mak- 
ing the score 14-7 for the Coll- 
egians. ; 

Brighton, rallying, strung to- 
gether five first downs until 
Mike Reddick intercepted a pass 
on BC.L’s one yard line. A 
first down by Wellsley and an- 
other interception by Walah 
killed Brighton's hopes. Excell- 
ent blocking and determination 
characterized B.C.1.'s last half. 

In the last second of Junior 
Play aul ates McCreary 
raced around the left end fora 
brilliant 27-yeard run to score Hawks 35-17. 
the winning touchdown. 

With 40 seconds left, Mec- 
Creary went around the left end 
from the mid-field stripe to the 


Between Cats, Ottawa 


The difference between Ham-)win over Winnipeg Blue Bomb- 
ers a near miss against 




Red Wing Jrs. 
Blank Hawks 

“HAMILTON (CP)—damilton 



night in an Ontario Hockey As- 
sociation Jynior A. exhibition 
game here, 

Rookie Jim Chase in the first 
period, Gary Marsh in the sec- 
ond and Jimmy Peters in the 
third took care of the Ked Wing 
goals. Sharing the shutout were 
goaltenders Al'an Frank’ and 
Marty Carrigan. 

Hamilton outshot the Black 

fumble squeezed 

Yesterday's Stars 
Pitchiog—Dave McNally, Bal- 
timore, allowed only one hit— 
Don Lock’s ‘two-out double—as 
the Orioles defeated Washington 
Senators 2-0 and kept alive’ in 
the American League pennant 

But Wirkowski says his team 
gained more’ than the two 
points for He suys they 
have regained their confidence, 
which he feels has been the 
main factor in the Argos six 
losses in nine games this sea- 


Milt Campbell, who suffered 
an ankle injury against Calgary 
Tuesday, will be missing from 
the Saturday lineup, He is not 
expected to play for af least 
three weeks. 

The Lions, who battled Ham- 
ilton to a 16-16 tle last week- 
end, had four players injured 
in the process. Halfback Willie] American League record Thurs 
Fleming, centre Gary Schwert-|day for times at bat in one sea. 
feger, half Bill Lasseter and de-|son by a rookie. His five official 
fensive star Bill Munsey were|trips in the Twins’ 54 loss to 
all hurt. Kansas City in 12 innings gave 

There has been no ‘ndication|him 663 for the year, tying the 
if any would miss Saturday's|record set by Detroit's Jake 
game. as Wood in 1961, ‘ 




The Western Football Confer- 
. lected a single, double 
nati, co a 
and homer, leading We Reds 
to a 5-4 triumph over Pitts- 
the Nationa] League-leading St 
Louis Cardinals, 

League interlocking geme at 
Hamilton Sunday. 
The Ticats, defending Grey 

behind Ottawa, whicn holds 

in the EFC. A win for the Ti TIES Te 
at the top. : MINNEAPOLIS (AP)—Minne 

But ‘Saskatchewan is. only one sota rookie Tony Oliva tled the 
point behind British (olumbia 
Liofis, who hold down top spot 
in the WFC with 15 points. A 
wee give the Roughriders 
pofsession of first place. 

The Lions meet Torunto Ar- 
gonauts in another interlocking 
game in Toronto Saturday. The 
Lions are unbeaten walle the 
Argos: are tied with Montreal 
Alouettes for third place in the 
EFC with six points each. 

Hamilton coach Ralph Sago 
has done some rapid improvis- 
ing since his Ticats returned 
from a two-game swing through 
the West which gave them a 
tle against the Lions Saturday 
and a win over Edmonton Es- 
kimos Monday. 

Willle Bethea, injured during 
Hamilton's first game, of the 
season, will be back In the 

The Roughriders have added 
import centre Milt Crain, who on the offensive ling 
against Hamilton. Crain was 
peothantreid this season by Mont- 




kowski is bursting with pride 
after a two-game swing through 
the west, which gave Toronto a 


HIP WADERS FROM ..:..-.----+--+++++> 9,88 

CANUCK 12 GAUGE AMMO .......------- 2,47 




BOOTH tesisota 

110 FRONT ST (Opp. City Hall) - DIAL WO 65785 

eee nate oe tn een Cp eee ee ee 

.. _ Waite 

- Cincinnati (O*Toole 17-7) (N) 

Associated Press Sports Writer 
cess or the door to disaster in 
the closely knit National League}°™ Wr 

pennant race. : 
Cincinnati Reds’ Dick Sisler| When 
made a key move Thursday ond 

Leafs of the International 
League, responded with a sin-|Dehind San 

gle, a double and his first home 
Fun of the season, sparking the} White the Reds are battling | says singled in two runs in the 
Reds to a ues vietaty over nine ute ae outburst. sched fifth 
-Pittsburgh ates, win , winn The Braves clinc’ 

will play lowly New York Mets. with their seventh straight 

1964 Olympics. 

and Toronto. 
Athletes competing 

field hockey. 

ming team, 

- Standings 

moved Cincinnati to within one- 
os cn inate the Ed Bailey’s grand slam 
who were race by beating the Mets 
mer in a three-run sixth inning 
after 34 scoreless innings. He Cel 
Z the Cubs. 

half game of Johnny Keane's 
Phillies and the Giants from the| homer sparked an early attack 
Coker’s second-inning » single 
i and John Boccabella doubled in 
and scored in the 
Seniors, Juniors Defeat Trenton 
Quinte Senior Saints com- tackling well throughout the 

first-place St. Louis Cardinals, 
P race by beating the Mets. Ron Santo hit a two-run ho- 
drove in the Reds’ first run 
a run in the eighth inning for 
e  } e 
Quinte S. S. Gridders Win 
bined a good offence with a/ game. 

W L PctGBL| unborn defence to defeat] End Bob Barker was Very] ant-gov 
New York 97 62 610 — |‘Trenton High School's Tigers} good for the losing cause. SE eicale ome ede 
oes os - Gov _ by a 286 score on the latter's = xcaptay — three|Qlympic Association and the 
campus. touchdowns to ur he scor- H 

85 75 531 12%] he Juniors of Quinte also ed last week to monopolize the aa ao 12:30 
Los Angeles 80 79 503'17 | scored a victory, winning 197. junior “attack. Mike Shoniker|, m, PDT and was expected in 
Cleveland 78 81 491 19 |Both wins were the second in| Kicked one convert. Japan nine hours and 45 min- 
Minnesota 78 81 491 19 |5, many games for the two Al Kinnick scored TreM-| ites later 
en . 4 _ 27%) Quinte teams. The next test we only awe Pee a 60-| Representatives of the Brit-| records. 
Seen ety) StIOLs 301; 304 | Sones peighton pelted Fd pao one Lib cor Pap bcgatiol | ery ted 

Thursday’s Dave Muir, Phil Buddie and 

Shoniker were the outstanding 
quarter Quinte players along with 
third down play was stopped] =merson. 
deep in their own end. Tom Creighton and Kinnick were 
Locke carried the ball across|two of the bright spots on the 
on a single reverse 2 few plays] Trenton junior squad. 4 
later. Jack Reppard’s convert 
was good. 
* Murray Kern intercepted a 
Trenton pass and returned it 
40 yards to start off another 
Quinte touchdown, Quinte 
quarterback Rocky Taylor 
pitched the T.D. pass to Bob 

pic Association. 

Washington 0 Baltimore 2 
(Only games scheduled) 
Probable Pitchers Today 
Cleveland (Kralick 12-6) at 
New York (Ford 166) (N) 
Detroit (Sparma 5S) at Balti- 
more (Roberts 12-7) (N) 
Kansas City (Santiago 0-S and 
- Krausse 0-2) at Chicago (Piz- 
arro 189 and Peters 20-8) (TN) 
Los Angeles (Newman 13-10) 
at Minnesota (Kaat 17-10) 

has concluded a two - 

Team Arrives 
At Tokyo 

TOKYO (Reuters) — The 
main body of Canada’s 1964 
Olympic team arrived ty char- 
tered plane here today. The 
party included 131 athletes and 
officials, the competition be- 

Written for The. AP 

Could Be 2, 3, 4- 

VANCOUVER (CP) — Fifty- 
three athletes and officials 

boarded a charter Air Canadalrpsnciseo beat Chicago Cubs in 
DC-8 jet Thursday for a non- 

stop flight to Tokyo, site of the 

They joined 75 fellow athletes 
and Olympic officials who 
doarded the plane in Montreal 

in the 
Olympies for Canada include 
experts in fencing, judo, gym- 
nastics, yachting, rowing, 
shooting track and field and 

The bulk of Canada’s swim- 
consisting of 14 
persons including coach How- 
ard Firby, boarded here. 

An RCMP guard of honor 
lent color to an airport cere- 
mony featuring B.C.’s lieuten- 

from Victoria presented a $1,000/tie, there will be a round-robin 
cheque to Allan McGavin, vice- playoff until two teams have 
president of the Canadian Olym- lost two games. 

He accepted the money on be- tie, San Francisco 
half of the British Columbia] best-of-three series at Cincin- 
Amateur Sports Council, which] nati with the other game, or 
month|games, at San Francisco. St. 
campaign to raise money to} Louis will open at Philadelphia 
help defray the expenses of under the same arrangement 

BC.’s Olymic athletes. 

Olympics Track Preview 

Says 6-8 World Records Will Be Broken 

NEW YORK (AP)—As many 
as six or eight world records |dine events—the 100, 200, 10,000, ican victories. Most trouble can 

91 THE Pathan orem en bet, Oct. 2, 1964 — 
National Hockey League 

Howe, Plante Hospitalized 


A pair of National Hockey ” 
League greats were hauled ‘off 
‘Ito hospital Thursday, one for 
observation and the other fo? 
treatment. - Cah > 
Gordie Howe, rightwinger and 
spark of the Detroit Red. Wings 
for 20 years, crashed into a 
goal post during an. exhibition 
geme won 52 by the Wings in 
pet ores = sete team 
0! : and Pitts- 
burgh farm* clubs. F : 
Howe was not. knocked un- 
conscious, but club officials felt 
he should go to hospital for ob- 

Expect 6: Teams 

Hockey League | 

A small turnout kept organi- 
zation at a minimum as‘ the 
Belleville Industrial Hockey 
League held its first meeting 
last night. E ; 
Jack Hughes 
teams have sh interest in 
entering the loop, “and three of 
there are in the definite class.” 
He said that there should be 
no trouble arranging a sixteam 
league. Names»of the expected | servation and treatment. 
entries were not disclosed. The other major hospital case 

Another meeting has beenjis Jacques Plante, goalie for 
New York Rangers, who was 
pulled off the team’s) exhibition 
tour in Toronto and sent to hos- 
pital in New York for treatment 
$0 a knee ligament injury. 
Plante, white with Montreal 
Canadiens, had a near strangle- 
hold off the Vezina Trophy as 
the league's outstanding goalic. 

Plante joins Phil Goyette, in- 
jured wrist; Dick Duff. ankle; 
and Camille Henry, back; on 
the sidelines. for the Rangers. 

In the Detroit game, Bruce 
MacGregor scored twice for the 
Wings while Norm Ullman, Bill 
Gadsby and Ed Joyal scored 
once each. Lowell MacDonald 
and Chuck Holmes scored for 
the combined team. 

Another injury Thursday, 
ation ofa decidedly less 
serious nature, was a cut over 
ny: Bay of Quinte COine: (te eye suffered by goalie 
Tweed at Central Hastings, 4.15/Glenn Hall as his Chicago 
Black Hawks scored a 2-2 tie 
with their AHL Buffalo farm 
club, Black’ Hawks loaned a 
number of players to Buffalo 
for the game. 

Montreal dropped it’s first de- 

Team Playoff 


There is the possibility of ajmeeting for the final round. 
two, three or four-team’ playoff}: The draw was made Thurs- 
in the red-hot chase for the Na-|day by: league’ president War- 
tional League pennant.’ ren Giles and is the most in- 
The four-way tie would be|Volved playoff arrangement ‘in 
created if New York Mets|the league's history. 
swept their final three games 
from league-leading St. Louis 
Cardinals, Philadelphia Phillies 
defeated Cincinnati Reds in 
their final two games and San 

Handgun League 
Plans Shoot 

The Quinte Handgun League 
is holding its annual Labatt 
Trophy shoot at the Trenton 
Outdoor range Sunday at 130 

Competing for. the team title, 

their three remaining games. 
This would leave St. Louis, 
Cincinnati, Phisadelphia and 
San Francisco with a record of 
92 wins and 70 losses each. 

The Cards could wrap it up 
with three straight wins over 
the Mets. 

A two-way tie could happen 
this way: . 

St. Louis could lose one to 
the Mets: and the Reds could 
eliminate .he Phillies in two 
straight, giving each a 34-68 
record. Or each could win one 
game and wind up with iden- 
tical 93-69 records. 

One loss by either the Phil- 
lies or the Giants would elimin- 
ate them from further conten- 


A three-way tie could happen 

this way: 

t. The 
will be held at the Belvedere 
Hotel:-Room 32, at eight o’clock. 
Players have been asked “to 
attend the next meeting, as well 
and possible league 

out, plans call fora league exec- 
utive to be formed. 

trophy at the present time. It Sports Calendar 

Sat rday ASA 


~B” semicfinals: Amhi 

unda’ nefit game: CNR All- 
Soy Va Ellis Juniors, at CNRA 

for master, expert, l Park 
er, marksmen and tyro’s 1, 2 FOGTBALL ee 
and 3. ~" | Fontent = Bay, Sf Mion at Soles 
The public is invited to at-] 3°5°"(ar Belleville Fairgrounds), 
tend the shoot at the Trenton ‘ 
range, located behind the 
Quinte Machine building, on 
Highway 3. Pt 

St. Louis losing two and the 
Phillies defeating Cincin- 
nati twice, giving all three 92-70 


In the event of a three-team 

_ NEW YORK (AP)—San Diego 
thargers of the American Foot- 
ball League reactivated two 
players from the injured list cision : six starts as aocle 
ursday and put two veterans HOCKEY Gump ‘Worsley and Quebec 
on waivers. One of these waived] 2zaue meatne = EOE A eS ee 
»] ena, 8.00 p.m. ack. >< 
who formerly played with Ham-|TRAP AND GUN Worsley, a former Ranger 
jiton and ‘Toronto in the Cana-| Every Sunday. Quinte Ti 2im.| who lost his job with Montreal 
to Charlie Hodge last year, 
blocked 21 shots including third- 
period breakaways by Henri 
Richard and Yvon Cournoyer. 
Hodge, with poor defensive sup- 
*|port, stopped 29. 
Clelland Mortson, Bill Suther- 
land, Terry Gray, Leon Roche- 
fort and Wayne Hicks scored 
for Quebec while John Fergu- 
son and Bob Rousseau scored 
for Montreal. - : 

in the event of a four-way 
open a 

Gun Club 

with the winners of both series'dian Football League. 

a number of records in one|jamp, pole vault, shot put and} Toronto in the 800. 
mee* is fantastic but the talent] marathon. The hop, step and| The 5,000 features Bob Schul 
and opportunity are there. jump, hammer throw and dis-jof the United States against Bill 

Records could go in another|cus throw are possible Amer- Haillie of New Zealand and Ron 
Clarke of Australia, And in the 

the Japanese el could fall in the men’s track}marathon, high jump, polejbe expected in the 800, 5,000]10,000 it wi fight among ———————_ 
Washington at Boston See it . os and field competition in the|vault, discus, javelin and ham- and: marathon, especially the|Clarke, Baillie, Murray Halberg MAKES PICKS 
National League _ Olympic Games and the United| mer throw. Only the 110-metre| latter. : of New Zealand and Pyotr Hol-} _- @ i 
W L Pct. GBL States should win at least half|hurdles and triple jump records} Only Ralph Boston in the|otnikov of the Soviet Union. |” ST. LOUIS (AP)—The Sport- 
- $3 6T S19 — CYPRESS STAND the 24 event. are safe, along with the walks,|broad jump and the U.S. 1,600-| On the field the Al Oerter-|ing News announced Thursday 
Cincinnati 92 68 SIS Corkscrew Swamp in Florida] These conclusions are drawn|a road event where anything|metre relay team are picked to) Ludvik Danek discus battle willjits selection of the rookie base- 
Philadelphia 90 70 563 has the largest stand of bald|from the preceding articles inj can happen. repeat the victories earned at|be'a thriller. And it's anybody's ball pitcher and player of the 
San Francisco 89 70 .560 cypress. trees in the © United this series. Pre-meet predic-} American athletes are pre-| Rome. A guess in the hammer and jav-|year in both major leagues. 
Milwaukee 8 73 .538 States on a 6,000-acre site. tions are a Jong way from the] dicted to win 13 of the 24 events. Four races and three field|elin, with six to 10 highly re- Minnesota Twins Gutfielder 
Pittsburgh «79-79 500 actual results but they do pfo-| This would top the nine at Rome|events should provide the clos-| garded contenders in each|Tony Oliva and Wally Bunker 
Los Angeles 78 81 .491 SOLUNAR TABLES vide a basis for expecting the|in 1960 but fall’ short of thejest competition of the meet. |event, Baltimore Orioles right hander. 
Chicago 74 85 .465 grandest Olympics ever. highs of 14 at Helsinki in 1952] Mike Larrabee and Ulis Wil-] Giyen decent conditions, the} Were the unanimous American 
Houston 65 94 .409 WHEN TO FSH OR HUNT World records are very likely|and 15 at Melbourne in 1956./liams of the United States are ‘ League choices. Philadelphia 

New York 51108 .321 41 

Thursday's Results 
New York 3 Milwaukee 7 
Houston 3 San Francisco 6 

metre hurdles, both 

Chicago 4 Los Angeles 3 
(Only games scheduled) 
Probable Pitchers y 
New York (Jackson 10-16) at 

Philadelphia (Short 17-9) at 

Houston (Bruce 15-9) at Los 
Angeles (Richert 2-2) (NJ 

Chicago. (Elisworth 14-17) at 
San Francisco (Bolin 5-9) (N) 
Pittsburgh (Wood 0-1 and But- 
ters 1-2) at Milwaukee (Clon- 
inger 18-14 and Schneider 1-1) 

Saturday’s Games 
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee 
New York at St, Louis 
Houston at Los Angeles (N) 
Chicago at San Francisco 
(Only games scheduled) 




An -Italian automobile stylist 
has designed a car that ejects 
its occupants in the event of a 
head-on collision. 


369 Front St.-Downtown ||} @ 4 caniAN BEAUMONTS HARDTOPS & 
Dial WO 2-2165 SED ANS - > 


Balance of New Car Warranty 

Limited Supply of New 1964 
Pontiac Laurentian and Strato Chief Sedans. . 

: HAS 

From Full Factory Warranty on Each Unit. 
9P.M.TO 12 P.M. Convenient “on the spot” financing 
Available for 5 Pin, Candle re 3 
Pin or Duck Pin. om 
eameveornsc Hl ELLIOTT MOTORS LID 
- Every day ’til 7 p.m. eS . 
366.NORTH FRONT ST. _ 2 - WO 2-4584 

in the 400 metres, 1,500, 3,000- MARATHON DOUBTFUL 
metre steeplechase, 5,000, 400- 
relays,|b> in the 100, 202, 400,800, 5,000, bert will battle George Kerr of] jumpers and longest throwers 
broad-jump and shot put. Such! both hurdlesgtoth relays, broad’ Jamaica and Bill Crothers ofjin history. 

. : 
even in the 400, Americans 1964 Olympic Games will pro- 

Phillies third baseman Richie 
‘American victories figure to|Morgan Groth and Jerry Sle- duce the fastest runners,—best 

Allen and Cincinnati Reds left 
hander Billy McCool were the 
National League selections. 

' Enjoy yourselt ..“take five” for fifty ale! © 





-Claims He Was ‘Crucified’ : 


the outcome of a race Aug. 4. 

Judgment on Waples's appea 
was reserved until: further in 
Merriam which resume Oc! 

“T win the appeal on one 
charge and then get suspended 
on another,” Lockhart said. 

“In a way I’m glad it’s over. 
T felt that if they didn’ get me 
today they would get me to- 
mofrow on any charge they 

He said he felt he was being 

Intercollegiate Football : 
Gaels Again Favorites 


Pre-season betting says there 
won't be much change in the 
top and bottom o: the standings 
compared with last year when 
the Senior Intercollegiate Foot- 
ball Conference ends its cur- 
Tent season. 

Queen's University Golden 
Gaels are ugain favored to 
dominate the four-team league, 
with University of Toronto 
Blues heading for the cellar. 

League play gets under way 

The Gaels, who open defence 

-of the Yates Cup: at University 

of Western Ontario, have eight 
of.10 all-stars from last sea- 
son’s squad returning: In -two 
-season games Queen's beat 
‘Ola in © Montreal : 48-6. and 

dropped Toronto East York Ar- 

* 24 Drop in for a season (DOUBLE 

gos of the Senior Ontario Rugby 

, Football Union, 48-13. _ 

Their strength again will 
come from veteran quarterback 
Cal.Connor and power-running 
fullback Jim Young. Halfback 
Bayne. Norris is another return- 
ing all-star and up front are 

l-star guards Bil! Miklas and 

ohn Erickson. ‘ 

Other; returning: all-stars are 
ends Pete Thompson and Larry 
Ferguson and middle - guard 
Merv Daub. 


-|ting on one horse while his son 

Kingston Meets 

-jand the Kingston Crusaders |. 
will clash in a suddeh-death 

erucified for:the faults of oth- 
ers, not all’ of ‘them’ horsemen. 

driver-trainer, was suspended 
Monday for five years for bet- 

was driving another in the 
same Aug. 5 race.” a 

Parsons In 

One-Game Final 

Belleville Parsons Cleaners 

game for the Kingston and Dis- 
trict Soccer League champion- 

A Parson spokesman sald 
this morning. that the game 
will be ‘played at 830 Monday 
night, in Kingston’s McGaffin 
Stadium. ‘ 

This will be  Beljeville’s 
third consecutive sudden-death 
playoff game, all played in 
Kingston. Parsons have won 
the two earlier games, by a 
single goal each, to reach the 

Blues will meet McGill Uni- 

versity Redmen at Montreal; 

Saturday. i 

The Blues will enter the sea- 
sou Opener without six reguiars, 
ali of them out with. injuries, 
Bob Pampe, a defensive 
tickle, is the only returning 
lineman who will play Satur- 

The ‘two unknown quantitles 
are McGill %edmen and West- 
ern Mustangs. 

Quarterback Gary Smith, who 
led University of Alberta Gol- 
den Bears to a post - season 
victory over Queen's last year, 
is with the Mustangs this sea- 
son and will probably be their 
starting pivot. He completed 14 
of 19 passes in Western's exhi- 
bition victory over London 
Lords of the Senior ORFU last 

The return of fullback Gary 
Cranmer provides the Mustangs 
with thelr greatest threat, Cran- 
mer, an all-star two. seasons 
ago, was ineligible last year. 


Each candidate in a British 
general election deposits $450 
which -is returned if he polls 
one-eighth or more of the total 

* Siddem Word A word which can be found within the actual cive treeif, * 
Reversed Word Wyben spelt backwards, « clos word or adjscent words sive 

~ Amegram Letters of a coe word or adjacent words rearranged 

to form the answer, 

Deute Cue The chee contains two different meanings of the sume ancwes, 
Gott Werd = Find 2 straightforward cine about the angper: also farther 
hints concerning part or parts of it, 8 
Remalader are straightiocward ches, 

1-Where the citizens do the 
laundry by weight (SPLIT WORD) 

11 tive! leasant 

14. Possibly grab some clothes 


15 We're to break the jug (ANA- 

16 Genuine extract of pure al- 
mores (HIDDEN WORD) 

20 On an even - - 

25 Measure of grain chaff (HID- 
26 Pull a dragon's tail off {HID- 
rea WORD) 

kind, maybe - 5 
0 After the dance,-2d staggered 
31 Regular Igtter to 4 girl (SPLIT 

32 Resting piace of a great man 

paste neither vegetable nor min- 

3 Drink for a lofty social event 

5 Ge: deraibexise champion 
5 Gene was a 

6 Longest pare of a giraffe 

7a Shoot out of. office (DOUBLE 

9 Judged me fo ceuene during 

the act (SPLIT WORD) juveniles in Canadian thorough: 
13 An upright European UBLE 

19 of rare diamonds} CLUE) ee 

Nin tel, possibly /(ANA- 
ie cartel, 
GRAM. { 

23 A high cry é 

27. Ta enthusiastically, about 
Vera, perhaps (ANAGRAM) 

roe ats struck with r inding ef- 

(Answers on Page 18) i 


Women’s World Golf 
rance Tops US, British Teams \rim srt * ed i ase er aloe es prs 



Dover’s Men’s Wear 5, Ki’s 
Aces 2; Bluebells 5, Richard 
Ellis 2; Booth TV 5, Pape’s 
Steak House 2; Horlock 
Electric 5, Foresters. 2; Thrash- 
ers 5, Welding Gases 2. 

High scores — R. Jones 895 
(405-278), G. Hammett 763 
(281-276), C. Baker 717, 8B. 
Rawson 714 (294), L. St. Louis 
710 (296), G- Seeley 705, J. 
Garvin 700, M. Storms 686, P. 
Calberry 684, L. White 682, B. 
Deline 676 (293), W. Dever 
661, A, Hitehon 664 (293), E. 
Macdonald 650. ( 

MONTREAL (€(P) — McGill 
Uni ersity Redmen launch a 
new-found pass offence against 
University of Toronto Varsity 
Blues Saturday in the Senior In- 
tercollegiate Football Confer- 
ence opener fo: both teams. 

“We have wanted to pass 
more in recent years, but we 
either lacked a passer or the 
Tecelvers to do the job,” McGill 
coach Bill Bewley said Thurs- 
day. ‘This season we have both 
and I fhink we have finally ar- 
rived ‘as a passing club.” 

Bewley’s elation was chiefly 
over the healthy state of quar- 
terback Glen St. John, a dis- 
appointment last season be 



Stephen Litence 7, Shirriff's 
Potato Chips 7, Cosy Grill 7, 
Welch and Co. 5, Pepsi Cola 2, 
Carm's Cleaners 0,° Richmellos 
0, Starliters 0. 

G. Campbell 721 (313), L. 
Dalpee 708 (271-255), P- Roy 
685 (270-248), A. Vautour 663 
(303), M. . Stotesbury 656 
(301), J. Hultquist 652 (248), 
G. Bongard 640 (230). G. 
Hamilton (255), C, Fobert 
(231). 5 

McGill has a good back-up 
quarterback prospect in Dick 
Ripstein, standout last season 
with-the suburban Cote St. Luc 
Jets. In addition, Bewley feels 
he has six potentially strong re- 
Pav in the starting back- 

McGill finished third In the 
four-team conference last sea- 
son, their only victories coming 
at the expense of the Blues, by 
slim 25-24 and 5-4 margins, 

The Blues, cellar<iwellers the 
— last four seasons, start the new 

Canada Optical 7, Pin Heads 

7, Macs 0, .Sinclair 7, Elks 0, 
Flintstones 7, Happy Gang 0. 

string players. On. Saturday, 
they will be playing for the 
third time in seven days, hav- 
ing just returned fromsa west- 
ern exhibition tour where they 
were defeated by the Alberta 
Golden Bears and the Univer. 
sity of Manitoba Bisons, 

Redmen have lost about 10 
first- string players, including 
halfback Willie Lambert, who 
scored 60 of McGill's 81 points 
last season. - 

Men's High Triple—L. Farrar 

Men's High Singles — F, La- 
Belle 248, D. Tracey 250, L. 
Egrrar 262, GNWhalen 286. 


LaBelle Electric. 5, City 
Hotel 2; Tobe’s Pizza-Burgers 7, 
Aces 0; Seeley’s Barber Shop 2, 
Stewart’s Signs 5; Toastmasters 
2, Pepsi Cola 5. 

High Three Strings: R. Say- 
lor 874, G. Locke 853, L, Labelle 
845, H. Ridley 816, G, Perrinder 
807, J. Canning 799, A, Rogers 
764, J. Allen 752, B, Rawson 
745, C. McKenna 743, L. Luc- 
ciola 737, J. Lloyd 735, J. Me- 
Kenzie 732, W. Bailey 730, C. 
Bandy 713, E. Bowers 707, B. 
Petican 706, G. Hammett 695, J. 
Samain 692, R. Jones 680, D. 
Smith 667, D. Young 658, W. 
Bateman 654. 


YOKOHAMA (CP) — Canada 
moved within one victory of 
clinching a berth in the Olym- 
pic basketball tournament at 
Tokyo this month by~ beating 
Formosa 86-79 in qualifying 
play here today. 

The win gave the Canadians 
a record of five victories 
against two losses after’ seven 
rounds of the 10-country round- 
robin pre - Olymple qualifying 
competition. . 

Out of the sreCivnrie vit 
will come four countries which 
will advance into the U)ympics 
and play against 12 nationa, 
teams already seeded into the 
tournament proper. aa 

With two more rounds left, 
Canada plays The Philippines 
Saturday and Cuba Sunday. 


Excelsiors 3, Fire Files 1; 
Goofers 1, Odd Balls 3; Aces 
3, Hi Lo’s 1; Live Wires 4, Al- 
ley Cats 0: 

High singles — E. Driscoll 
ry G. Beresford 240, M. Sledd 

High: triples — M. Sledd 650, 
G. Beresford 628, I. Bovay 612. 


TORONTO (CP) — Fourteen 
starry young horses are being 
sharpened up for the toughest 
test of their first year of racing 
here Saturday in the Curonation 
Futurity Stakes, richest race for 

A difference in height told the 
story of the game as the Ca- 
nadians, with only two players 
under six feet, dominated the 
back boards on rebounds. 

* The Chinese jumped off into 
the Jead but were overtaken by 
sy Peri hatan rath five 
bred history, At a mile and one| nutes of play and the Cana. 
furlong, the Woodbine race will dians held the lead the rest of 

the way. 
be a test of stamina for Cana: 
dian-bred two-year-olds more Canada led at halftime 38-33 

accustomed to. sprinting five After 17 minutes of the second 
and ‘six furlongs. 


Pakistan produces about 10 
per cent less food grains than 
it needs to feed its 98,000,000 
ulation, i 

; PS : P 
MD yet berg, who. won the 900. andl 

cause of injuries and ill health. | tel 

campaign without seven first-| 99 

|Snell, Halberg Top N.Z. Team 
eer ee i tai cana i hr eg, exer 


at will. But he has-broken four|n ng teams have been nom!- zai 
minn' the mile regularly|nated byt’ their medal’ chance 3 
and could rise to the.occasion| are notated high. ‘ ‘ 
either! in or ae : 
: Tomorrow: Three . member 
will | panel picks New Zealand 

teams, 3 = 

sition tar fs Test Pix’ , 

showed that Be fantastic +, Pe: 
Barty Mageereees et. From To <yvO 

marathon at Rome, couldn't Said Good 3 
ach} make the 1964 marathon team |*& 
Previously ‘coaches have nevér!ooo metres, Jeff Julian, winner| WASHINGTON (AP)— Ameri 

of the “Little Olympics” mar-|¢4 hopes of seeing good tele- 

athon at Rome last year, and| Vision shots of the Ol ym pic, 

Puckett, who beats him Games were boosted Thursday 

Lydiard went co the 1960 Gamesi a1 home, are strong possibjli-|>¥ the quality of test pictures 

a. an unofficial visitor, bis ex-|ties for a medal. relayed from span by Syocom 
enthu- >> 

penses paid by track 3. 
siasts. , | BAILLIE A THREAT The satellite is hovering 22. 
His success with New Zealand| That still leaves the fantastic|300 miles over the Pacific. 

athletes, partlenlarly Snelf and| Bill Balllie, whe wins races at The communticati Batellite - 
Halberg, led to his designation | @aything from the half-mile to} Corporation (COMSAT) * prom. 


’ mile and this year established cific TV 
PARIS (CP) — Catherine La-|, 78@ team, selected months! wortd records for 20,000 metres sratnate installetion ations 
coste, 19-year-old daughter of] Detore going to Tokyo, has been asd the one-hour_run. He is\refined specialized equipment 
former French Davis Cup ten- battling heavy odds to reach| nominated for 5,000 and 10,000/ flown from Tokyo to thin coer 
nis ace Rene Lacoste, shot|P¢#k form in the depths of al metres and no one can count try with a team of Japanese 
France into a one-stroke lead particularly wet an} bleak any race as won when he is|engincers. , 
over the United States and Brit.|20uthern hemisphere winter.lon the track, Th 
ain in Thursday’> opening round Such sports as yachting and Two women athletes are pros- @, test pictures wees flown 
of the women's world golf team pits have been kept in full evil minor medals, Val- bation, meicuts pried bora 
championship. z le Young, winner of the shot] oj Ss mies 
ile Canadian team was| 2rack athletes train through. yesple} Sesciura wild besmale, 
of winter roadwork is not un- 
of 1S players from 25 coustsies| MUL under the Lydiard tys-lis returning. topetner wits [eee ene: 
to match the par-72 over the| ‘em, 40d the distance runners,|yfarise Chamberlain, former 
5,933-yard St, Germain cour.e chlet New Zealand medal-win-| 409 °. metre, world - record CENTRES IN NORTH 
aanes Parke: ners for many years, treat rain, holder, who rhns close to world Of Lat 
This gave her the lead in the| "2!! and snow with indifference. | times in the 800 metres. f Italy’s 10 major cities; all 
individual competition, one], Only small heated pools are} in spite of the elght’s dedi-| ut two are situated in the 
stroke ahead of Canada’s Bail Sheer ee for she swimmers and| cated training, a four - oared pmepag Led ed eect 
Harvey, American Barbara). °%, Dave workéd under severe! crew from Auckland is rated 

Fay White and Britain's Brid-/"*%dlcaps compared with their!the most likely to win a rowing! “*°ePtions. 

get Jackson, northern hemisphere tiv als, 
, (Wew\ 


Each national team entered pratt al vbr crm : 
three players for the four-day, ure for Tokyo t the end 
72 = hole champtonship, being of September, % 
played for the first time but ex- No length ‘ Olymple trainin 
latent d one a ee camps are held is New Zen 
ure, e two bes Vvidu : 
scores count for the team to- a Pare agen d Brie 

Miss Lacoste’s 72 and a 15 The" nearest thing to a long: 
turned in by Brightte Varangot| term’ ott’ training poten 
Save.France a 147 total The was uddertsken b Ft adlasress 
other member of the French eight, All pd single ie 
eee Cros, shot @ 76./tom’ many parts of New Zes- 
with tho 78 of Care Seles land, they moved to Auckland 
TeDs00,! a year ago and got jobs in the 
who won the British women’s city. They trained dally before 
eats arnt Fr Bar-! an: after work in the tienes 
a () % . women's} >” - 
champion, shot an 80, - Corby’s soft, smooth, true 
by a rowing supporter in re- 
astra he US tlt or ueae ect Seat eta heed ee 
Jackson and a 7 by Mariey Pe fe cigar Toky Bel mn 
al ) 
tamed Ruth Porter shot an won the hard way, pesca eraser arpade . 
Canada’s first-round total was| ,,7¢ best hopes for gold med- Cuty somes SEARS 
149, made up of Miss Harvey's Boel te x Aegis state ane a) 
37-36—73 and the 40-36 fired by pethape vot quite | the] x 
Joanne Goulet of Regina, The 
third member of the Canadian 
team, Betty Cole, shot 37-43— 
8. Both Miss Harvey and Mrs. 
Cole are Torontonians. 

In a tie at 154 were the Be). 
gian, Australian and New Zea- 
land teams, 


Miss Harvey,-21, hit every 
green In two shots, but lacked 
confidence in her putter. 

“I got off to a bad start by 
one + putting the first,” she 
sald, > 

“From that point I gradually 

Jost my confidence, on the . i > 
coven =| 1964 CHRYSLER | 
three other occasions going out : oe 
and once coming home.” os . 
Mrs. Cole declared: : 
“I had to wait so often be- 
tween shots that my concentra- M5 : : ; 
tion bitgee ‘ : 
In she missed five greens, : 
three - putted once and was in 2-DOOR HARD-TOP 

five bunkers, 

“tS was {n so many ‘traps,” : 
asl | SAVE $1400 
I spent the day on the beach.” |] q 

half, the score was 80-7 in fa. DRIVEN ONLY 6000 MILES 
Al Birtles, 27-year-old native ‘ 

Hs eset Levine p sominves Automatic trans. — Power Steering — Power Brakes —-Power Windows 

Chen Chinen shared the tcor — Power Seats — Bucket Seats — Console Shift — Adjustable Steering 
ig DOTS, @ Wi N om pu —_— 

Fred Ingieson of Winntpeg wae Wheel — Rear Window Defogger — Custom Radio — Rear Seat Speaker 

the next-best scorer with 19 — Power Antenna — White Wall Tires — Window Washers — And Many 

Lopate src Hartley of Other Extras Too Numerous To Mention. 
eo e@© eee @e. @e ® 

3 - 64 Vallant Hard-Tops. ' 1- Fury 2door Hard Top 

1+ 64 Plymouth Belvedere Station Wagon 2 - Plymiouth 

Belvedere Sedans, 8-cyl. 1- Plymouth Belvedere Sedan, 
7 * Pits 


Both are formidable opponents. | —— ————_________..... ‘ 


170 Witttam St. ° “Bellevifle 
Building Contractors 

@ NEW momes 



“ papal oak tit ae 299 NORTH FRONT ST. 

PHONE WO 8-8145 - 

) WO 8-5845 ' ee 

Fracas With Police 


losing streak,” Grant said as 

. fessional baseball, said Thurs- 

‘Lion Roars,’ Fined $850 

VANCOUVER’ (CP) — Tackle) player now with ‘the defensive 

‘of the squad of the’western champion’ 

Bil Frank,’ a ‘mainstay. 
Pinch ottersive line of the-Brit- team—was® charged) with {m- 
ish Columbia’ Lions, Thursday | paired driving but pleaded not 
was fined a total of $650 follow- ; 
ing’an_ early ‘morning ® fracas ‘Fouts’. case “has not been 
with police. -*! heard,‘ but Lions fined him $250 
His linemate, tackle Lonnie| for conduct detrimental to foot- 
Dennis; escaped with a sharp/ball. 
rap to the'nose. - Police said. they checked a 
Frank, 26 )ears old: and six-|car in the downtown area early 

pended be six months. whee and called for reinforce- 
That was only the beginning| m 
of bis troubles. Lions fined him Dennis, identified by police as 
an additional $500 and pisced | cee ot, the passengers whole’ 
bim on a strict curfew. left, returned and tried to calm 
It was the second such inci-| Frank. It was then he suffered 
dent for the Lions in recent|a sharp rap to the nose. The 
weeks. On Sept, 12, Dick Fouts ‘club said later bis nose was not 
—a former Toronto Argonauts | broken. 

Lose 9 Of First 11 Games 

‘Breakless’ Bombers Sad_ 

Grant, coach of Winnipeg Blue 

Bombers, wants to know where = 
all the AS have gone. Baseball 

“We used to sit back and Scores 
wait for them,” he said Thurs- 
day, his memory “drifting back} By THE CANADIAN PRESS 
to the triumphant years of 1958) National League : 

to 1961 and four Bomber Grey “Pittsburgh 001020 010— 4 82 
Cup victories. Cincinnati 020101 10x— 580 
Few breaks have come| Gibbon, Blass (5-8) (5) Sisk 
Bombers’ way during the cur- SY ay (7) ane mes rare: 
Football Conf uxhall (98) (5) (8) an 

rent Western Footpan eon et | Coker, HR: Cin—Coker (1). 
ence season. Their strength Hotston 200 001 000-— 3 102 
sapped by injuries to !7 play |san Fran, 014 010 00x— 6, 80 
ers, they have lost nine of their! Zachary (0-1), Jones (5) Dier- 
first 11 games—the last eight/ker (7) and Hoffman; Marichal 
in succession—to slide beyond | (21-8) and Haller. HR: SF— 

Haller (15). 
reach of the playoffs and hd New York 102,000D00— 3101 
last place. Milwaukee 403 000 O0x— 7 122 
“We haven't had any breaks Wakefield (3-5); Locke. (3) 
for six games and we cuuld use Hants We at bad (4); ek 
* Master Q . efenauer 
one if we're going to end this) Oi "Balley. HR: Mil—Bailey 
Chicago 000 003 010— 4 61 
Los Angeles 001 000020— 3 90 
Koonce (30), Jaeckel (8) and 
Roznovsky; - Drysdale (18-16), 
Perranoski (8) and Roseboro. 

he prepared his squad for. a 

non - televised clash with Cal- 

gary Stampeders Sunday. _ 
Grant watched on. television 

pees ire Ast Debits pd HR: Chi—Santo (30). 
American League 

over Toronto Argonauts with] Detroit 000 @10 003—4 82 
the ald of an interception, aj/New York . 000 100100—2 81 
Lenard! sxe" and a 105 - yard] Wickersham, Gladding (7) 
punt re' Lolich (18-9) (8) and Freehan; 
Stottlemyre (93), Ramos (9) 
and Howard. 
Detroit 010 200 002— 5 90 
New York 000 110000— 2.61 
McLain (4-5) and “ Freehan; 
Sheldon (5-2) Williams (6) Staf- 
ford (9) and Howard. 
Cleveland 000 000 200— 2-91 
Bostoo 021 000 Oix— 4 72 
Siebert (7-9), Bell (7) and Ro- 
mano; Connolly. (4-11), Radatz 
(7) and Nixon. 
Kan. City 100 000 030 001— 5122 
Minn. 001 030 000 000— 4134 
‘Pena, Wyatt io rake 
(7) Stock (8) Drabowsky (5-13 
Linebacker Bill Whisler ue and Decean? Pasteal (15- 
raised his hand. “Frankly, 1|12) and Battey, Zimmerman (9) 

didn't know he could punt,” K KC—Stahl 
sald ‘the conch: HRs: a! 

Converts and place kicking | Washin: 
will be handled by veteran half- borate 
back Leo Lewis. 

There will be a shift in kick- 
ing chores sitice Bombers were 
forced to drop rookie Canadian 
place-kicker’ and punter- Jack 
Robinson to peter) room for two 
linemen obtained from British 

Columbia Lions in a trade this 

Grant picked a replacement 
Wednesday night when he 
walked into the practice field 
dressing room and said> “I 
need a punter. Who's willing?” 

Kreutzer (5-7), Bronttad (6) 
Wilaton mt aaa SE Hannan (8) and Retzer; Me- 

/* DYKES RESIGNS Nally (11) and Brown. 
Dykes, 67, veteran coach of 
Kansas City Athletics, has re- 
signed. Dykes, third base coach 
who fs in his 48th year of pro- 

day that he had signed as coach 
under Ed Lopat. He felt he 
should, in justice to Mel Me- 

a game 
died in hospital. The parents of 

the boy, Mark a were 
Gah, the current manager,| watching from otands- 

step out of the picture. McGaha|Death waa strated | to brain 
succeeded Lopat June 12. damage. 







$12.50 $g-50 




306 N. FRONT ST. 
WO 2-4584 wo renee 




THE. ‘ONTARIO, INTELLIGENCER, fraaiy, Oct. 2, 1964) 17 

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" ~ senger Northumberland Dairy 

. in Canada was built in Oxford 

By JOHN LeBLANC {gets 2 erat number of pros- 
- Canadian Press Staff writer, |petts from the United states 
and 973: of those rejected (plus 
‘ Canadian medical schools are|20 accepted) were from there. 

turning” away prospective’ doc‘| Dr. E. H. Bensley, associate 
tors in ‘droves for lack of facil‘idean of medicine at McGill,|Impression: Of 43 rere cies 

Tal Fair 3 in ‘Gan pbeliford. 
Annual Event Since 1855 est ane aden, ald tou 0 ie nolan i Daou bum te te 

a lrestn atta omy are it presenting the eal 3 m2 ‘< $ ’ uation, with Canada suffering ®| educationally and o’herwise | plied to at least one other Ca- 
were one of the reasons for such | are. an. outstanding agricultur- i re : “os : a, shortage of doctors, is serious {But the school was unwilling|nadian «school and some to 
2 large crowd at Camphellford| al youth project. «.° + \ a { One calls it tragic. Another pro to compromise its educational} three or. four, 
Fair on Wednesday. The other| In the’ cattle barn, activity ‘ 2 2 posts the federal government ae for higher enrolment.} “A ‘true 5 picture is 
reason for such a turn out is the | was. great. . Black and White move into this histori¢ally pro- University of Toiento re-| needed, he ‘said, and the As. 
-| Day was held with an entry of Jected/ 290.4 S70 cuanitied cn lanieten nt nein Medical 
La pani Les tied oe 169 Holstein cattle.“ Local ex: Nig Spe Proeas $ f plicants for its pre — medical|Colleges now is setting up 2 
th 140th y ih t the Tair has|hibitors. were: Earl © Nelson, \ f SH ere : me Pr ent paris of the country but Dr |course. In an attempt tu com-|central registry which will cor- 
been heldy rare Craig Nelson, Alymer ; rs We ; A. D, Kelly, general secretary |pensate for the growing num-|reet “meaningless” statistics. 
The fair was opened by Rus-|ick and Sons, Henry Oli Canadlan Medical Ass0-|ber,trying to get into medicine,| Dalhousi¢; only medical 
sell Rowe of Cobourg, M.P. for| Des Hay, John Goodfellow, says one of cVery thté@|the’ first year, of the. profes |school in the four seaboard. 
Northumbe land County “mr.Jey Honey and” Sons,“ eras qualified applicants at the 12) sional medical class was ex-|provinces, accepted 65 of 103 
Rowe ted fair was among| Convey, ‘altogether théete : medical schools‘had to be re-| panded from 160 to 175 :tudents. | Atlantic provinees applicants. . 
the rice sctivittesvot  phonesrs: 35 exhibitors. of the Black and’ fected this fall. A U. of T. spokesman said|Dean Stewart did not blame the 
probably being more of a chance White cattle" : However, some the solution of the “acute”|rejections on overcrowding but 

rejection figures ¢reate s false 


: ‘As this was the fitst ‘Black the situation is not as bleak as/problem in Canada’s medical | sald that if the present 
tea pont a oe aive ime and White Day bid ot at Campy the bare ‘statistics sug-|schools would be to establish|in applicants continues, quite"a 
bit. The growth of competition, |bellford special was gest. Many—if not most—stu-| more faculties of medicine. The| number may have to be turned 

_ |dents apply at several schools, 
so an applicant may appear as 
a reject repeatedly but actually 
get into a clase somewhere, 

But a CrossCanada Survey 
by The Canadian Press indi- 
cates that on the whole Can- 
ada’s medical schools are elther 
undermanned or lacking in 
space—or both—and that many 
fully qualified students are be- 
ing rejected for this lack. 

The outspoken dean of medi 
cine at the University of Al- 
berta, Dr. W. C. MacKenzie, 
thinks the federal government 
Pig have to do something about 

“So far medica] education in 

Alberta has been a‘ provincial 
responsibility,” he salt. “T feel 
it's now mandatory: to find 
some means acceptable to 
provinces, including Quebec, to 
obtain federal funds az well it 
order to develop adequate facil-| resou 
“At the moment we can’t ex- 
pect to handle our 105 first-year 
med students adequately,” he 
added, The situation at the uni- 
versity was “very, very seri- 

Dr. Rosaire Gingras, dean of 
the medical faculty: at Laval 
University in Quebec city, 
called the condition. there a 
tragedy. Of 400 applicants, La- 
val accepted only 125 because 
it could not handle more than 
this without risking Its accred- 
itation. Most of those refused, 
Dr. Gingras' said, had the nec- 
essary academic requirements. 

“More money for teachers 
and new teach structures 
are necessary to the prob- 
lem,” Dr. Gingras sald. 
At the only other French-Jan- 
guage medical faculty—Univer- 
sity of Montreal — there were 

CMA's Dr. Kelly estimated that 
it takes about $20,000,000 and 10 
to 12 years from the time a 
medical schoo} is conceived un- 
til it produces its first gradu- 
ate. : 

The casualty rate among ap- 
plicants varied in the three On- 
tarlo medical schools” outside 
Toronto. At the University of 
Western Ontario in London, 60 
out of 400 applicants were ac- 
cepted, But Dr. 0: H. Wi 

down for this reason. applica- 
tions from within the Atlantic 
provinces have almost tripled in 
the last five years, 

On the other coast, the’ Uni- 
versity of British Columbia's 
medical school reported that 60 
out of about 300 applicants were 
admitted to the entering class. ; 
Dr. James Mather, assistant 
dean of medicine, said he feels 
no scholastically "qualified B.C, 
resident has been turned down 
= er of Sates Most of 

e rejected applicants—man: 
dean of medicine, said a large| 10° Tone Sealed ene aoe 
number were not properly qual- 
ified. There were at least 100) Tualified for one reason or an- 

the U.S. ‘ 
oat: nc us peter oes At the University of Saskatch- 
\Awieriena7echootk: ewan’s college of medicine in 

“Queen’s University at King. Saskatoon, 50 students were ad-: 
ston took in 72 students dnd mitted to first-year medicine. 
turned down 113 qualified appli- The. college is overcrowded in 
cants, Dr. E. H. Botterell, dean | ts teaching and research areas, 
of medicine, said there is dessa Dd perpen 

een pressure” on the school’s} ¢cuity of med had more 
than 200 applicants and ad- 
mitted 76. “We're full up and 
any more would result in over- 
crowding,” a faculty official 
said. On the average, the ¢ol- 
lege turns down 35 qualified ap- 

shown in the preparation in re- 
gard to spectator accommoda- 
tion and show ring facHities. 

with the resulting upgrading of 
stock, has produced the fairs of 
today, even to C.N.E. and Royal 
Winter Fair. 

Tying in with the fair was the 
centennial of cheese making in 
the area, an tarea which is 
widely known for the quality 

“and quantity of cheese pro} 
duced. To emphasize the event 2 

END TO END — A photographer mounted a “fish-eye” lens on a 35- 
millimetre camera and achieved this end-to-end view of. the Lion’s Gate bridge 
in Vancouver. ‘The extreme wide-angle lens ‘photographs at a 180-degree angle. 
(CP Photo) 

The midway with ferris wheel eet work. the first place hence automation 
and swings did a thriving bu-| The pies, cakes, tarts, etc.,|is not to blame, although auto. 
~ parade had been eerent A siness with the younger gener-| showed the affluence of the so-|mation ig shrinking the jobs 
headed by a Ford car of 1911 “lation. Two ten or eleven year| ciety in which we live and to aljavailable, one half million new 
vintage in excellent condition, | Gell Farms, Dartford. Reserve|olq boys were observed spin-| part of the-world which goes|jobs must be created in the im- 
owned by Sherwin Stapley. With | Junior Champion, Alymer Peth-/ ning the wheel, one received ajto bed hungry every night|mediate future. Many reasons 
Mr. Stapley was Alex Linn, Sharpe Broth-|nsir of cheap white earrings,| would seem as unreal as a mir-|are given for the influx in’ the 
president of the Seymour Agri-| ¢Ts, é ; the other an imitation lemon. | age. labor market such as change 
cultural Fair. Following the They walked away, still eyeing] School exhibits were inter-|from agriculture to industry, 
centennial idea the parade be. the little transistor radio, which| esting and clever, one observ-|geographical position living next 
came progressively modern, \the probably has done the entire|er was heard to say, “They|door to the most affluent neigh- 

secenee ehicle, a one horse fair circuit. They. may. have|teach children a lot more now/bor, the cheap labor of Asian 
drawn wagon carrying a 40- lost in material value but prob-| than they did when I went tol|and European countries which 
gallon milk can and a wooden ably gained in experience. school.” . The exhibit fromloffset transportation costs and 
whey puncheon seldom if ever In. the women's building the| Merryvale School for Retard-|Canada's own national inferi- 
seen now, driven by Fred crafts were well displayed andjed children received favorable |ority complex. 
Thompson. The third vehicle were of large quantity. One| comments. Mr. Hayes continued by say- 
was a team-drawn large wagon special display, Sister Sue’s Val-| And so ended an annual af-ling that obstacles are not in- 
- with large milk cans and cheese entine party, was won by Sey-|fair which had its humble be-|surmountable quoting his own 
~ boxes, driver Garnet Craighead. mour West W.L Quilts, rugs,| ginning one hundred and ten}company ‘as an example which 

The next in line, a modern, sewing displayed many hours of! years ago. . reached a pw in 1950 to recov- 
expensive car, having as its pas- er by 1963 more than 100 per 
cent due to getting in on the 
ground floor in the use of a 
new technology in the manu- 
facture of carpets. What is true 
of textiles can be true of other 
industries, he said. 

Summing up Mr, Hayes quot. 
ed four ieaoriant points, edu- 
cation of young people, educat- 
ed workers are necessary, sey 

eydell Farms. _ Reserve Junior 
Champion female, W..A. Peth- 
erick and Sons. 

Trophies won were Northum- 
berland Holstein Club for true 
type model cow, Neil Nelson, 
Codrington. The A. J. Tam- 
blyn trophy for Grand Cham- 
pion female, W. A. Petherick 
and Sons, The Master Feed 

tropliy: for | prednca’ ot dam, to | Tevein a nme Sinha tn see Co Raes or 
sire eae |Manufacturers Mark Industrial 
The exhibitors Ayr: ; 

mire, canes “were sine: /DJay Sponsored by C\ of C. 

Creighton, Bath. CAMPBELLFORD—The|tries for tieir contribution to 
pi ceri dey peanlll re town of Campbeliford held its|the economy of ~ the towa, 
J x for the Holstein cattle first Industria! Day on October} Breithaupt Leather Co., Camp- 
ade for the Holsteln sate |25t Sponsored by the Municipal} beliford Cloth Co., Simpkin 
president of Canadian National Council and Chamber of Com-|Bros. Marine Co, Cooke's 
Exhibition, Judges for Ayr merce this was the culmination | Chocolate, Foldaway Furniture, batt 
hi nd J Cecil Mort-| Of Plans and discussions, accord-| Bata Shoe, Trent Valley|condly. a community must geo. 
pasha naville. ho} ing to Douglas Mabee president|Creamery, Anderson —Dairy,jvide a suitable environment 
oer Ree Ms of the Chamber, over a number|Campbellford Silos, Rutn@tford|Where industry can grow, t 
HORSE RACING of years. td Legacies ear and ee Sonstinatiany 
Horse .| Neither effort nor expense , M. Horsman, Wallace |social, religious an tural fa- 
est and rene ee oe ee were spared to make the day ajStapley Machine, Thompson cilities. Taxes must figure in 
Gsent with results in the C, memorable one. Following| Bros, Construction, George: Pal- final cost of goodg and are a 
B, and A, Free-forAll class-|™orning activities lunch was liser. teal concern to highly compet- 
es, two heats each. ae tic Hat Inn to about | GUEST SPEAKER es Fetmcaepyerge sabes Hayes eald 
‘ ~AUL— Chi amp: nessmen| The speaker of the evening ompany 
Thomas Hume, James Whitton, Dillard Bact Howden, Peter: {and 12 visitors. Hector Mac-| yr, Barry P. Hayes, vice-presi|ca™pbellford had doubled. [257 pi entourage 
William Clue. .This was a joint] ough : Millan acted as chairman, Rev.|dent of Campbeliford Cloth In closing his address, Mr. rien 4 rears perth ace , 
stock company. 2-3;| Owen Barrow one of the guests,| and Barrymoré Carpet Co., was Hayes stated the commuhity turned down. c were 
This at that time was con- with R. Radford, Department of | introduced by A. Morris, man-|™ust give whole hearted sup- MANY FROM US. 
sidered a large expensive build- Cal.,| Economics, R. F. Fyffe, British} ager of the | Campbeilfora|Port, communities which are 6 

“University of Ottawa provided 
the most lopsided acceptance- 
rejection ratio. Space limited 
Openings io first-year medicine 
to 78, and 42 of these went to 
the university’s own pre-medi- 
hp pete There were 36 
places remaining and about 450 
aspirants for these. About 200) ADOPTS DECIMAL SYSTEM 
Canadians were among those] The issuing of decimal cur- 
rejected. Only A- and B-aver- | rency in New Zealand is set for 
age students-hdd a chance. Tuesday, July 11, 1967, 

At last! 

Princess Valda McCleary, ac- 
companied by William Moore; 
Jocal cheese inspector. 
The next vehicle was a milk 
truck from Warkworth Cheese 
Co. with the eight gallon nik 
cans now in use and Jastly, the 
very modern bulk milk trans- 
rt from Evergreen” Cheese 
: oe Stirling. 
Mrs. Willlam Hume gave a 
brief history of the industry, 
stating the first cheese factory 

County in 1864. Cheese was 

made in early years by women. 
> In 1855-56 the first’ cheese 
factory was bullt in Hastings 
County at Wellman’s Cornets, 

ing, built under the supervis- American Oil, Stan Durrant, | plant, alert “and progressive will ob-| McGill University’s medical} __ poz) 
Sontot Protester King, from the Flashlight F., CNR, B. P. Hayes, vice-presi-| In his address Mr, Hayes|!#in industrial growth and thus|faculty had»1,836 applications 
United States at a cost of] Milbrook, 4-6; Clyde's Boy, oF dent Campbellford Cloth Co,| stated that in Canada a‘varlety|¢€?able thelr young people the | for first,- year medicine this the 

.| and others. option of remaining in their|year and accepted” oniy 123. 
BUS TOUR one seldom hears of Industrial/OWD community, However, WeGill traditionally toughest! 
Day as a national holiday, in-/ Robert Bennett thanked Mr. 

jour cows were average herd,|Gratton, Basil. Samons,. Co- EF. 
income $5 per week. This fac-| hourg, 6-4. Time 2.18, 2.18 2/5. gon: a betel pat tie tine dustry is largely overlooked. |Hayes for his address and pre- 
tory was‘later closed and sold.]. Class B—Irene Han, E. Stan-lof the ‘town including Ferris |20dustrial growth particularty|sented him with a gift of gem 
Later ‘another factory was Campbellford, 2-2; Our| Memorial Park and Ranney] *ince World War 1 means dif-|stones. } 
built, in the meantime cheese Hilliard O'Connell,| Falls on the Trent. Boats took 
was) made* at Mr. Whitton’s 1-1; nine, J.| the corhpany up the river and 

home by Mrs. Hume, one of canal to again convene at 

the pioneers of the area. J. when 
B. Ferris, M.P. at that time, at cabal leds chases ted 


sated a cw should make a NEW. PRODUCTION 

mer $30 a year. er’s Lassie, C. Hunwick, Scar- free nees Russell Rowe,| Communities. which fall to 

In 1873 Brae Chéese and/norough, 6-7; Jimmy Whistler, Mr. Gemmell, Royaljadapt to the era of new pro- 
Butter factory was organized, 4 wee Toronto; W. H. Moise,|duction fail their young gener- 
with James Whitton cheesemak-| Hen Attawa, H. Redcliffe, Bon-| Bank of Montreal, Toronto; Ed- ation, Mr. Hayes quoted statis- 
er, who later won prizes in| ariaw, 7-8. mund Opler, Toronto; W. G./tics to show that 51 per cent of 
Toronto, Now Hastings Coun-| Cjass C—Genesee Jess, Don| Berner, secretary Campbellford jaf! unemployed are between the 
ty is ranked as we rere Johnston, Campbeliford, 1-1;|/Cloth and Barrymore Carpetjages of 15 to 24, young men 
ee producing county 2 and women just starting in life. 

Some cheese and butter TT They have hetd no good job in in 

$1,000. The milk was hauled of holidays are celebrated but 

funee a day by wagon and can, 

Defosse, 7-7; Hal's. Pense, B. 
Hunt, Tweed, 1-2; Cinda Mao 

through old established prac- 

om TOPS "ee 

325 N. Front St. (South of the Cloverfeaf) 

» > even the finest antenna you could get 
had only a Limited number of “pic- 
ture-pulling power elements” ac- 

taully at work on each channel! 

Ina area like this, 

the was snow, ghosts, interfer- 
ence, oh oné of mote chennels! Te 

Co., Toronto; Warren Wolsley, 
British American Oil; Messrs, 
tewart,| Duncan, Yosabule and - Paton, 

Fi et cl icture on al cha’ 
gone foresgo000 are ray 00. * J, H. (Advertisement) ; nels with ote eaten eae ae a 
The Most Precious pa ra See 
4 Gift To Give eA MAST GOLDEN 
Time 2.18 and 2.18.2, introduced guests, i ' able thers Sons weary ape pa 
HORSES AND SWINE - sn ceereat al erg Aber Les 
; w you clear fuzsy-picture lem. 
horses by G. Toblison, Cavale them, says this author, but beautfeliy. ta the eniqun CROSS: 
rses by $ opment the experiences you share FIRE zoe tt 
A. Dawson of Lindsay, C, Wood} pansion of established indus-] joith them... like the August of ae elements” work- 
MANY CONTESTS 5 the 4-/\ries also that the attitude of! night when this father woke toneiari pals clase server 
Events on the platform for| horse teams. focal authorities is the most! his seven year old son to see on any and all channels! In - 
of driving horses, mares, colts, important asset any community! the shooting stars! Don’t miss : pee hite and colér! FM, too! 
ponies,’ made up a good horse} hes to sell. “The Night The Stars Fi for Black-and-White TV! © yes Golden Beauty! Golden Pro- 
show. CERTIFICATES PRESENTED iene of 40 articles of tection, At No Extra Cost! The 
to remark she waa sure she had| Swiné Certificates of appreciation for Color TV! CROSSFIRES lustrous “Gelden 
the largest family but she were presented to local). indus- Reader's Digest. > Overcoat” adds & glamoréus high- 
not find all ‘of them. ee eee . fashion look to your roof-top, too! 
driving co : . And the earraclenceristent coat 
Robert ; eliminates cotrosden 
oe DANCING Cervera 
using ' wpe ak ae pie 
oldest perso EVERY SATURDAY: TIT TIT ew spas 
Ce sr olub hed ‘AT 9.00 P.M. BOB VANN — WESTERN SINGER er ot cra, Euiara oat new! 
bh 2 . 4 am : we 

teat AM dae teta 




: ; , 

ao ee 
|| TV—Radio Colamn | > 
|This Season’s Daniel Boone 
|Like Davy Crockett in Pas 

: "> By CYNTHIA LOWRY = - . 
||| NEW YORK (AP) = Fess) Saturday — 

- Lewy ao ee ea - 

eclare Area A ‘Wild 



YT anateet iterpeet the ‘opinions ‘ead 

membets employees ret the o and p 

royal commission on bi jposals expressed by participaiits 
and bicuiturdlism|in the grass-roots forums last - 

dig up new. facts, figures and} spring. ; : *| And, it should be added, the 
observations about Canada’s} Th has been d resemblance of the Thursday, 

~|night NBC series’ plots to 

of: this ‘territory “wil 
area.” It begins roughly 150)” 
miles west of St. John’s and can 
be reached only on foot or by 


EC ‘|seméreabie, too. Kids of the 

f | |te le, too. o! @ 
Regularly scheduled r bol has been made 50 far. rs coonskip cap age will love it. Kitts 
: grams on CJBQ AM in 23 cities. It is not expected to] More briefs are expected ote Speer eee tema Set in the period of the Amer: a 

broadesst on CJBQ FM return( to the glare of public|from key national organizations ee — Robert nsw) ican revolution, “Daniel Boone’ 
i cept’ during meetings until the ena of the|and for this reason co firm ‘ With Love,” a United “Artists selene in nicolor, showing is a sort of horseless western. Heads C of C 

time periods. year. ‘ schedule has been worked ou'| enough to take photographs. tonight and Saturday at the Park Theatre. Continuc ow | But it breaches the code of the 

: In the interval, the commis-|to date for the public bearings) w. J. Keough. mines. and re- Sw#tarday from 1.00. Feature times tonight 7.20 West seriously because in this) winnrppg (CP) — Ralph > 
FRIDAY sion has not been idle. Among| where the briefs will be made) nurees minister, first an- Saturday 1.10, 3,20, 5.30, 7.40 and 9.48 p.m. version, the mighty woodsman P 
| OL Ras a le ee cece 

~fother things, it has: public and diseussed by detail. 

The commission originally ex- 

late September or early 

tober, but this target date likely 
will be pushed back t6 Novem- 
ber or December. The bulk of 
the hearings will be heid in the 

= s married {cllow Rawsthome, general manager 
Youth Column tives witht eetty wife Mba = el St. Catharines Chamber;- 
the government’s aim to keep a t 0 mmeree, «Thursday was 

\ 7 elected -president of the Cham- 

part of Newfoundland pure and bd ‘ : poisons Teche hat ber of Commerce Executives of 
rimeval to remind fature New-| Fg} 1g 00 @€ar bead — pped a pretty Cher-| canada. ' 

undlanders what their island ts okee princess and swapped her The, CCEC is the association 

was once ‘like. in Boonesborough for a jug of of managers of about 850 cham- 

first half of 1965. : rum and a horn of powder. bers of commerce and boards 

However, when the wi:derness! {) dds D lars : In 
The commission plans to visit epee) herbs 0 to come It turns out, though, that the| %f trade. 

all 10 provincial capitals and By THE CANADIAN PRESS. princess is a white child Other officers elected _in- 
several ‘cities in-Ontario and|mineral, discoreries Woele ean| For anyone thinking of drop- Raiwdon Brough. up by a Cherokee chief| cided Allan Klarer, Oakville 
Quebec. throwing open the areas to min-|Pi0g out of school, Michael An: after her parents had been dis- & director. : 
Appointed July 22, 1963, the the necessary road- fossi' has dug some Interesting] RAWDON—John McGee, son|patched by nonCherokees. 

commission is not expected to ding statistics out of bureau of sta-jof Mr, and Mrs. Laird McGee} Surely there must be a more 
issue its final report until 1967. " tistics reports. ; of the 4th Concession Rawdon,|Tewarding way to. spend an 
Results of many research proj- For example, he says, each|is attending the Ontario Agri-|¢arlyThursday evening than 
ects will not be available until year in high school adds an ad-|cultural College at’ Guelph. He| watching this nonsense, even 
a year from now, ditional to potential annual|is commencing a ‘four-year|for 12-yearolds. 

analysed about 250 formal 
briefs from organizations and 
individuals, the majority from 
Ontario and Quebec; 

- Launched a wide» ranging 
research program with the 
help of 65 full-time and 25 
part-time workers, mostly re- 
etuited from universities; 
—Sent representatives to stu- 
dents’ _ conventions, cultura: 
conferences and seminars {to 
collect views and explain the 
aims of its inquiry: 

—Made plans for private in- 
terviews with representatives 
of professionals, farmers, stu- 

is Grand Falls, 20 miles north. 
A highway is being built from 

dents, business, labor various} Several hundred servicemen . 1 income. And matriculation is| course. thelr first full- _setion Film 
ethnic groups and educationai|and civil servants and officials Beye ay abegcbeon tate worth an extra $466 a year. Mrs. Archie Bailey and Mrs. psc ee ree o Tegnare Days Nigh$®, also star- 
institutions. of crown corporations have Highway 15 miles east 0: Grand Mr. Anfossi is manager of the|Clayton Stapley attended the ent — ope Theatre,| 33¢ pm. 

asked to alr views about the ex- 
tent of bilingualism in private 
interviews with commissioners 
re staffers. 
: 4 eseinterviews will be 
NE HEARINGS DELAYED worked into the schedule of 
He said internal reports are} public hearings as time be- 
being prepared for the 10 com-!comes available. 

Book Scheme Builds 

Commonwealth Libraries 

F LONDON (CP) — A scheme 
} venture, “Once we had figured|that has provided mere than 

“The atmosphere is one of 
confidence and dynamism.” 
commented Paul Lacoste com- 
mission co-secretary. 

National Employment Service| Belleville Presbyterial Bible NBC, 8:30-9:30 EDT, “Think 
youth centre in Montrea] and 
his office is making every ef- 
fort to get young people who 
come looking for a Job to go 
back to school instead. 

Statistics and common sense 
are his ammunition. 
“Many leave their studies at 

Falls. It will pass within three 
miles of the eastern boundary 
of the area. se 
Travel in both wilderness 
sanctuaries is allowed only by 
permit which may be obtained 
free from the mines and re- 
sources department. The gov 
ernment has forbidden bulld- aa “eatly ‘age because. they are 
i Cy © 
raat Seething (iad bento attracted by the prospect of in- 
parties are allowed to erect dependence and the things that 
only temporary shelters or| $30 or $40 a week can buy,” he 
one: tin, aeBut many of them !earn too 
However, hunting camp oper- 
.|late that while this amount of 
ators already have started set money may be just fine at 16 

Astaire and Barrie Chase; “The 
Jack Benny _Program,” NBC,j| Armen’ Robert 
9:30-10, with Lucille Ball. 20 

Lodge, last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Simmons 
of Cambray, spent the weekend 
with her sister, Mrs, Robert H. 
Hoard, and Mr. Hoard. 

Mes. Ira David entertained 
several little friends on Wed- 
nesday in honor of Debbie's 

Miss Jean Sharpe was a week- 
end guest of Miss Maria Heas- 
man of River Valley. 

Jim Thompson of Rawdon, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley 
Thompson, enjoyed g tour as 

Tickets now on sale for Tonight’s Special Preview at 
6.00 and 8.30... $1.00 (Tax Incl,). Regular showing 
Starts Saturday at 11 a.m. 2 > 

SSHSTHoeseaeeeesoeseses SSSeSsseses 

fern length, } 
action-packed film! “wg 

nei a 


with each other and so strength- 
ening the Commonwealth idea 

pe cape peresecy ered for parts saps all over the world.” \ bere d ee ne tee or 17, it doesn’t. get them very delegate from. Hastings 
Te ‘ommonwealth badly in ne STARTED IN 1959 northeast fringe of the interior| far when they have to support a County. The tour was spon- 
otaee?? i? ‘nto| library facilities has wor. praise The scheme, which collects, | wilderness: which is within trek- | family.” sored by the Ontario Depart- 

from Duke of Edinburgh, 
who calls it a “tremendous 
a routine musical comedy| schievement.” 
In his message of congratula- 
tion te the paeeeyy, Common- 
wea book scheme sponsored 
we had to find a writer who by the English Speaking Union, 
b | and then work of which; é is presideni, Prince 
ackground Philip added: derdeveloped parts of the Com- 
“IT want to send’ my thanks|monwealth was limiting educa- 
and congratulations to all the|tion and. leading to illiteracy, 
children and grown-ups 1p Brit-| All nine Canadian branches 
ain, Canada, Australia and New|of the EnglishSpeaking Union 
Zealand who have collected and 
y-|given books to this scheme. 
Their, generosity has made this 


ra ment, of Agriculture and the} / 
* Mr. Anfossi says many young 

Lake Ontario Development As- 
people fail to realize that edu |sociation. © The group gathered |’ 
cation at an increasingly higher| at Guelph and proceeded ‘from 
level is being demanded in all| there. 
but “dead-end” jobs. Mr. and Mrs. Omar Dracup 
The youth ceptre deals with| recently entertained Mr. and 
applicants 16 to 21 without sig-| Mrs. Kenneth Matthews and fa- 
nificant working experience. It/mily of Baltimore. 
gives aptitude tests to deter-}] Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hutch- 
mine interests and abilities }inson entertained recently Mr. 
And if an applicant is deter jand Mrs, Hazen Stairs of Belle- 
mined to go to work, the centre} ville, and Mr. and Mrs. John 
will try to find a suitable job.|Gavey of North Vancouver, 

But other areas are explored, | B.C. 
such as the possibility of enroll-} Miss Mildred Morton of Ot- 

sorts, packs, ships and distrib- 
utes books of all kinds—{ree of 
charge — particularly  chil- 
dren’s books, classics and text- 
books — was. started by the 
Countess of Ranfurly in 1959. 
She found that a shortage of 
reading material in many un- 

king distance of Grand Falls. 

The interior wilderness har- 
bors Newfoundland’s largest 
herds of native woodland cari- 
bou. About half the island's 
6,000 caribou spend part of the 
year there. 

Vegetation is a mixture of 
spruce, fir, lareb, brush and 
muskeg. On the high ridges 
grow the lichens and moss the 

participated in the book-gather- by apolar wi le hundreds of 

ing scheme. They are in Mont-liskes, ponds and streams 



eral weeks just getting real, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamll-| with characteristic, Newfound- . k ith 
quainted and traveling around|scheme 2 practical possibility,|ton, Quebec City, Vancouver,)iand names—Stormy Brook, Sit- pad Ee ge sancaaoaeneg sy te ae egy rey 
on tour with them mete must ae pl rp etd pe beige ar re a and Welling-| down Pond, Crooked Lake.) And in trying to convince|Lois and Gordon. 
eet eet me ony The Seu ovucieis aecorging to Mantras branch in particular pvintgenna retary od _ teen-agers they should take at-| Mrs. Chris Bateman | spent 
local needs and standards of|was singled out as being “spe- sumed (oy Mittene tndlané rte other crack at school, Mr. An-|Jast week with Mr. and Mrs. 

foss! likes to knock down stories| Thomas Turner and family at 
about the “self-made man.” Burlington. 
Nev , “Probably the same man wijl] The Burnbrae Presbyterian 
Scotia~to hunt and ieft such} tell you that things wou'd h#é|church in Seymour township 

labels as Maelpaeg Lake, Ah-| been a little easier if he had re-|held its anniversary services on 
wachanjeesh Pond and Lake| mained: in school.” soday wie a ist 

Ebbegunbaeg. Absa 
The Micmacs also did more “Unless you've become a 
RSG than their one to help wipe Sak at ities Leayt be to 
out the Beothucks, Newfound- ok a ures e way 
BAR Nee ASST ONT land’s native Indians. The Mic-| children look at them,” 
Movie suspense-maker Alfred|macs had firearms, the Beo-} says Vancouver artist Roy 
Hitehcock married his assistant,|thucks didn't. s Kiyooka. “Children don’t 
Alma Reville, in 1926. The smaller wilderness area} ‘understand’ art. They 
on the Avalon Peninsula haven't been told what they 

Seat, like. They accept art for 
partridge are plentiful. 

what it is, a kind of ‘exulta- 
Come to... 

education. t 

“I very much hope that this 
scheme will grow and flourish 
with the years. This voluntary 
effort has an immense practical 
value to education in. many 
Commonwealth countries but it 
is also a most effective way of 
bringing many people of the 
Commonwealth into contact 

cially active” in the scheme by 
a spokesman for the English- 
Speaking London. 
“Whatever anybody eise does, 

ontreal always seems to do 
that little bit better,” the offi- 
cial sald. = 5 

more than 150 years ago came 

too ivatuustlent ieee, Save Gbrand new songs never betore heard! *AHardDay's Night 

® It 1 Fell * And i Love Her * i Should Have Known Better * I'm 
Happy Just To Dance With You'* Tell Me Why : 

Plus all your Beatles favorites! * She Loves You * All My Loving 
%* | Want toBe Your Man * Don't Bother Me * Can't Buy Me Love 

iii ono ee 




organist, provided appropriate 
music for the occasion. Mrs. 
Doug Hagerman rendered-a vo- 
cal selection, The senior-and 




Keer tre Beotien 09 Ihe one, the only, the erguisl rand trett often trem 

Adults Mat. TES. 90c 
Students Mat. 73¢ Evgs. 75¢ 
Chid, Mat. Ste Evgs. 50¢ 


Saturday — 11.00 - 1.00 - 3,00 - 5.00 - 7.00 - 9.00 
@ You will note that the same prices prevail Matinee and Evening © 



meet the most extraordinary 
gentleman spy in all fiction! .. 
make. Made of copper tubing, 

: a JAMES BOND Agent 007! in 
thermémeters and wire, the de- Drive-In “fue! Be 

: ence,  WIREMNGS : 
a. ! ' 

ciency of nebulizers, machines “ 
that produce ‘water mists for) (RENTON AT BAYSIDE . LCE 
dust north of No, 2 highway on firs |’ iT] as AMES BOD BE 

Mr. Bernard Beckett of Tor- 
onto spent the weekend with his 
parents, Reeve and Mrs. Fred 


tion, a kind of joy... . If 
you teach young adults, you 
often find that they've ‘been 
blinded and that your job is 
to train them to see again.” 

An 18-year-old Vancouver 
high school graduate with a 
flair for science and engincer- 
ing has developed a device that 
may help doctors in the treat- 
ment of respiratory diseasés, 

Torben Bech - Hansen calls 
the device a hot, wet and dry 
bulb thermometer. It cost $3 to 

Eleven and a half million 
Canadians live in 120 centres 
that conduct united way cam: 
paigns. Ten years ago there 
were 62 united appeal centres 





gested respiratory passages.- 
“It’s basically a wet and dry 
bulb thermometer Like the 

patients with inflamed or con. 
road east of €renton Alr Station 

& | , - The Canadian : weather oflles aie to jecanire Adult Entertainment 
. b ) y,"" Torben exolains. 
| Dance To “SOPHIE TUCKER ape yrd eae pi ae Tonight Complete Shows 7.00 - 9.15 

(No Cover - No Mintmam anytime in the Tia Marla Room) ||| that the humidity drops, then SAT. CONT, SHOW - 1.00 - 3.05 - 5.15 - 7.25 - 9.35 

measures thé humidity again 
with specially adapted  ther- = CES THIS ENGAGEMENT 

- @ Ritchie Night and the Midnighters 
@ David Clayton Thomas and the Shays 

Coin! a i - , mometets. Cotfecting graphs 
: . Temas iscipeamce DANCING 9 "FIL CLOSING then calculate the/ precisa seed) chiléren . 25e Children ......0..-2 35€ 
; ANCE FORRESERVATIONS | WO2-0211 Br. Sydney. Seen, auocat pagers tiges 
FREE TRANSPORTATION (Call Early Xe Aveld Disappointment) professors ots pediats aS L 
H Will Be Available from Norwood and Omemee by ATR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT iboats piety MONDAY — ERNEST HEMINGWAY'S. ey 
TRENTWAY BUS LINES = - a ATE ane SS der a 3000 research grant from Se EXELOSIVELY NEW, me 
' at the S08 ERY. Nee Senet y ee sanoniadieised  sarben's| tearm The “Killers - ADULT ENTERTAINMENT 

research as “very important.” 


training course st Lakeland|>Tetty.” a musical with Fred) “290 goss wi ra Secaninclor 

. * 

Western Ontario Mill 
Group Insurance 
Profit Sharing 
Sickness Insurance - 
Lyons of London Limited 
Box 757 
London Ontario, - 
For Appointment ; 

fae and knowledge of bookhew- 

writing. Box 23, Ontario Intell 

1 store. pause have 
Booth Radio and Ltd, 170 
Front -5t. 

“Rambler Dealership 
30 College Street West 


10 Victoria Ave. Belleville 
10 am. to 7 pm. 



390 Ritson Road, North 


Tepresentatives are to be 
Pata for errr training in 
salesmanship, If you have initia- 
tive and sales * Paty and desire 
to associate yourself with a bus- 
imess that offers an opportunity 
for rapid advancement and secur- 
dy for the future, the following 

will appeal to you: 

To The Men Selected 

We Will Offer 

necessary, but prefer- 
pert sus? Plzing state age, 


ao ONTARIO. INTELLIGENCER, Friday, Oct.” 2, 1964 

in} * 

“ so oo, 



_ | $4,320 — $5,040 

Department of. Natiooal Defence 

102 Front St, Trenton. 829-tf 



school age eh 
l age co! 

it pari ‘Sox 76 ontario ine 

. a 

teftizenece O2-t¢ 

AN: Ww. 
pabynsitS days 
m™mo' rT 
St. Ol-2t 

week while 

works. apply & Brassey 


Invites applications from In-} 
structors qualified to teach the | 

following subjects: 

L Academic subjects for Basic 

ining for Skill Development. 

Such subjects as English, Math- 
ematics, Science. Civics. 

. Machine Shop Practice. 

. Building Maintenance?” 
Restaurant Services. 

j. Welding. 

} Drafting and Blueprint Reading. 
7. Power Sewing. 

10. Sheet Metal. 

11, conmerctal — subjects such 
hess Machines, Ottice Practice, 

Classes operate daily 53 nights a 
week from 445 p.m. to 11.15 pm. 

Excellent salary schedule in eee 
patie to commence October 19th 


co! £ ST. W, 
Belleville, Ontario 


Swell Prizes*— High Profit 
Phone Now WO 2-0402 

Salary Schedule 
$3,600 to $4,400 
All Civil Service Privileges. 
Minimum education requirements: 
Senior Matriculation or equivalent 

Social Welfare experience valuable 
Car essential — mileage rate pald 

Age 23-45 
Apply in writing immediately to 
Room 3io ne ntock 

BeBe on 8 Sisney-: Apply Bde 

jo zreerarer, R, 
3, Belleville. * g50-3% 
Pb a he 

and store. Pleasant 
conditions, Write P.O, 
Box Belleville. B30-4t 


falmy jown: homes: Foxboro: wo 
_ 32-2660. 530-3t 

Tosi pseecean ane wee 
WO 8-7341 



Apply in in writing, stating qualifi- 


ee io 






een aes 



For Appraisal Without 
Obligation Call é 


EX 2-9149 TRENTON 



5° Room © Brick bungalow, 
Belleville. Call for quick sale, 

Urren 4 FOC - APARTMENT. 2. 
hece nein be ac secareve ene 

France, be 

oman and Be “bas stop. 
t and Evans. 

ca spony. . after 

6. WO * O13 


“ment. Stove and refrigerator, TV. 
hook-up laundry facilities, gare 
age. Modern spartment building. 
West Hill: WO 2-1384 — 2-1543. 

vate entrance and conveniences, 
New heating Piegay as AUPY, 
183 Station afternoon 



R, 2 
wo 3.1033 night ‘oF 
'. O2-12t 
space heater for church and tank 
with. gauge and filter. Apply to 

Isaac Smith. c/o Belleville i 
teLligencer, 01-6: 

ret Coo BIOVE: COAL ron 

New Modern Apartment Biock 

Laundry Facilities 

ost Available 
suena = Ta CITY Apply Superintendent 
_Umits. WO 2-4156. 830-3t Apt. 23, 45 Benjamin St. 

share furnished apartment with 
teacher. Phone wo 2-S849, 


3 Bedroom, Split Level, Carport, 

EP sa 

WANTED. TO cate penance 
Kitten, Please. phone WO 2-83895. 

$30-3t| Heat and Hot Water Supplied, 
WE WILL Pay ~ ¥or| $120. Monthly — Abstainers 
Kins and Sous Lid, ai? Frot WO 8-5220 
_ Street, Augi2-ev-w-f7t . > 
$12,000, modern. 5 or 6 room tact Louls ¥. er, Real Estate, 

WO 32-4246 office 247 Dufferin 

village ofl heated, fall size} Ave. STI 
basement, prefer fireplace ‘and| NEWLY DECORATED: 4 ROOM 
state size of house apartment, ted, 
and taxes, water supply, ere ane $85 monthly. 
on of building. enap-| WO 2-3169. 831-tf 

shot : 3: On- 

and disclng. 

Phone “WO, Stat pte ) HEATED, ONE BED- 
WANTED PIANOS IN EX vate. $30. WO sien” Or het 
a ses YE |- ) 

Available November 1 

Stove and Refrigerator Optional 
WO 2-5462 After.6 


Parts Counter Man, 
Warranty Clerk to do Ford Ware 

. All . 
manner sear ae! /\idtown 

FROM $110,00°- 


TALL = Yes = a 



‘This Lad is quiet mannered and| Call 5 
ot had good peniek: training. . 
Holl maintenance pis: madiea,|- -GERAID) JOYCE 
Call or Write. REALTY LIMITED 
Children’s Ald Society Wo 2.5326' . 
Belleville "314 FRONT sT. 

330-3! » 

Riche pevlinges ast SOL [ 
Suit 1 or 2. 80944." - 


wo . 
apartment, Bedroom, living HEHATED 32 ROOM ARTMENT 
Toom, Kitchen and ST auita. Asie Feast 
medlite possesion, $50. month-| Street WO 687d. Ont 
~ = ART- |” 

Ny beat- room, kitchen, cat 
te ; A 24935 

possession. D. T.j, bath, Asatte’ Arey 



Air Conditioned and Heated 
Approximately 1250 Sq. Ft. 
Could be Used As Executive 
Suite or Store 
Finlshed To Suit Tenant 

WO 8-8379 or 
After 7 p.m. WO 2.8325 


tien vast $63. monthly or 
$15, weekly, WO 8-5616. 



house. Newly decorated. Heavy- 

duty wiring on 2nd of Thurlow, 

1 mile east of Elmwood Drive, 

348. monthly. Phone WO 8-419¢! 

__after : 5. S30-4¢ 

Private home, with all the pris 
vileges of home, Bus stop. WO 
2-3062. 'S30-3t | 

vate entrance and bath TV out- 

“Met Adults. $65., 73 Dundas East. we 


Fully Equipped 
Reasonable For Quick 
Cash Sale 
After 7 p.m... 
WO 2-8325 


Available Nov. ist, living room, 
dining room, kitchen, 2 bed- 
rooms, garage, TV a out- 

side area. 

May be seen by impeiatnene 



Three _Bedroom Duplex 
Available November ist 
Phone WO 2-1929 
> Ot-t¢ 

With Refrigerator and Stove 
Private Entrance; Bath 
Phone WO 85254 
After 5 p.m. 


Choice Location— 326 Coleman 
Street — new commercial build- 
iig ~— Two to choose from 
600 or 900 square feet. 

Will Finish to Suit Tenant 

WO 2-6410 


Room, Kitchen, 2 Bed- 
Sina Mis, SEL Te 
WO 2-8184 

8 Room House with Bath 
2 Storey — $65. Monthly | 
WO: 2:5326 © : 


Great” de James St. Newly dec- 
orated. room unheated $55. 
wo S-po18, - Ol-te 

‘Trent 4. — one bachelor suite. 


Street, For 
WO 8-5571 
9.00 am. and 5.30 p.m. 

at city, rent, 
Phone WO ssleentarea: 

Yoon, Furnithed or unfurnished. 

Central location, WO 32-8227, 



Available immediately, farnish- 
ed or unfurnished. 


WO 2-8181 


Available Nov. 1. WO 8-9734. 

ished a Bed sitting 

room, kitchen, pera en 
$12. weekly, WO 2-0990. 02 

double. One mile from city. Im- 
mediate possesison. WO Hoot 

tent, ground floor in new du- 
plex Plaza, immediately 
avaliable. “9108, monthly. o 
32-1969. 02-3 


tained apartment. 2 bearoorte 
living room, dining area, cera! 
fc tiled bath and kitchenette. ‘All 
« floors tiled. Oil furnace: Use’ of 

automatic washer and dryer. Ab- 
stainers and non smokers. Pref- 
erably no children. $70 month. 
WO 32-8066. x 02-3 

jena heavgnd aepiae: three- 

ora’ ea’ 

piece th. Private entance a 

ply $30" Albert Street. 

apartments, re: tor and 
stove, washers dryers. WO 
8-6276. $15-t£ 

Downtown 3 rooms and bath, 
stove and refrigerator. $70. WO 
8-S110. 813-lm 

Gecctated’ S20\ Brose ans 




Tefrixerator stove. 
eutoms' S taeae 26h pa hot 
orat close to and 
Immediate Possession 

WO 8-7160 


hos: 20 Front st 
bell ne oh “Apps at pat 
ment, d-plece bath, kitchen wi! 
lots of cupboards, aes 
east side, bus 
stop WO 32-5684 

o2t2|Foxboro — 





WO 2-9184 

‘The Increase In Bullding Tax next 
PRICE $5.— $15. Per Ft. 
—3 New Model Cottages just com- 
2 Used Cottages $2495 including 

10% Down — Open Mortgage on 

Gunter Lake Estates 
S18-evt- ate 
Wallpaper, Paint, Venetian 

Savings Up to Fifty Per cent 

On The Market Square 


20-Bt. Used Al} Channel 
Fully Reconditioned 
Naw Leads, New Guy-wires 


S34 PINNACLE ST — WO 3-533) 


ls Honored At 

Dundgs. and Foster Ave. 

Complete Stock 





: 02:3t 

ee eee ace TN Towers 

location, suit 1 girl. WO 2.Sast. : 

Tgaoaametee| EAVY DUTY 
aire, . mon '. . 

— ‘ Sit) Completely | installed plus 
VE ee ee UENISHED | PRI:| mounting your present antenna 
apartment TV, West. Hi, suit| With lead on top 
two adults, WO tf 

LOWER $75.00 
apartment, East Hill $80, Equip~ 
ped laundry. WO ara | — 
Hanings etre WO e030." RS 
wich ; 

= dase $44.00 
eatrence, Avallabig itimeicte| CHANNEL MASTER , 
ly. $45. WO 2-3894, 816-t¢ ROTORS, Manual 

Poe sround | door nested $39.95 
$-5363. Aps-tt - 
vated éown town 
Tree spertment mocs ‘neat! J, BEGLEY & SON 
bathroom second 
SR te | wo sau 
Contact ‘Tea fase Bill Deline Sfumiaute, cob pads Hn chp rae 
wo 2 We installa’ Moran Enterprises 
2-187 Jolz-tt 

tet WO S134, 


atk _FoR SALE _ 



Peterboro: Exhibition ‘Grounds 
Saturday, October 17th 

‘Time: 1230 p.m 


5 polled 

& Horned 

5 Cows with calf ~ 

12 Bred Females ne ) 

8 Open Heifers Seo 
Bull premiums on . tested 
bulls, All 
Department Of Animal healt, 7 

5 ? $25-02-9-15 

Has Wonderful Tone 
Your For Only $285.00 

We are also featuring 
General Electric Automatic Wash- 
and Bpecial Prices 

Special Terms 


Clothes Dryers 
As Low As $169.00 

2-PCE. E 
Going As Low As 

Mrs. Wickett has charge of our 
Drapery ve 

Open Friday 

premier tere carat 


they last, Seen Muardy, Moira 
Street. Wes 


‘ Setar tanceanareaat <ee See 
aro RLY | TUR | JACKET, “MOUTON LAX, Sores no Dp ° ‘56 CHEVROLET Bel-Air ‘VACATI 
aruba Bargains | “Acl 7) ee le ae Soe 3 | ee 
C/o Belleville. In- | GIRLS: BICYCLE, “LARGE g — ral Nae s a-door, hard top, finished in’ red i +4 Sap 
ehevMorst|” Boys’ gub uniform. girls winter REDUCTIONS — |e, Standard transmission, coe: ; 
T= TELEVISION FLOOR MODEL, cost, large. sive, Cat ; : Sse po Hite = € evi ey R GRANT 
#35, Phone after 5.30. WO 23-2446, Jack, WO: 8-6216. 5 d C FULL PRICE $495. || ; 
3" MOFFAT. RANGE, AUTOMA- | 1500: RED CLAY NOW, Use ars ON ‘ 


ber Mis; Good ‘condition, WO 







2a i 


4. 2% miles west 
Me Foxbors estos borse trailers 
in stock. Jyi8-t2 
tains 10S Station Street Be 
bind andromat beside Brew. 
. orp eee ee ity and lowest 
ip town for entire tamily 
o Ti 
lands, sweets, snows, delicious 
H Rossmore ar 

, erman Corby 
ville, Phone Thurlow &-R-31. 

Phone Sebringville 



ducts available by phoning 
Cooper, 523 Bridge, it, Wi 

8-8198, Please phone after @ 

pm. Free gift with every two 

Tins “medicated ointment during 

__ October. S$29-1m 
dition with timer, $75. Gibson 
refrigerator $90. WO 2-0449 af- 
ter 5. 828-lw 

$1.98 Lattimer’s Drug Store - 

Now given-on all cash purchases 
Dundas and Foster Ave. 

1 Mansfield Used 
Excellent Condition 

Used 8 m.m, 
Kodak, Tower, Bell and Howell, 

From $9.95 



| PHONE WO 8.5785. = 

(Opposite City Hall) 
: 2: 


jack. 61 = YOLKSWAGEN, 
im reconditioned motor, 

outfit, double pick-up. aligytiy ONE SUMMER. ONE WINTER 
used. E. Baragar. es! costume, hat and leo- 
picoa tite ac) ai ° ait se 8 rs wine 
HONDA MOTOR, BIKE, 150, 6 $e parka. Bire 12. WO 2-8108 
used one month. WO 32-6697. 
——= | TAPE - O - MATIC 
CHRO: SUITE, | tape er, 4 track of will 
Table and 4 chairs. New condi-| trade for Citizens band 2 way 
$25. Phone WO 8-8537. : radio wi serial. Phone WO 3 

struction: Suitable 

lot construct- 
fon fon office or Bunting camp. aL 

das or Phone WO 


. WO 2.5934 


cylinder, automatic transmis 
sion, radio, white wall tires, 
power equipped, seat belts, 
front and rear, 6,000 miles 

factory warranty. 

cylinder automatic transmis 
sion, radio, white wall tires, 
windshield washers, seat-belt. 

Sharp A-1 car. 

62 MORRIS OXFORD 4 cylin- 
der floor shift, radio, ete. 

Sharp A-1 car.. 

‘61 STUDEBAKER; 6 cylinder, 
2-door standard transmission, 

radio, sharp, A-1 car. 

60 FORD Fairlane 500, stand- 
ard, 8 cylinder, power brakes, 
radio, washers, A-1 Sharp car. 

Ep |'59 PONTIAC 6 cylinder, auto 
washers, positive traction rear 
axle, reclining seats, A-1 car. 

matic transmission, 

‘58 RAMBLER Super, 4-door, 
overdrive transmission, radio, 
reconditioned motor. A-1 car. 


°68 FORD Station Wagon-2-door 
standard transmission, green 

and white, A-1 car. 


85 CHEVROLET 4-door stand- 
ard transmission, 2-tone paint, 

sharp Al car. 

sharp, A-l. 

60 VOLKSWAGEN, Red. Sharp 

clean A-1. 


60 ENVOY Station Wagon, 2- 
tone paint, clean, sharp A-1. 


‘89 VAUXHALL, 6: cylinder, 
Cresta model 4-door, radio. 

See this A-1 car. 


‘89 SKODA Convertible, 4 cyl- 

inder, clean car. 


ALL CARS OVER $500.00 




8 College St. West 

-3-5-1 | WO 2-1491 Phone WO 2-1449 ~ 

eels’ canis size 10 end 14. 

‘good mechanical condl- 

Lime | 


standard. A local one owner 
1937 CHEVROLES LET Bel-Atr, 4-dooe 
automombile. Finished in dark} °™ ao) ished Blerra 

MUST (ee 

metallic, at cylinder Bierine. OX 
Guaranteed. “Reduced 

2-door ecach, 6 cylinder engine. 
Finished in light green. A-1 
Bee the cood 

ene os e| MOTORS 
“Your Country Cousins” 

Fairlane ‘300° ¢-door sedan, v-3 

‘engine with Rutomatic drive ra- 

et. extras. Finished in Leta 

67 FORD ......... $896. 
"300' 3-door hard: top. 
V-8 engine ert automatic drive, 
radio, A-1 guarantee. 

67 CHEVROLET .. $695. HYDE 
BA ier ithe ate se:| |. JOE CALLERY 
Gronietareraraaeg Phone EX 5-3352 
10 — 1957 Models all in|'57 PONTIAC . BAP $695, OR 

Laurentian 4-door 
engine with automatic drive ra- 
dio. Test drive at Wells Motors 
in Stirling. 

Phone WO 2-8527 
Phone 472-2742 in Marmora 
Phone 473-2365 in. Madoc 


eee 75. 
8 = ate are clean sin, 09 man, 6 linger ec SPECIAL 
e 4 gteen. A-1 ie : 
WE MUST 67 FORD: :...-.:- $595. 
AE EER Ieiocaar*iiveVand" ie. "Re 1956 CHEVROLET 
/, TRUCKS v-8" Automatic, with radio, 
NO REASONABLE |'60 FORD ......:=- $1095./Red and White with mat- 

F106 ‘p-ton plek-up, long wide 
Reduced $100.00, 

OFFERS REFUSED ching upholstery. This 
BUY ‘60 FARGO ........ $995.|uttl®. beauty going today 
ig-ton Hedieed eden short wide box. for only 
‘58. CHEVROLET $395.00 

Pick-up, Shott narcow box. | 




61 VOLKSWAGEN ,$95.| a gorencter jdt Wt Bow 
SELL Unian Waite. Aci guarantes.. | gine, OX guaranteed SAF. ssn ‘Si COMET, CDOOR. STANDARD 
160 CHEVROLET $1595. |*%2 CHEVROLET ¢-door Bel-Air.| 23-6057. O1-2t 
Bel-Air 2-dor hacd ‘oc cyl- Green 6 cylinder a ina Biante wD ews STATION WAGON. 
eas engine i automatic JOM cee eeees $03, WO'8-6195 t and 
ALL MODELS wheel covers. Newiy yc rectinisbed 1984 OLDSMOBILE. Exceptional NaCI AEE 
Se ia Blue Turquoise. A-i guaran- condition. Bee os 61 Jppea. with” took and stock 
g ins. ler rac ic. new 
ine wi! rantes. 
—HARD TOPS "60 FALCON . Baie «$1196. heehee ©6303. E: Siento Prone wo 
joos  Geluxe re ‘wagon. 191” wheel base. Cab and chas- y 
—CONVERTIBLES Sone Bick | Bttoe "Gmontha af Ios | ioe Vilteaee, Best otter, Picton 
— ALSO — ep divert ce $2005. 3 oon OR MEE en, gy 
iS 69 moms $1195, | 1090 THAMES Van. An extra good] ior 'qaleh sale. Phone Res 
A pou a Baden aas,| Se ors 
Finished” in 1964 OLDSMOBILE 98 = 3-d00r AS IS 
: eR Poner weakes, Fane! etre 
; "59 PONTIAC .... $1095. hed in Hond Maroon 
Large eg deer ‘sedan 6) Ngcsasess ree. $3393. SPECIALS 
ie Re- EASY . ; 
; . duced $100.00, GMAC TERMS 64 METEOR? .. ease $50. 
S | ‘58. CHEVROLET -., $696,| AVAILABLE UP TO 36 |’55 MONARCH ...... $75. 
c ection a-door coach, 6 cylinder engine MONTHS 66 FORD .......... $75. 
farms available. A-1 guarantee. TIRLING 55 DODGE .......- $75. 
OF : pat S 49 MORRIS 
88 CHEVROLET .. $895. Convertible .....- $65. 

& Sons Ltd. 


WO 8-5154 


4Door Sedan, Power Steering, 
{Power Brakes, Radio. 

WO 2-1670 After 6 p.m. 


Coach, finished in 2-tone Ddlue 
and white, 6 cylinder motor, stand- 
ard. transmission. 


{Opposite Bus Terminal? 
62 DUNDAS ST. E. WO 89958 


Only sullesee, 
$585 Carl rr gones eps 
fia 3 Cstlege Street, West. 

on, power back window, auto- 
ert Sane Exceptionaily 
owner automobile. 
Oniy 31795. Carl Jones Motors 
Lt4., 30 College Street, West. 

Original finish and. 
clean. Only $995. Carl Jones Mo 
ors Lid. 30 College Street, West. 

Pleat intent 
1963 efid TONE COUNTRY SED- 

an ‘on, automatic, low mile- 
ii pore roan er trade. wo ahs 


, ‘ - - 
Reasonable... Also , ; DOUG WELBANKS Real Estate B pier 
" ; ; 1963 FORD Galaxie 500, 4-4 ; — 
Gunbec beater WO S310. © | pears af enponable, pelea IS | HE STIRLING, YOUR LOW Wo. engine,” gutemaltc MOTORS LTD. LAN ES MADOC bi 
IN, ONE. HUNDRED os: OVERHEAD FORD |. extras, One owner, cle en (Opp Bus Terminal) 473-4122 Business > 
UNDRED | STOVE, FRIG 39-INCHES : excellent buy at ..... Sear 82 &t E. wo : r 
She drawers Phone asi | condition, ie ek and COUNTRY DEALER — |yo¢1 curvaoLer Biscayne, (og | ordain tee SPE | Al: S ae is 
VACUUM CLEANER — LATE heater, radiator type. WO 20503. | IME "64 FORD sss $2896. - Finlalon. radio, one owner, 44, CHEVROLET (V-8 AUTOMA, | MOIRA LAKE 
Wo aese Private iat AMERICANA 3 ENCYCLOPEDIA, ‘ , y ped gtandard, windshield | mileage.’.....1...5 oN. /, giees,] Tome Srranged wo Ka be re MADOC AREA 
ONE WAY DISC GOOD volume oid ‘bindin eee rth Belge eras |1962 MERCURY «coor | 3 BUICK 4-DOOR V8 AUTO-}| FRIDAY GHT 3000 feet lakeshore and 
con WO 2-704 after" 5 bookcase: Auber jew than Demonstrator with 900. miles.| sedan, 4 tn Black: € cyl} ma power Seabee Gow, paint BO G ie be Deer y gear Ana 
USED, 11-CU. FT. KELVINATOR, 8. on WE HAVE peas Sor way: Was $1595" gizos.| $128 2-0820 | nals bor Gus. SPOT ole NORTHBROOK 
order. WO 86-0761. 830-3t} = cellent condition, 10. Four 64 FORD 1960 VAUXHALL sta Wi ‘61 CHEVROLET BISCA 160_acres. Private. trout 
ANTITY SCHOOL DESKS, 3} hand knitted tece CUSTOM, door sedan, 6 cyl- a in blue, a° Fully Yor further in- — Excellent hunting $3,500. 
STA Phone WO a-2003. 7 | Rand, \kpltied  ouitita, | thsve 2 sogine mite standard trans | wagon sale priced at only $899.) formation “WO 37230, 82, 961 SATURDAY AFTERNOON KALADAR> 
5 30-3] Bootes: WO 8-001. | Waite with red interior. Reduc-| 1950 PONTIAC, 4-door sedan, | —~-—— pote OR , : 
PIANO, HEINTZMAN, 41") RED|7 SDL OHATE We cess aulpped with 8 ofiteet, Stdi2: | Se PLYMOUTH SUBURBAN, sta-| FAMILY BOWLING asi”) carea100 factor duck pond 
mahogany in new condition, WO new. and 1 used refricer- ——_ finished in. Aspert \Greee. 6 cylinder suto- 2 P.M. to 4 P.M. Hunters paradise $3,500, 
=H : Ssost| Mor WO } oe Boe $2195 Was $1295. Now ......-- matic, one owner. WO eat $2. 60 Per Lane For Family LIMERICK LA! d 
combina “Cage gloves, tle OTL TANK eons Soaer afer e FAIRLAN, $-dcor coach, 8 ey! Mano, fiabed fa FE ait hud: Complete 38 FoRD V-8, Go0D CONDITION Of Eight or Less Hale jeder ares: 
inttirees. contnanial bode. Fe:| MO are velar, Femias I9 Sereda tut wa few et| Nowe oe | Ot] payonr diss neh as cere sns 
frigerators odd antiques etc. at) pea ari terior, Balance of new SUNBEAM ALPINE, cE, isa, RED SUNDAY NIGHT © the entre of Hadings, 
Bargain Bern’ Belleville Beauty ote Road. ee beige, interior. eet. neduced | ot PONTIAC Laurentian, V8 ene convertible, top condition, tone = SPECIAL Surveyed. pads, $1300. ea 
Dundas Street Open dally| HOLSTEIN HEIFER. DUE $100.00. $coor sedan; redio, Wane bas Field Teeson eee 8 P.M. To 11 P.M. ; 
9 am — 9 pm " $10-im| ber. Phone WO 2-2419. -02-2t ease P Phone or Write 
ast, ener, Danese A, oay one ed, one, Je. $18. WO ; Hee For Appointment 
wu ~ : 
re Tattinere Drag SoNGi1-1m| geapoWBROOK NURSERY IN SNACK BAR Open’ , 
es SAT ONE FO Winer Woes sllag soe Be 12 Noon Till Closing TREASURER'S SALE 
Coens at rola “hug fall Drive Real bar- : E ee ; COUNTY OF HASTINGS 
i USED ALLIS FOR- ng for frult trees, shade trees NOTICE 
sf the 
are NONE OF DETOUR years ve 
Pi Drie pages Peart Swi arrears of taxes in the County of 
820 ain. Monday, October 5, 1964 | Hastings will be held in the 
until 5.00 p.m. y. 30, | Court House in the City of Belle 
964. ville at the hour of Ten O'Clock 
in the preening on Wednesday 
A detour will be in October 14th. 3! unless a the tam 
way of the BeOS Mt ar ay es and costs are sooner No 
Ro. 2 and ney, tice is hereby xiven that the list 
ong Highway 2 ton the Junct of lands for sale for arrears of 
gogo jot along way taxes “hep: been | pub! to the 
t) junction of Ontario tte on the 4th day of 
Road No, 64. Jul pints: and thas copies of 
detour will be in effect at Office 
by way of County Rosd No. 64] tis Tain day of Jur 1986 
4 righ Beiace Carl E. Bateman. 
along the Murray 
Carry! Brid; Treasurer 
(Highway No. 33) and ° ty of Hastings 
way. Xo, 33 CX, the unction of IJv17-24-31-A7-14-21-28- 
will be for ugh “raftie only. pe 

tanittate  pedeeking soperations of MONEY TO LOAN 
Brighton Road iH 


D. A. H. Fecmer. P. Eng. 
Supterintending Engineer, 
Trent Canal System. 

O22 | te you are to need of a, tet of 

NOTICE coe att, We are gow iD 8 

Net Receipts of the Belle: [agers 
ville oclation for Re- Competitive interest. 

tarded Children Tag Day was | fn? SC, with: seonle 

$734.85. ; 
Our Thanks Is extended to 
all donors and taggers, 



400 Front Street — Belleville‘ ; 
STUDENTS ~l+- Phone WO 8-675 
TO LEARN GUITAR, BANJO} er OS shyicew enact 
Bpieee We have funds immediately 
oro 2-087 wvallable for first or second 
o1-er| Dortgages of we wil) purch- 
Contides tial 1 perscalal foeeyios 
OPPORTUNITY FP ecraed tah head pelo 

My 21-e7-w-t-o-n 
ie) TYPES 


Now Available In 

Minimum investment required. 
Company assistance ig avallatle 
Tralning at the factory for-sales 
help. Age no barrier. 

solicitor for Pike inspection 
EX 2-811 WO 32-8010 



8 Room House 
“Sunroom — Garage 
Acre of Land 
Available, October 15 
Phone WO 8-9673 - 

REFERENCES cequired 

moral and financisi Tee onaibiie 
ity, More than average returns, 
due to ‘the unique selling meth- 
ods and market spproac: 

If interested apply to 

P.O, BOX 217 
Attention of the General Manager 02-3 
POA Rome Eee 

And large showroom at Rosmore, 
Ont., just south of bay bridge, one 
block west of highway 14 show- 
room could be used for retail 
store and snack bar. 
For Particulars Call 

WO 8-5817 Evenings 

questions asked. Phone WO 
8-7464 after 5 p.m. 

watch, between Armouries and 
Tonn Street. Call WO Wo 2-038. Re- 
2 wats Sete aol 

worth and Belleville, tBighwey. 
41 and No. 2 one side 

Ratna tare nn ttn off boat, If couns | please 
¢ —_—___—__________——-|_ phone WO 8-8407. §29-3t 
perttls MOTORS | Steichen EE 
° 6. 6. Ask for Oa-tf « urnover, $1,000, 
SEE mike ees cluding all) fixtures, National BOATS FOR SALE 
: DUNDAS ST. E. igs? VOLKSWAGEN $299, Cash Register ting ays : 
THE GOOD GUYS 510 . * week. Doug: Wellbanks i tem, plus t 
wo 28040 on WO sock, | Central location. ADPIY| BOAT — 10 HP. MOTOR | — 
S( O | Y bedi eran Next to Woodland Cleaners ean eed ment caret he Gast] pew Risin wale WO 8 108. 
TEM one 8-9243, 
ee wails “aan, v-8 power, brake ant AH Wed. nesday, October's 21st at 3230 of new ane used ts sadn ae 
REID. 1959 4 DOOR throug ut. University student Rigiway 32. ie *. S2i-lm 
DODGE WAGON ne FORD _ FAURLARE 43¢31___O2-3t) | Holstein cattle full line of farm | 7¥ ARISTOCRAT BOAT, MOTOR 
( | 26 WELLS EXCELLENT CONDITION : “Ba raft ae “thee” oan pear fs iter =i a ese Tees 5 i 
Se FORD CUSTOM RADIO — Mrs. - Si4-te 
MO Many extras including V-4, stand~ FORD — CUSTOM. RADIG Suaniey,Bateras. 
overdrive, O;BARTQN. HAGG é 
GARAGE SERVICE , ae iecirie eatin “Sa cae Se Phone EX 53285 GARDENING 
wm (MOTORS == ene | 
MERCURY DEALER ; TALIA? Cone! —__ORESSMAKING __ dene igs evaing, Fa Woman, Inver 
STIRLING x ¥-200 bucket a tour a Hein, eer} ! DRESSMAKING AND AL’ Eae-Method Driving for] Lawn Spray Service e 
PHONE WO 2-8671 A * radlo. waren. Balance off of new ‘#3 tions, All {pee of Seed ae prom courteous profes. 2-T361 for Belleville, Trenton 
7 30-311 IX 6-8876 — HX 65-2586!" Soin Phone Wb 3 3.5261 B30-tf' 32-9002 now. e2t- 0298-7-0-12-14-16 
\ > 
! la ~ & & 


yates 8 BEDROOM. =. 

On the east side, All clay brick 
construction, Large’ combination 


bath. Quiet street laridsca 
yard, low taxes, $8,500. ee 

living-dining room, den and kit- f 
- - ‘4 chen on first floor. There are 3 Utne 4 hdres Oak! 36 ve 
Real Estate Limited » excellen {CHATHAM STREET 
‘Member ¢ hate to 

These two properties 

be sold 'to. close an Estate. 
Guaranty | Beer a-= 
Bedrooms air conditioned. : é 



Realty Dept} _,saz22_ 

pow wosssse | JEAN SMITH 
CLIFFORD =| =WO8erl 

S MITH {After 5 WO 2-3630 


REAL ESTATE BROKER . 161000) 10 $1500. Down 

Pe DO Se entire 
; Price $6,200, Peri Hal shel frame home 
basement ott] With four (4) bedrooms, dining 
BEDROOMS: mero $12,000. room, living room, large kit- 

me in on:the joke! Just what is it 
wre about me HEB a wo fay NOW 

Nuns as Printer’s Devils: - 
taistae, mier nt tees! Give Beauty to Book World 

OFFICE: WO 2-4528 Down, make us-an offer, chen, Garage and some other} estate needs. CALLOW END, Eo glandyhouse to learn the craft when I 
OF Nt ANSWER CAIL | 2 BEDROOM bungalow, living room extras, It’s on a small lot — Phone GR 6-6507 (CP)—“Printer’s devil” is the|was a,novitiate. In 1956 I was 
HAROLD dining room, kitchen. Full base- | meaning little maintenance and common term for a press ap-| appointed printer.” 

WO 8-524 eee ayer Price $12,000. | close to down town. This home 

prentice but the title is not used 
at nearby Stanbrook Abbey 
where gentle nuns work with 

The press prints “fine edi- 
tions” of poetry, medieval spir- 
itual writings, histories of the 

has various possibilities, there N rman ch 3 
1A ae AEaE, Sae:| 72 Seat two — ie, Pee fabs a es 
rge 000. or, Picton lead to luce}Church Fathers; and 
SERVICE STATIONS PLAZA SQUARE Down areanged. 1. A 4-bedroom home for a 2 A rn 
$1,000, DOWN. 2 Pesca the large family, Hwy. 33 1 mile west of Picton}|some of the most nheautiful/plainer editions of titurgical 

own cease books and broadsheets in Brit- fe 
TEXACO SERVICE station | Xour, cholce of three brand new!" alow on Trent Road. Price : Stev-t-te| boo Books oe, the 2 
405 West Dundas Street elusive ‘and beautiful, ares. |The $7 000. f : o | laity E 

room nd ire [234 ACRE, Industrial property.,¢|2 For a young couple who| dhe scoring ofan abbey [ist oc, ohimabal apes e omeioe 
arranged. Akira: nthe barre dd tage of - Soca. Areal value’ ai was a busy place. There manu-|blend of venerable and modern 
three |3 BEDROOM split level. rug brick} = rental income from 2 or 3 stor : 

179-183. Front Btreet EXCITING NEW MODELS 

seripts were copied for distribu. Mi tein The press oa which 

asking $13,900. Down $1,500, A. M. URN tion mainly among the clergy. |the finest work is done has an 

1 ROOM DWELLING 3 miles from| bs Here Now Stanbrook’s pressesjautomatic feeding mechanism 

ined living and dining room, clty mits, A real opportunity. J E. McKINNEY : eed, Ontario form the scriptorium’s modern|capable of printing hundreds of 
large basement Bia the future | Price $3,900. Down $500. Month 5 iC 815-17-22-24-29-01-6-8 of ajsheets an hour. “But the auto- 

fami: “ room. jown pay- 
ments available, Let us show you by 45 

matic feed is detached and the 


these beautiful homes today. NIE } 5 damp handmade sheets are fed 
se Seas WO 28181 SAVE! in slowly and carefully after 
282 COLEMAN ST. stopping the machine between 
WEST END a dase REDUCED BY $1,100 ON impressions,” the printer said. 
Roomy storey-an-a-half home lo- FOR QUICK SALE The abbey was founded in} he nuns wear their usual 
cated on & let street. Fint fear Sales Representative 5 Sea a and its Utes teed habits as they scurry about the 

contalas ving room. a nk ‘oor heal forces owner to ace] NORTHWOOD CRES. tes from 1876 when Brother) machi z . 
ares. .one bearoom, Sia jarze oer _ VIVIAN ETHIER rifice this excellent frame 4 bed- Laurence Shepherd of the Or- machinery. However, long 

aprons protect the snowy-white 
portions of the habit. 

After the sheets are dried 
and, in the case of books, 
bound, Mluminated letters and 
designs are added. Much of 
this is done by two iaymen— 
Harry and “Margaret Adams, 
two Britons who collaborate 
with Stanbrook Press. 

“We decide ourselves in con- 
sultation with the Lady Abbess 
what we print,” the printer 
said, “We write things our- 

sunroom. Second floor has Ming PRIVATE SALE 
jouble size. 

Tt apemnent: ty heating. ones -_ 
Hight at 31290000. Call ta for an Three bedroom bungalow 

pb eee : : 
H Installed appointment to inspect. F b iver close to Extra large kitchen, fireplace, 
ena Outer ne — OX Oro et to he mehentsd Now | Carport and paved drive. Enjoy 
Wri ot Meets Matedee: | BAYSHORE \ asking only $10,900, atiiaig oa anaes haus 
Floor Cleaned, Waxed and = | CLOSE TO BELLEVILLE |3. one itty “full basement, a | Call: ROSS HYATT, WO 2-0871} Apply 14 NORTHWOOD 
3 bedrom bungalow on a large lot, 

FREE QUOTATIONS Bautifully situated on a 138 footiand a 2 storey 3 bedroom home 
WO 8-574 bay frontage, this low, extended | includin: the furniture. These 
HUNT. BROS, LIMITED bungalow of very modern design, | homes ery in immaculate con- i 

530-Im tes too many fe features to] dition. Your enquiries are invited. 
Geseribe here. Enjoy the pride of | wu" . 
ownership, beauty of surroundings 

bedrooms |3 BEDROOM — home at Cannit- Real Estate Broker 

der of Saint Benedict bought a 
small press and employed a 
local printer to teach him how 
to run it. 

From then on, says the pres- 
ent printer, “we have passed 
the craft on from generation to 

3 homes listed here; a 2 bedroom 

2 selves, and print what 
eh at Tocstlon. "and low down WO 2-0985 if anything serious goes wrong| write. Most of our publications 
¢| payment. é TRY A FADE DEAL AT FAIR'S! O72 uttnway os with mechanical equipment, ex-| are books that we either write, 
this fine home now, $23,500.00, — 02:3 O2-6t |e heb air ve ace into] edit or translate.” 
== t |” e eloist abbey carry) Every subject to} Ro- 
Tine chy About 4] ON THE WATER SERVICES © |out repairs. man Catholle censorship dp- 

a aa ee SE I. 
fa | MCormick 

Realty Ltd. 

However, typographical ad-| plied by the Roman Catholic 
vice is spoken to the printer] archbishop in the Worcester di- 
through a grille because tech-| ocese, 
nically no men are allowed in-} Distribution is done in various 
side, ways. Many books are availa- 

No visitors may enter the|ble only to those inside the or. 
press room itself, whether mal@/der but the more sccularly 
or female, except the essential|/toned work can be bought com- 

A beautiful long split level 
home finished jn brick and cut 

6 APARTMENTS — on Catherine] stone, Lots of trees in the back- 
St. Corner lot has good 

ae bier of ee 
pos- amic tiles, floor and 
busi: ground make this a lovely set- 
Showing. a goad return ‘oni ting, Centre hall plan with L| T¢rFazo. 
vestment. shape living dining rom, large ~ All Work Guaranteed 

kitchen with lots of eating area, Call Belleville WO 2.0684 

— priced from $4,500 and|3 bedrooms with big closets, til- “« ic i ; 
rae conthet saleaman clifford fed bath with vanity, Basement Or Trenton EX 29311 Hegre ieee y poe nea: So can Christmas 
Baya WO! S0Ol ee divided for rec room. Only 5 2778 | said. “We print for our own bread 
OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9 PM minutes from town. P 

The spokesman's hame can- 
not be revealed. “Our custom 
is to remain anonymous,” a‘ re- 
porter was told. “We are 
strictly enclosed, behind grilles 
—the strictest of all, known as 




and butter,” the printer said. 

Some of the books are sold 
through rare - book dealers, 
mainly in London. Other pur- 
chasers hear about the press 
and write for lists. Still others 
Papal Enclosure.” form a large list of permanent 

The printer entered the Bene-| subscribers to the press’s pub- 
dictine order in 1941. “I had/lications. 



FOSTER JOYCE ie leer ey 




WO 2-4095 PHONE WO 2-5336 FOUND IN TYENDINAGA TOWN-|never printed before and I] Many permanent subscribers 
: 02-5 374 FRONT STREET Ba ee ere outs Box, 17;| didn't know anything atout it,"/are in Canada. Cicely Black- 
Real Estate Broker 7 — eealacto s intelligences. 227 820-3 she said. “But I always loved | stock, on the staff of the Univer- 

books and collected first edi-|sity of Toronto library, has one 
STORES TO LET tions and beautiful bindings|of the best collections of Stan- 

All Star Open House — | when I could afford them brook work. The university dis- 
( ROSBY : * BA EE OG eet “I was put into the printing | played her collection last year. 
requirements Seria gibiorincssss ames yay aUREaee eases EES oe DE nO, 

Prompt and Efficient Repairs op 

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ATTENTION tis civont ens | North East Corner of clover leat ie AND THEIR CONTENTS INCLUDING 
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ANNOU with archway to a, separate | Close to the Bridge which ott be - - Sxpeesencee ne 

ONTARIO BUSINESS inocss toe. Soatlablereesenrtarsters : 
Est. 1868 



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iece bath down. Full base- a. CF ye FIRE — WINDSTORM — MULTI-PERILS — AUTOMOBILE 


(City and Country) 


isis roar Sereat, NELSON BURSHAW — WO 2-7069 

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nes gazy wea Bete 


| il Ball 

Qn Jaa 
epee elclerelee es 
wae wae eee 
sT Te) ee ee 
me | a | = 

me |e ose, fee, 
ato Jae abe 
: exrth DOWN 

1 Valley of 


2 Lily plant 

3 Floor 

Astrological Forecasts 

For October 3 you are properly concerned 

seach 21: 1) you can write your own ticket. 
Aries April (Dee. 22 te Jam. 19) 
Exerelse caution with work Pro rive} activity emphasized. 

ject. Many who urge you ahead Csmunicati 
on received from 
do not possess all facts. —_ afer. Oblain mented 8 privacy. Put 
who makes defini sie duaire iytieal. To. 
goals, desires. Be analytical. To 
may be merely covering up con- er good for movie, theater. 

fusion. april 20 to May 20) | _Aduarina (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) 

Sudden changes ree ha | 

ready. Show strength. Display 

fact that you can handle T& Chin of sea} — 
sponsibility, Unusual romantic y of respo: r et ca 
pursults highlighted, Day you| 10% ain if wa.8 = lorce oF 
will long remember. push matters. ers come 

Gemini (May 21 fo June 20) left hae a ee om 

Home base is extremely active. 
Persons come and go. You mey | Hold Oe ee eet nt 

find it difficult to concentrate, 974% a: 
on special project. Do what you wash AO tee oe you, There ; aos 5 
can by maintaining steady pace | 1, t opportunities may ’ Serna ao ai 

ses y Ham tt to ray 22) st Nad felling, complete story. 

Be careful of what you ut in your birthday BUTANE ALL PURPOSE . 
Be satay aon, gual hen i, You changed recienen tN TORCH KIT 3.45 ? 
take direct path. Those around for thing. CABINET for Bolts, 

you apt to be confused. Be sure , a Nats, Seek carrring 

of facts. Avold short cut meth- be 
ods....they could backfire to- ! fice az hi poem handle, $ d.awers 

day. nection with medieal progress. SINGLE BASIN STAINLESS 
Leo (July 23 to Auguet 22) 
Money question important. Get IESE I, STEEL SINKS 

models to choose from eoceores 

ant surprise. - 
Virgo (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) 
Restrictions suddenly vanish. 
2-5 easily installed 

=i ee |) NO MONEY DOWN Sis"% 3 

Mien “i 1 - ; ; 
| &. \ =F Scorple (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) ree a ; : EXTRA! 5% BONUS COUPONS _, 
coger et Ly | Beg UUM: 


Corner Coleman & Harriet Streets 


to Royalty Expressed Many Ways - \Aussie Landlord Houses . <= 
down his coat., But this) her initials emblazoned to gigan-|red, white and‘blue dye onthe) @¥ og) TN eee 
= “iets vz.» ene| Cats, Dogs, Offbeat Types 
crowds‘ in: Nigeria; raising such] «: ; 
[eer ee enecee 
< ‘|. Childre: 1: 3 ae ; i 
CZs og, sei | are nn ed Quen aes td eee 

estute timid compared '‘to| tic size in‘the gold-caps of beer. 

ie bottles. Amsterdam’ went: silll 
better with a large ‘E.R.’ work- 
ed in diamonds. : 

cratic emphasis. by, hanging up 
banners reading “Welcome Liz 
and Phil.” Ene 

The Broadway ticker-tape ride 

bate similarly paid'in: ; 
was “ 

when an assembly of thousands} 
‘of nuns and priests. sang.our.n2- 
tional anthem” in’ nearly -fault- 

Britannia will carry Queen Elizabeth II from 
side, PEL, to Charlottetown and later up the St. |¢* 
Lawrence River to Quebec, arriving Oct, 10. The 
$6,000,000 craft is shown here sailing under the 
Jacques Cartier bridge in Montreal during an earlier 
visit to Canada, (CP Photo) 

Struggle Going on Among 
Indian Political Parties 
For Leadership of Unions 

a Canadian Press Correspondent 
BOMBAY (CP) —’A struggle; hooliganism on an organized 

is going on among Indter polit-|scale.” 
deal faces for the rredomi-} Dwarakdas, a colleague of 

was slipped over her head so 
deftly in 'New Delhi that the ges- 
ture could not be gainsald. © 
The Duke of Windsor. once 
described the great touching 
fever he experienced when visit- 
ing Canada s Prince of Wales. 
Everyone wanted to touch him 
and souvenir-hunters tore. the 
buttons off his coat. “Shake 
hands!” the crowds yelled, and 
capped the words so vigorously 
thi’-his hand was soon blacken- 

reported subsequsatly that they) Farewells, too, are often mem- 
had cleared 200 tons of waste-| orable. Rotterdam achieved al’ 
paper flung from office win- 
dows. Yet the New York crowds 

Bonded Stock’Whisky  . 
came in that plain 

was laid for the royal feet to 
walk on. 

Remember when 9 

The Queen invariably. promis- 
es, “I'll be coming back!” 2 
promise she will no doubt renew 
on this trip. 

Given Five Years 
For Attempt = { 

Sometimes a carpet is too short 
but royal chauffeurs have stand- 
ing: instructions always to ap- 
proach a red carpet as closely 

cars while crying out any Eng- 

nant role in leadership of the] the late Mohandas Gandhi, adds knew, such as|S possible. — " 
country’s trade thion ‘moye-|that unless a genuine effort is|of banners, people spontaneous- eaten apetecest ir ‘What|_-4 notable failure occurred in e We've designee aw 
ment: made to educate Indian workers|ly decorated their balconies and|i¢ your name?’ New York when the Waldorf As-/ 7 @ |VELIT' e new bottle for 
The situation underiines thejin sound trade union:sm, the} window-ledges with colorful bed- toria laid down a new-type red our whisky. 
concern of government labor of-jentire movement in Bombay—j spreads, This was emulated on ARCH CONCEALS carpet fashioned in cer:eDt-| WINDSOR, Ont. (CP)—Mich- And a new Iabel. 
ficials and a few unattached]the country’s biggest industrial|the Mediterranean isle of Cag-]SMALL BOYS When the Queen arrived the] a6) Kafka, 29, of RR 3 Es We age Bonded 
trade unionists who ars already|centre — may pass into the|liari...except that people hung! ye brilliance of India’s fes-| {U22" hadn't dried and she had] was sentenced Thursday to five 
uneasy because of the almost/hands of Communists or Com-|out their carpets. to enter the hotel by a side door.| years in: penitentiary for the at- Stock a little longer 

tooned -floral arches astonished 
sous te trtomphant arches: Soe 
t es, She 
Spokesmen for the unattached | pressing applause. In Panama, Heyday em gamete in wick- 
trade unionists say the ruling|excited crowds surged around)., straw. fruit and vegetables, 
Congress party has set a bad/the royal couple widlly ringing) os5er and aluminum. The little 
Samp ty using the INTUC as/handbells, In Balboa a frenzied) p,citie isle uf Tonga struck a|by the nostalgic wall of the bag- 
i pot Pressure group to en | blare of motor-horns greeted the] now note, however, with a floral|pipes, the decorations outside 
ist workers’ support for the|/Queen, while-Cclon acknowledg-| s7-n in which 32 small boys were|her hotel consisted of surplus 
government. - ed her with a thunder of rhyth-| concealed, At the crucial mom-|stock naval flags. The Duke of 
INTERNAL FIGHTS mic hand-claps. Edinburgh noted with delight 
The whole situation is further that they gave the signal “Dan- 
complicated by personality con- 
flicts and group politics within 
each of the four nationa) labor 
There is a move to isolate the 
Communists from the trade un- 
ion movement. But, ironically. 
the isolation is intended not to 
build ‘a genuine labor move- 
ment but to strengthen the hold 
of non-Communist political par- 

munist --led hooligans within 
five years. 

Nationalities — and even cit- 
ies — differ amazingly in ex- 

total domination of the union 
movement by politicians—Com- 
munist and non-Communists. 
With 15 times as many-fac- 
tories operating today as there 
were 10 years ago, the indus- 
trial labor force in India is 
nearing the 20,000,000 mark. 
This has whetted the appetite of 
political parties ever anxious to 
add to their militant strength. 
Among those unhappy witn 
conditions is V. V. Giri, 70- 
year-old veterau trade unionist 
and a former labor minister in 
the Nehru government. He says 
the working classes fcr whom 
the trade unions presume to 
speak have little voice in the 
conduct of the movement. 
Competing for the loyalty of 
the workers are four major 
trade union organizations, all] ting over it, 

tightly controlled by one or an- flecti 
other of India’s national par- pontoon patent daria Se: 

; ties. * p iy 
These are the Indian National par ttoes them they will ore 

Trade Union Congress whose 
lepdership “Is provided ‘by; the | Porras, 27, Drodected : gen- 

ruling Congsess Party, the 
Communist All india Trade Un- 
fon Congress, the Democratic 
Socialist Hind Mazdoor Sabha 
(League of Indisr, WorXers) and 
the Communist-leaning United 
Trade Union Congress. 

Recently the Jana Sangh, a 
right - wing party with strong 
Hindu religious overtones, also 
entered the trade union field, 
particularly in industrial areas 
around New Delhi. — 

The Congress party’s INTUC 
claims the largest membership 
with contro] ‘of 1,200 workers’ 

b unions in India. This claim is 
challenged by the Communist 
AITUC which says INTUC’s 
real strength is obscured by the 
effects: of its employment of 
“government patronage ” 

The Democratic Social- 
ists seem to be scorinz at the 
expense of both, judging from 
the many strikes and protest 
marches they have organized 
single-handed in the tast two 

There is perhaps not a single 

# industry in India not bedevilled 
by bitter rivalries among the 
four natonal labor organza 


Bunting, too, can sometimes 
cause trouble, On the memor- 
able occasion when the Queen 
was welcomed to Dunedin, N.Z, 

tempted murder of his wife, 
Elaine, at a Windsor home May 

In connection with the same 
case, Lewis Cavanagh, 30, of 
Windsor, was sentenced to six 
months in jail on a charge of 
possession of a weapon danger- 
ous to the public peace. 

Both were previously found 

The royal cypher, too, invari- 
women tore off their shoes, thejably gets involved in hospital- 
better to run alongside the roy-jity. When the Queen visited a 
al:car ca. the’ wet soqde’ ehout| brewery Sn, Denmark, she found 

ing food prices As a result the 
Communists have sheived the 
Strike plan. ~ 
Government Labor officials} 
say the real aim of the strike 
plan. would be to slow down in- 
dustrial and defence production 
at a time when the defence 
minister is expressing concern 
about the possibility of another 
Chinese , invasion across the 

Regularly Much Higher Priced! 

Rayon Jersey Dresses 

Sale, each -...... s 

Specis! purchase! Lorely rayon jersey dresses 
for.afternoon or evening wear. Styled with 
short sleeres, square neckline and ®uttons to 

Fashionable New Silhouettes in Fall 


@ EATON Trans-Canada Sale, each 

16.99 | 

Special purchase! Fine-textured worsted wool 
imported from Ireland .. . fashioned in one or 
2-piece styles, as shown and similar. Latest 
Fall fashions, Including popular coat dress, 
double-breasted. Royal, Black, Cherry, Pea- 
cock, Green . . . in Misses’ sizes 12 to 20 or 
Half-Sizes 14% to 24% in the group. 

—EATON’S Main Floor 

e! waist. In Brown-Gold colour or 

Blue-Black. Sizes 141; to 2412 tn the group. , 

You must see these dresses to appreciate 
ue: : 

their value! 
—EZATON'S Second Floor 

United appeals, through 
work of citizen budget commit- 
tees, distribute campaign dol- 
lars approximately sixteen per 
cent to Red Cross, forty-one per- 
cent to welfare agencies, twenty 
percent to health services and 
twenty-three percent to recrea- 
tion programs. 

Ordinarily 21.95! 

Leather Handbags - 

Your styles from which to choose 
quanty leather with washable grained plastic 
ng; sturdy meta! frames in Gold colour 
or Silver colour, All have comb and . 
In Dark Brown, Tenderloin (light Brown), 
Brown (dark Beige), Navy, Hed or 
Black leather; also Black patent. 

For example, five unions are 
fighting for the loyalty of stee! 
workers at Rourkela, the big 
plant built by West Germany_in 
eastern India. The fifth union is 
an. AITUC splinter movement 
which looks to Peking instead 
of Moscow for inspiration. 

In the Soviet - aided lignite 
plant at Neyveli in Madras 
State in south India, Commu- 
nist and anti-Communist unions 
are similarly locked in a fight 
for leadership. 


Indian political partics make 
no bones about their anxiety to 
strengthen their grip on the 
trade unions. 

Save on 


Mr. P. Keller 

will be in the (5 
Belleville area on 
Monday, October 5th 

Vy Off! 

Regularly 2.97 to 5.98 
EATON Trans-Canada Sale, each 

1.97 » 3.99 

Included in this clearance group are 
corselettes, panty girdles, side: hook: 
girdles: and pa rdlese In “Lycra”, cot- 
ton and zayon White only, Sizes 
Small, Medium, Large and Extra 
Taree: —EATON'S Second Floor 

Mr. Keller is fully trained, experienced and 
highly qualified to advise you on any type of 
hearing problem. He will also give you an AUDIO- 

for an appointment! 

WO 2-4561 

Mr. Keller will also be happy to demonstrate 
VIKING Hearing Aids ... one of the most com- 
prehensive! lines in Canada that now makes it 
possible: to, fit virtually any person who needs 

hearing help,  w - ; 

EATON Trans-Canada Sale, each 

About 62"x84” About 72"x84"” About 72"x84” 
% _Single Control, Single Control, Double Control, 
eacl eaci 

a 95 14.5 135 

80% rayon and 20% cotton — finished with 6” 
acetate~binding at the top with a whipstitched 
finish at bottom. Features convertible contour 
style. Control .not exactly’ as illustrated. Colours 
Blue, Pink or Green. 


(with a membership of 2,500, 
000 federal workers) now gets 
its directions {rom the’ Demo- 

“The whole movement’ has 
deteriorated into squatbling by 
the political partier,” says 
Kanji Dwarakdas, an authority 
on the trade union movement. 
“There is.also a new element— 

—EATON'’S Main Floor Rear 

i 2 


ment to police. . . (Continued on Page 3) 

- Worms Squirm Most Intelligently 
‘If Fed on Ones Taught Previously 

- it Is enough for Temptation just|them on a pleasant estate and 

* is expected to linger Sunday in|a child’s mind can go, but so 

Passing Postman. 
Spots Flames; 
Loss Extensive 

Cause of Fire Unknown; 
Started in Storeroom 

Fire swept the woodworking shop at the Belleville 
Collegiate Institute and Vocational School this 
morning. : ; 

Cause of the blaze is unknown. 

Unknown, too, for the’ present, is the monetary 
cost. It will be heavy, running into thousands of 
dollars. Not only were the walls charred, but 
machinery was also damaged. The determination of 
the extent of this damage must await inspection by 
experts. ) 

Aside altogether from the monetary loss is the 
disruption which the fire will cause in the studies at 
the school. 

The woodworking shop is at 
the south end of the building, 
near the John Street entrance. 
The fire was discovered about 
5.45 by postman Collin Smith, 
who was making his early morn- 
ing mail deliveries in the im- 
mediate area. 

Blame Trio - 
For Death 
Of Child, 2 

TORONTO (CP) — A coron- 
er’s jury ruled Friday that 
“criminal -negligence” on the 
part»of three persons was re- 
sponsible: for the death of two- 
year-old Kathy Krac Aug. 25— 
her mother, Mrs. Nancy Krac, 
her grandmother, Mrr_ Elva 
Musgrove, ,and her father 
George Ash. 

The jury found that Kathy, 
born with a facial aisfigure- 
ment and called an “ugly. brat” 
by her father, died because of 
“bodily, beatings, lack of med- 
ical attention and general mal- 

Mrs. Krae is divorced and 

Firemen were able to confine 
the fire to the shop. There was| 90s Seat ane w, 
very little water damage. How-| #p5iuiee AFP ny vf AOk ah PEO OA TOPS 
ever, because of the, dense : - . SA f 
smoke, firemen had to .wear air- 
packs in order to enter the 
building and smoke damage was 
extensive. 2 

Chief caretaker, H. S. Thurs- 
ton told officials. that’ every- 
thing was under control when 
he left the building last night. 

a aaron SPY Irtal False Fire Warning Delays 
and Ait the pabeat rcewed Trip of Cyprus-B oun d Yuk on 

BCIVS MACHINE SHOP was a shambles of blackened walls and ceilings and 
debris covered machinery this morning after flash fire ripped through the shop, 
causing heavy smoke damage to halls and upper class rooms. — (Other pictures 
on Page 3). 

hall answered the alarm. Fire 
Chief Gerald Vance commended E-. d d 
during the day. his men for keeping the blaze n e 
Mrs. Krac said that Ash hadj|confined to the shop. He said Fi NICOSIA (CP) — An RCAF 
beaten her when she was three|the smoke was terrible and at/_ u Yukon aircraft carryin: i Ca- 
months pregnant, that he was|times the heat became almost rupt y j arryios 
bad tempered during the five] unbearable. : nadian troops limped, into Cy- 
months she had lived with him| An investigation into the fife NEW YORK (AP) — The! Prus on three engines today, 14 
and that he was “mean to “Ka-|is being conducted by the Fire az) h late aft flight £ 
: “ ours late after a rom . 
thy”. But she“said he never| Department. ee U.S. justice department, “in the ars eecets 8 beets “ pio, 105 
struck any of her other three| The school maintenance’ staff| interest of national security, =a eee : oi — otis ms e oe 
children. will have'td work overtime dur-| has abruptly ended the spy trial] The ‘aircraft's commander, rer = s bey fates a 
The jury recommended that| ing the weekend to clean up the| of a mysterious Russian couple, Sqdn. Ldr. Doug Spence of Ries Siocee.‘ahese kome Mais 
lecislatioa bet re pronuiring hallways and upper storey class-| presumably to protect U.S.|Trenfon, Ont., said he stopped|i- Catpary, wi 
sion to report rsreotedl gece Heavy smoke and intensive |Counterspy secrets. the engine after a warning-| the Guards are replacing 
of child beatings and maltreat- This dramatic. development|light system indicated it Was|members of the Royal 22nd 
came bie a SoH day - pkey system laters proved|Regiment at battalion head- 
the tr: .S. District Court. | defective. 

: quarters of the UN peace-keep- 
The jury had been chosen, and} ‘Outside of that problem the|ing force in the strategic Ky- 
prosecutor John P. Hoey was|weather was clear and we had|renia Pass. 
about. to make his opening}/an uneventful flight,” *Spence} The Yukon took off empty for 
statement. said, Marville a little more than an 
Instead, acting on telephoned} The same aircraft, with a dif-|hour after arriving, as there 
instructions. from Wasbington.|ferent crew, had turned back] are no facilities on Cyprus for 
Hoey asked that the indict-/to Marville earlier in the day|repairing the warning system. 
ments against’ Alexandre Soko-| with a false warning of fire in} It was to have carried 130 mem- 
lov, 40, and his 34-year-old wife|the same engine. bers_of the Royal 22nd's B com- 
be dismissed. The courtroom| Spence said the faulty fire-| pany; who were scheduled to be 
was stunned. warning light had been repaired| moved in another aircraft due 

Sokolov and his wife had time|after the first incident “butjhere today. Other departures 

circuits or something.” 

The second difficulty with the 
system developed more than 
half-way on the 1,700-mile Mar- 
ville - Nicosia flight. 

TORONTO (CP) — Experi; “The untrained flatworms 
ments .with cannibalistic flat-/then learned to go through the 
worms may be the key to rev-| water mazes significantly faster 
meceremr Grd, Lojane tna in|than the first bunch.” 

e treatment men’ -!_ Such biochemical research 
dation, Dr. Lloyd M. Dunn, co-} may yet prove to have direct 
ordinator of special education! appiication to the treatment of 
at the George Peabody College|the mentally retarded, he said. 
for Teachers in Nashville,| “t's up in the air, but even- 
Tenn. told the Canadian Con-|tually maybe we can entertain 
ference on Mental Retardation|the thought that brain food is , 
priiay, : res but |? possibility.” , gf Sources at Werenee said) NEW YORK (CP—A cruiser 

3 a way-far-out thing, bu . called .|the dismissal had no connec-| owned by the Seafarers Inter- 
they (have) trained flatworms Co ae itatioas mek ere tion with diplomatic pressure or . atio 2 al Union (Ind.) was 
to go through water mazes, Orittia school fo1 retarded chil-|{orelgn relations. ‘ 
fran ae up and fed them dren, “not effective” and “ig 
Se Pe ieeormvaiien anything, they tend to depress 
said. ae ree development of 

e ” 

’ He favored an English exper- 
o Today’s Chuckle iment which removed children 
Opportunity has to knock, but|{rom a large institution. placed 

kiss. As they left the courtroom 

tion proceedings. 

government circles that if thej/day, and a United States mar-|acy to assault a rival union of- 
trial continued, countec-espion-|shal was reforted to have/ficial. 

Sources said continuation of|the SIU in Canada. forfeited. 

to stand outside and whistle, |Provided kindergarten ‘teachers 
and child Sevelopmsat special- 
ists on a 24-hour basis to at- 
THE WEATHER . tend’ them. , 
Synopsis: Gusty winds swept] Special classes for retarded 
cooler air across Ontario Fri-|children now are providing “a 
day evening touching off thun-|high return in our investment,” 
derstorms in many — localities.| Dr. Dunn said. 
Skies gradually cleared and| “A child’s 1Q can go up 10 
winds dropped off ‘during the|or 15 per cent. Certainly gene- 
night. Considerable cl essjtics set the limit on row far 

ernment. three U.S. unions by Upper|sented by the union headed by 

that.” make a deposition in the dam-| ciation. 

the wake of the storm, but|far we have not even vegun to 

the (constitutional requirement] ceipt for the subpoena. 
pias should be some sunshine| explore what we can do within EG 

—_—— Banks disappeared from Can-|Examination for discovery in|t ffi but 3d.not 
' 3 j ry in| toms officers, but could.not sa: 
uring the day. | those lmits.’ {Continued on Page 5) ada-in July after a civil war-jrant was sworn out in Montreal}to jall him for 30 dayajon 4 
* 2 \ r - waa . 
i : Se ra * .* y 

4 = - - } 


OTTAWA (CP) —.A Com- 
mons committee has been 
handed the task of studying 
falling Great Lakes water lev- 
els to help the federal govern- 
ment draft a policy to tackle 
the problem. ‘ 

Following a two-hour debate 
Friday the Commons approved 
Northern Affairs Minister 
Laing’s motion to refer the sub- 
ject to the mines, forest and 
waters committee. 

The government accepted an 
amendment by Reid ‘Scott 
NDP — Toronto Danforth) to 
empower the committee to hire 
clerical and technical person- 

Mr. Laing expressed the hope 
the - committee 
would aid the government to 
form a “sound policy.” 
“The present :crisis in the 
livelihood and interests of many 
of our people in the’ Great 
Lakes basin requires that meas- 
ures be taken which will not 
only meet current needs but 
will ensure the wise use of 

this , “ - : z these water resources,” 
out in a store room at the east) Faac™ ae fe a A ; Laing said. 

‘ . He noted that in April water 
levels in all Great 
dropped below the average for 
the last 10 years, and Lake 
Huron's level reached its low- 
est point for the last 100 years, 

The International Joint Com- 
mission at present has author- 
ity to regulate flows only on 
Lake Superior ‘and Lake On- 
tario, but Mr. Laing said he ex- 
pects early agreement by Can- 
ada and the United States to 
study the feasibility of extend- 
ing this authority. 


But he said the study sould 

take some time because of the 
complex problems involved and 
that immediate results cannot 
be exvected. 
The minister also said that 
until “complete knowledge" is 
available ‘about controlling the 
water levels in the basin “we 
should be concerned about any 
plan to igtroduce large sup- 
ported waters.” 

Mr, Scott said the falling wa- 
ter levels constitute a “gigan- 
tic and monstrous problem fac- 
ing the entire inland waterway 
system and the results of this 
condition are a staggering eco- 
nomic loss to Canada running 
into the millions.” 

“The low water levels affect 
the lives and the pocketbooks 
of every citizen in central Can- 
ada.and also those on the Prair- 
jes because the movement of 
grain is also affected.” 

Eric, Winkler (PC — Grey: 
Bruce) who charged that the 
government lacks any policy on 
the subject, called for creation 
of’a federal water authority to 
group together all officials -in 
several departments that touch 
only for a quick embrace and there must have been two short| have been set back by one day.jon water resources, 

|With Chevrier 

plies of 

fcr thee Lead eto Riel hal a eal eae ED each tar sla ott bhatt nein ac SES deca LE oe a 
immigration officials seized B k S > Wi h 
inn they aw tee eroe| DANRS Served With Subpoena On Yacht 
contempt charge for ignoring ajinary to court action, has been 
court injunction in a ship walf-}under way in camera in/ New 
out . “ one the GQ os _ | York for ey weeks, the 
in Sept. 15; the Quebec Su-|newspaper adds. It says com- 
Although the justice depart-|boarded by U.S. Coast Guard, preme Court rejected Banks’ vanveresident J. D. Leith of 
ment had no comment on the|immigration and customs offi. appeal from a conviction and a|Toronto has been making his 
development, it was feit In high|cers in Brooklyn harpor Fri-|five-year sentence for conspir-| deposition during all thst time. 
After hearing that Banks was 
aboard the yacht in Brooklyn 
age. activities of the U.S. gov-|served a subpoena on Hal C.| When -he did not appear *for|harbar, a Coast Guard petty of- 
ernment would be hindered. | Banks, 55, former president of|the appeal, his $25,000 bail was|ficer went aboard Friday, and, 
according to a Coast. Guard 
the trial carried the risk of in-| The Toronto Globe and Mail} The suit by Upper Lakes,|spokesmn, was “given a bit 
volving additional witnesses}says the subpoena calls on|/which was the target uf a long] of difficulty in that the people 
whose appearances hadn’t been| Banks to make a deposition in|SIU picketing campaign after|on board were not very co-op- 
planned in advance by the gov-|a $5,000,000 damage suit against|its crews ceased to be repre-| erative” 
The spokesman sald the petty 
Lakes Limited of Toronto. Banks, is against the SIU,j officer reported to his superiors, 
One government source, when| “Banks is required under the|the International Longshore:|and a- larger party was sent 
asked if someone had “goofed,”|subpoena to appear within two| men’s Association and the Mar-junder the command of a com- 
conceded, “you might say|weeks in a New York court tojine Engineers Beneficial Asso-jmissioned officer. 
“They did not try to give the 
Federal Judge John F. Dool-| age suit,” the newspaper says.| The unions have filed coun-|second party any prob'cm.” he 
ing praised the government’s}It adds that the marshal ob-|ter-suits against Upper Lakes,| added. He said the party held 
decision to drop its case, noting| tained Banks’ signature on a re-jclaiming loss of membership] all those on board until) the ar- 
dues, The Globe and Mail says.|rival of immigration and cus- 

Tight Security _ 
Ring Is Clarnped 

Around Centre 

Preparing for Arrival 
Of Queen’s Jet Monday 

Elizabeth's visit here next week 
went into operation. 

RCMP officials would not ela- 
borate on security measures be- 
ing taken by their officers, but 
it was obvious that many — if 
not all—people arriving in the 
island were being checked, 

A tight security ring was ex- 
pected to be clampec. down 
around the Confederation Me- 
morial Centre here during the 
day. All employees at the .$5,- 
500,000 centre have beet issued 
identification passes. Only those 
with passes or official invita- 
tions will be permitted into the 
centre, which the Queen is to 
open officially ‘Tuesday after- 


Queen to Dine 

LONDON (CP) — The 
Queen, preparing for her trip 
oe See anette 
Lione]_ Chevrier 

billed -as strictly formal. 

Accompanied by Prince 
Philip, the Queen will be 
paying her first visit to the 
Chevriers since they took 
over as Canada’s official rep- 
resentatives from the George 
Drews last February. 

The Queen and her hus- 
band leave for Canada by 
air Monday. 

The Qucen and Prince Philip 
are due to land at Summerside, 
42 miles west of here, late 
Monday. Because of the Mari- 
times’ tricky weather, prepara- 
tions were also made ‘o handle 

lke Set at Balne ce SIS More than. $10,000 has been 

: donated to Belleville’s United 
Four destroyers sailed from ‘Appeal within ‘the ‘first’ three 
Halifax Friday to renduzvous-in 

% ith | days of the official campaign. 

the Gulf of St. Lawrence with 
the Royal Yacht Britannia, Of the total, $6,963 has been 
which will take the Queen from turned in directly to the. United 
Charlottetown to Quebec City| Appeal office. 
later next week. valet o the money, wal come 
THREE VISITS SET wever, trom the in-plant Cam~ 
The Queen is scheduled to prgratioa printers not 
visit the centre here three va igns at Northern 2 sores 
times. The first will be at Tues- Cortrer aid ‘American. Optical 
day's opening. She will return heduled to start Monday, 
for a variety concert Tuesday ae “i t Seed JI Y 
night and attend a géla ball StorbeneA i pa 
Wednesday night. - eee Wa Cana — U 
Members of the centre's staff teat Carbid ahdestak Mt = 
sai tft os secertly a estes 4 londay 
egan in early September an - 
since then every. part of the) About $3,000 has been collect. 
huge stone bullding has been|€d so far, according to an un- 
checked. thoroughly many official report, at the C.N.R, in 
times. Belleville. The total represents 
an average gift of more than 
three dollars, or slightly more 
Yhan 25¢ per agency served, 
from each of the more than 900 
employees. International Hard- 
ware's in-plant campaign: is re- 
ported to have collected more 
than $500 Friday from among 
the firm's 350 employees, Cam- 
paigns in these plants continue 
and campaigns at’ the Ontario 
Intelligencer and at the Ontario 

what their mission was. Other 
officials could not be reached 
immediately for details. 

~ The spokesman also said the 
Coast Guard had found “one 
small violation’ on the yacht 
coacerning display of cegletra: 
ion numbers. He weuld not 
give the registry of the craft Hydro office are reported 

and said he did not know its) 22ve.started. 

Banks, an American citizen, 
faces a bench warrant for his 

arrest if he ever returns to 
Canada. However, Canadian au- 
thorities havé said he is not 
Mable for extradition under the 
conspiracy charge unde: which 
he was convicted in Canada. 

Meanwhile SIU officials in 


VICTORIA (CP) — An offi- 
cial of the Indian-Eskimo ‘Asso- 
ciation of Canada said Friday 
New York confirmed that|Canada’s Indian communities 
Banks has resigned from all|are being bypassed by provin- 
posts in the SIU of North Amer. cial governments. E, R. Mc- 
ica. He was oysted irem the;Ewen, the association's’ execu- 
leadership of the SIU of Can-jtive ‘director, said in an inter- 
the Upper Lakes suit, « prelim-| view the provinces ‘are giving 

— only token adult education to 
(Continued on Page 5) | the Indian communities.” 



aod Prone 
MONTREAL (CP) — Marcel 
Chaput, a. former, separatist 
Jeader, sald Friday that if the 
Queen 18 assassinated during 
her visit to Québec city “there 
could be a civil war in Can- 

He said such a war would pit 
eee ~against Que- 

"Mr. Chaput, who headed the 

'Crasses for 
courses will’ get underway” at 
Quinte on October 19th with 

> Edward Buckly. as the course co. now-defunct Parti Republican 
eter eae eee iad ecbool | rice, Reward Regiment TEACHES. ; ENGLISH du Quebec (Quebec) republican 
~~ principal Leslie Reid.” ” . vocted ” RATUR a "| party, sald/in’a telephone in- 

‘\Inspectorate : 


months ago. 

Mr. Chaput was among the 
first to say that the Queen's 
life might be in danger if she 




Director of Cancer Society 

Is Held for $100,000 Theft 

CALGARY (CP) — Robert nine months, starting Jan. 1. 
Neville Talbot, 56, charged with} They said a theft occurred 

theft of $100,000 from the Al-| through manipulations of 
arf Company 25-year club ——— berta division, Canadian Can-|cheques issued to non-existent 

cer Society, was remanded. to| society employees supposedly 
urt Fri-|hirec to perform housekeeping 

Plays Tonight 
In Picton 

duties for cancer patients. 
Claudia Tenaant of Leth- 
tired workers also attended the ¥ Bloomfield, this area’s lone 
entry still in the hunt for pro- Talbot reserved plea. 

bridge, president o! the Alberta 
division, sald she and other pro- 
vinecial executive members 
were unaware of the situation 
vincial nors, swings Police said a theft, which 

This year there were, Do new ner they believed was the largest|started a routine check of s0- 
workers eligible for member-| dinner served ‘in the recorded in.the elty, occurred|clety payments. Records were 
ship in the quarter century|hall by the Cannifton U.C.W. over a period of approximately! seized after Talbot's arrest. 

before Talbot's arrest Thurs- 
club. the teachers reconvened at the =aS e = B 
Canada Cement Company of-| school to hear a most informa: Hurri cane Hilda Driv es 
Hard Towards New Orleans 

a tive and challenging address, 
Legate, superintendent of the|“Helping the Slow Learning 
Point Anne plant, also attend- 
NEW ORLEANS, (AP)— the storm's advance winds and 
Hilde, the erratic hurricane| skipped through the southern 

Child in the Regular Class- 
ed the dinner. room,” by Mr. L. D. Maiden, 
Inspector, Auxiliary Education 
Services, Ontario Department 

ene ac anarete poor edge of Golden Meadow, some 

marshes of Loulsians at dawn % air miles here oleae 

were no casualties, 
today as she drove relentlessly hurricane evacuation. The tor- 

toward this carnival city of 700,- nado felled power Unes and did 

000 persons. 
Raging tides and heavy rains exieraine damage to empty 

battered the ‘culsiana gulf Normally gay New Orleans 

coast area — scene of a mass 
took on a sombre air as Hilda 
exodus unmatched in the bis slowly turned toward the city. 

te A 

More “haa. ‘40.000 arena aed ear al seaitere! besece 
: : _|the Mississipp|,River a ake 

thelr homes to seek safety in Pontchartrain, the city feared 

inland ‘shelters. flooding more than Hilda's 


in the provinclal capital Oct. 10 
from Charlottetown and will 
sare sek 11 for Ottawa. Their 

t ghts the celebration 
JAMES WARREN HICKEY |o¢ the 1964 preparations for 
MARMORA — The death oc er : 
curred in Belleville General r. Chaput, speaking from 
aide he Wednesday, Sep-| bis Montreal home, said he was 
tember 30 of James Warren, not yet decided whether he will 
Hickey of Marmora. He was in| £0 to Quebec City for the visit.| Srenu 
his 67th year, afd a son of the| He said he understands that 
late James Hickey and the for-|$0me persons "may be detained | Fitting. 
mer Annie Warren. He was|by the police” as part of secur-) Interment, Belleville Cemetery. 
born and educated in Marmora|ity _ measures prior to the 
where he spent his life except Queen's arrival. 
for service World| But he added there have been 
War J, serving in the First} 0 indications he is among 
Machine Gun Battalion in| those possibly singled out for de-| 5 
France. He served the com-| tention. 
munity as postmaster for 30 
years, until his health failed. 
He was a member of the 
Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 
No, 237; AF..and A.M. Mar- 
mora No. 222; L.0.L. No, 319; 
Past Masters’ Association and 
Senate Delegate for St. Paul's 
Anglican Church: : 
Surviving are his widow, the 
former Mary Watson; two 
daughters, Mrs. Thomas (Iso- 
bel) Lewis, Royal Oak, Mich., 
Miss Phillis at home; one sis- 
ter, Mrs. Winnifred Hill, Ma- 
doc; one brother, Jack of Ayl- 
mer; one son, James, prede- 
ceased him. 

The funeral was held in St. 
Paul's Anglican Church today 
at 2:00 p.m. Rev. Rk. H. Stew- 
art officiating. 

Favreau Likes 
Civil Law U 
I aw Use 
es : 
Agamst Mergers 
Justice Minister Favreau said 
Friday he personally favors 
new laws that would authorize 
the federal government to seek 
court orders to break up harm- 
ful monopolies and mergers. 
He told a lawyers’ conven- 
tion here that it should be pos- 

sible to develop the use of in- 
junctions and other non-crim- 



ries 9 in magistrate’s co 
Talbot, execitive director of 
the Alberta division, showed no 
emotion in his brief court ap- 
pearance. He wore & topcoat 
an] dark glasses, and was not 
represented by counsel, 

Ball was set at $25,000 after 

ing active and retired _mem Corbyville School Board. 

The highlight of the morning 

Officials, in attendance. program was the physical and 
Thirty five of the company’s} health education demonstra- 

ton and discussion under the 

direction of Miss Janet Val 

Police said they were called 
after another society employee 

Motors of Canada laid off 4500 

MONTREAL (CP) — Provin- 
cial police said Friday night 
two men accused .of being 
members of a hooded gang 
which terrorized Quebec and 
Ontario for two years are ex- 
pected to arrive in Montreal 
from New York by van today. 

Jean-Claude Messier, 26, and 

Amherstburg defeated the 
county squad 4-1 in the first of 
their 2-of-3 OASA Intermediate 
“B” semi-final series last 
weekend, scoring’ four late 
runs, three of them on a ninth- 
inning error. 

Bloomfield must «win to- 

night's game, played under the 
lights at Picton, at 8.00, to stay 
Should a third game. be 
ings buikling where they were necessary, it will be pleyed at 
met by County Clerk-Treasurer, | the CNRA Park in Belleville, 
general superintendent and A. brief} Sunday at 200 p.m. 

regen ale Sarnia Hospital 
Strike Possible 

and former superintendent at 
the Point Anne Plant, 
SARNIA (CP)—John Askin, : 
president and business man-|" ,, is 

ers during their sessions at the|ager of Local 220, Building Forecasters sald Hilda's giant sitae winds 

ool Service Employees’ Interna-| °° the calm centre from Redwand-Black hurricane flags 

hcl amiy-clecied’ execative| tional Union (CLC), sald Fri-| whlch furious winds sain of) ap trom the mxtulh of ts 
Go the cenuna pont its ma C08 day the local will sett Seaton would cross the coastline be- mat up from the mouth of the 
lows: president) — Mr, W.|from the International execu. |toet deserted Morgan City] Bassin rap totehee nod, 
Devectipest wt nun |tive to take strike action at/404 Grand Isle late this after. Bay a3 Hilda approached land. 
re ill etd eg rrereiial General Hospital. noon. At the same time, the hurricane 
Mr. G. Anderson; secretary-| The local represents 175 em- The weather bureau said hur-| W2tch a ? Fig bee acl 
treasurer —. Mr. F. Jenkins;|Ployees in the categories of|ricane force winds—75 m.p.h. or bik Seer are t 
and the president. of each|nursing assistants, housekeep- higher: "would seech as tar i te Passes; 
Township _‘Teachers’s orderlies eastward as Mobile, Ala., by Mobile east to Panama City, 

ended Friday night — about 
one-third of the hourly-rated 
staff at its plant—because of 
parts shortages caused by the, 
auto workers’ strike against 
the parent corporation in the 
United States. 

Other layoffs will follow next 
Antonio Facchino, 37, both of| week if the "U.S. situation re- 
Montreal, escaped in a. gang|mMains unchanged, GM officials 
jailbreak last February from] said. 

Montreal courthouse cells and] McKinnon Industries Limit- 
fled to New York where they|¢d, a subsidiary, said Friday 
were arrested March 14> that 300 of its 6,100 workers in 

Following negotiations for|two St. Catharines plants and 
their return. to Canada where|90 employees of the 1,100 at 
they face a total of 30 charges|the Windsor plant will be laid 
of fape, theft with . violence, | off Monday. 
theft and jail break, the pair 
were ordered returned in a 
U.S. department of immigra- 
tion van. Commercial airlines 
had refused to transport them 
because. they were considered 
too dangerous, 

TORONTO (CP) — The lead 
tenor was two hours late for 
~@ performance of the Opera 
Aid> at the O'Keefe Centre Fri- 
day night, but no one seemed 
to mind. A faulty aireraft en- 
f gh at New York delayed tenor 
| Richard Cassilly, and the cur- 
tain finally rose ‘at 10.30 p.m. 
'-when Mr. Cassilly arrived. Al- 
though patrons were offered a 
refund hecause of the delay, 

only a few left. 



OTTAWA (CP) — A “draft 
Campeau” committee has 
rented the Coliseum for a meet- 


Millan, Bloedel and Powell 
River Limited has applicd for a 

7 municipal elections. Mr, Came 
peau, long - time opponent of 
Mayor Charlotte Whitton, said 

somt months ago he was con- 
permit to build an '8-storey, 

sidering running for board of 
$8,000,000 office building here. ‘control. . 

2 la., layed gale warnings.| jnal dings to curb busi- 
tion, Amellasburg — Mrs. maintenance. late tonight. Fla., disp! inal proceedings 
| QUALITY WATCHES GHes; Sidney, = Mr. G. jiaios Mr. Askin said the action| Directly in Hilla’s path, 80 In an early morning advisory, | ness practices that are against 
Bracel son and Thurlow — miles ‘southwest of New Or.|the weather bureau said “Hilda| the public interest. d 
ets, Straps, Repairs. || Dever. leans, lay Me Derniere, once a| “9% 158 miles south - southwest| Addressing the Association N O-T | C E 


223 Coleman St. 

of Canadian General Counsel at 
the Seigniory Club, Mr. Fav- 
reau stressed that he was ex- 
pressing a personal opinion. 
He said federal anticom- 

bustling resort. Ue Derniere 
was devastated by a hurricane 
more than a century ago and 
never rebuilt: 

Hilda, its hurricane winds ex- 

of New Orleans, moving agth 
at six miles an, hour. 

Life went on even as the sea- 
son’s mightlest storm ap 

local rejected an arbitration 
board recommendation on 
wage and contract -issues a 


a5 2 : terding out 80 miles from the| ,4 refugee gave birth to a girl| pines legislation in Canada now WILL BE ED 
SERVICE or at aiks sep eaten: rr entree ised southwest: Louls. at a Morgan City shelter. The] is less flexible than in the CLOSED 
SELECTION SATISFACTION jana’s ‘storm-conscious coast for |aby’s name? Hilda. United States and ‘other coun- 
two days before turning north- renee hibanke Parker whee tries. Sted ears tere eager ALL DAY MONDAY 
* pa ese: streets of the} liament was res Oo crim: 
H S Mi j ch H porsche nig toward New ae towns to guard against] inal Jaw in reps busi- OCTOBER 5th 
A tornado led ng. ness, under the Canadian con- wlaske 
idee TS We san ornado pecled away {OM "the Clyde Beatty-Cole Broth-| stitution, with the provinces DUE TO THE DEATH OF 
- £°sV0lo 

ers circus folded up.its tents at 
New Orleans and slipped away. 

Mountains of sand bags were 
piled at strategic points around 
the city, ready to repel the first 
waves that* threaten to lap over 
the levees. : 

The mass exodus from low-| . 
lying coastal areas was de- 
scribed as incredible by civil 
defence officials. Cars, trucks 

holding jurisdiction over prop 
erty rights. 

But Parliament might find it 
possible to pass non-criminal 
anti-combines laws under the 
heading of federal jurisdictlon 
over trade and commerce. 


TORONTO (CP) — A bandit 
escaped with about $1,800 Fri- 
day after robbing a branch of 
the Canadian Imperial Bank of 
Commerce shortly before clos- 

rn ee eEEnn ES ESnEnnnEnG 

3 (i and buses clogged roads and 
highways leading north for 
ing time Friday. Witnesses said 

in. miles. , 
P ARM ACY Special trains of boxcars took 
BD several thou from threat-|he fled In a car parked near 

164 N. Front St. WO 2.0393- ened Morgay City and Franklin} the bank. 


~ ABOUT $4,000,000.00 

Your health 
always comes 
first here 

titi since 1967. the death rea 

a ce e death rate has so tly -de- 
creased. Countless millions living today would be 
dead if the 1937 death rate had continued. A useful 

to shelters at inland Lafayette. 
Residents of low-lying Ala- 
bama and Mississippi coastal 

_ Make our pharmacy your 

new drug is always a blessing. KELLY’S DRUG T RF fe areas ot oedinaring the aight oH ani galticat ovaee: 
Tr ground, e. 
° ian Hah gwen er] MORTGAGE | cee, st mei 
YOUR DOCTOR CAN PHONE US when you ||] 411 Bridge St. East : SETS: seit 
need a medicine. Pick up your prescription if sh ? WO 2-5388 é and'health aids. 
ping Beatby, or we mal Relive it re arm wilbost POOR ise aS SHIPPING ACREEMENT : LOANS : 
extra charg at many people entrust us TORONTO (CP) — Upper ON 
thelr prescriptions, May we dispense yours. ! ] Lakes Shipping Limited and ne-| WELL LOCATED COMMER. 
@ gotiators for the Canadian Mar-| CLAL, RESIDENTIAL OR Our prescription service 
i {time Union jointly announced|GOOD, IMPROVED FARM is as close as your phone. 
268 Front Street : ; WO 2-2156 agreement Friday on a new PROPERTY. 
DIAL WO, 2-4551 working contract for crew apart GRADUATE PHARMACIST 
é ? SEL IES fron: officers.*The agreement, | . 0 ALWAYS ON DUTY 
i eval board of maritime trustees ; 
; . supervising maritime unions and GREY. DOLAN THE DRUGGIST 
Trent Road WO 2-2052 and requiring ratification by if 

the union membership, provides 
for a seven-per-cent pay in 
crease and other improvements 
in working conditions. 


> Belleville 

Opposite the County Home 

a % 
led wea 



Bee of 



tinuous service with the RCAF. 
Yesterday’s ceremony was at- 
tended by high ranking Air 
Force personnel, and many 
local and out-of-town dignitar- 

a \: oe : = es - - under control this morn-/| ing, Grade 13 trigonometry and 
View of Collegiate woodworking shop shows extent of damage in early morn- Two hours after BCI woodworking shop blaze was statics, advanced typwriting and 
ing blaze, Firemen had blaze under contro! in short time, but it also caused | ing firemen are seen still checking for fire in ceiling of the south hallway. Charred |) ioe. machines, VLA. home 
damage in hallway and set flooring in upper classroom ablaze. . frame of doorway leading to woodworking shop 1s seen at lower right. construction and woodworking. SUPPORT 
: e E b . 1 e 
Trenton News Santa Claus (Police Body § |Guards’ Colonel; Passing Purchasing 
s > . 
ol gE @ i (Continued From Page 1) 
aa Parade Set Names Officers |Takes Command), “** mies Head In B.C. 
: g , TRENTON — At a mecting most the f 
Croup Cant. W. Schroeder For Novi21 — |.ite eats raics Asoae| Of Cyprus Force! ii: sit an'ac tit sso Arrested 
oup ap e ° “TRENTON — Tho recent| tan “Sthwanet oma ected , NICOSIA (CF)—Lt.Col, Wil.| from the southeast entrance 8S] vicrontA (cP) — Acting on 
: nippy weather has turned maDy| president, to succeed past-|liam Mulherin, 42, of Grand| fire damag orders from Ahe B.C. attorney- 
Honored at Farewell Parade sts | present Constablo. Dotgls| Fal, NB, formal tsk com Sa Pee eater 
|ton's Santa Claus Parade. The : : contingent in Cyprus from Lt- arrested the-chairman of the 
pe Se oh cere sect ch he | ne i go br | ror Se, Sone eet re eresmesty purasog com 
ion Trenton on Friday to mark| Command Headquarters, During| 44Y, Nov. 21, year. Constable Roy E. Millers == nia, re mission Friday and charged 
the retirement of Group Cap-| this part of the ceremony, stat-/ Last year, more than 900) The board of directors’ $s| Mulherin is commanding offi- him under a section of the 
HE eres vee aig Orptain eich er irtpacte eo | site whieh, le epoca a ere | ar ot Ook 18 atiabon, Cats. 
2. + ’ x im an eT an Ss, 
Sealer ve ote Ae ee eee. nually by the Trenton Chamb-| Set. Brace Westfall. the Ist Battalion, Royal 22%nd 
er of Commerce, and the pat-| Constable David Camp heads Regiment. The Guards are re- 
ade was viewed by more that} yp the entertainment conimit-|lieving the Royal 22nd as the 
10,000 persons . . - at least this! teg and he will bo assisted by| main unit in the Canedian con- 
was the official estimate. Constable Jack Graham and | tingent. 
The chamber hopes this year| Sgt. Westfall and Constable] ‘The brief change-of-command 
to persuade merchants to tie 

Roger Camp is sports’ chair-|ceremony took place as the 
man with. Constables Gery|Guards moved into their posi- 
Davis and Herb Chatson on his|tions with the United Nations 

* jes, including Mayor Jack Ellis ‘| committee, Peace force on the island, alleging he gave a benefit ac- 
of Belleville, Mayor Harvey Mc- e Sin eS pining on eee tee cepted by far arene ee 
Farland of Picton and Mayor} failing help,” and the Group Police Seek PHOTOGRAPHER KILLED EXPANSION PLANNED | Were the word — were rem: 

James MacDonald of Trenton.| Captain made his official fare- 

Fire, Run.” day on $2,000 bail each, 
Representing Robert Temple, 

MP for Hastings South, was Mrs. 

OTTAWA (CP) — Ashbury 

well to the men and women he 'e NEW DELHI (Reuters) — 
Hit-Run College, residential school in 

has worked with over the years. James Cobb Burke, a photo- 

Ariel Temple, his wife. oo * | grapher for omy zite mag-| exclusive Rockcliffe Park in su- 
e ‘ azines, was ay when/burban Ottawa, is planning a : 
ae eee eek ime AIR BOMB THREAT Motorist he fell 800 feet while taking pho- |$650,000 expansien. Construction 

Air Officer Commanding Air 
Transport Command; Group 
Captain E. M. Butcher, Com- 
manding Officer at RCAF Stat- 
ion Trenton; Group Captain C, 
R. Thompson, Commanding “Of- 
ficer at No. 6 Repair Depot, and 
Douglas Whitley, representing 
ee Air Cadet League of Can- 

-During the ceremony, the 
Group Captain’s pennant was 
lowered from the mast and pre- 
sented to him by WO 1 F. J. 
Hill, Wing Warrant Officer, 

Coming Events ||— 
Friday. . 5 
Tickets $6 couple. -Avallabie, 
Dolan Drugs or phone WO Py 


togra’ i ima- 

QUEBEC (CP) — An air Can- ee tae in the eastern Hima = - ate fed rood spring, 
ada Viscount aircraft was de-| ore of : 
tained for two hours Friday at} and- 
Ancienne Lorette aitport . pend- | a.m. 
ing a checkout of a false bomb 
threat. Airport authorities were 
told by an anonymous telephone 
caller that a bomb had been 
placed on board the plane 
bound for Sept-Iles, Que. 


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Oltawa Offbeat — ood Health 

| To Your ¢ 

‘Ontario Established ta — Intelligencer 1837 ‘al {5 ° Pie aN aed Aah rete : 
i is Togetherness of Press, Prime, Surgery May Be Necessary |. - 
ee - FEC ; wy ¥ sass te t * 
ae Minister Causes Problems: |For Inflamed Pancreas - 
a per week : 
‘Shy tall $0 08.A $31.00 par year i BM gee eS Wenner 
: ; Dear Dr. Molner: What to 
‘Aatizcatend se pescnd clase call £7 the P.O. Dept, Ovtaws end Sos 4a pi ee ie of the key Lda 
pagent of postage. ‘Amoctation: ten ber OTTAWA — Good | editors particularly favor inflammation cases of pancreatitis 
Seeger Toe Cane er ot the hudit Duresu of circulation ; themselves in the news. of Gare hang edi Sidhe are cured by. de- 
——$—$—$—$————————————————————— Bat ot Leb hs tor aot — sa few 60, bere a ere Habs} eee : m2) 
‘ atti “have been involving the correspondents in of their prefer-* ; re .). 
_ Wants eee consttenon ; Lave be jced, mublic obligation to be spectators rather than _ ama 8 low tot lett get, Medicine and det wil notcon. 
—~\_ Réal Caonette, > leader e Quebec t 38 a -when Iam Sungry and have a an’ obstruction of the d 
" Creditistes, does not want Canada’s constitution Gan correspondents, at least on Pisllament Hill, found them- pico orc Galler hpi toner SRY 
: 5 selves caught up in the news first when Conservative Leader ter meals. eretions from the pancreas, 
ame a een Diefenbaker began blasting most of them for what he charged poe relegate Tewe.iyos wy, well bé laid op 
ease » is opposed to plans : one-si politically-loaded, personally-slanted and entirely corrected fortnight or so - 
i Sealfal the tas gees ‘ proper dlett Tam ak —Mre. ery ls necescary, but thats 
a Government to hand over to Canada right 7 SoA GP. - _ preferable to going on, year af- 
© to amend the British North America Act. ° as a Monhns on two sate ad pe eb erent i teaile dines scented pelaiane 
Be Tn a man who has time and again cleariy in- major parties — Prime Min- Quinte Needs eifcay, it sealed chronic re eneiis 
iy dicated his rejection of Canada’s ties with ister Pearson complained pub- ° ° psing pancrea , as you,’ Dear Dr. Molner: Three to 
_ tain, this attitude may seem strange. But it is Mely in the Commons of mis- Chinese Fish. : phere helper ce avelse Sreidaye before’ my menstrual 
” easily explained. Mr. Caouette does not think quotation by st Jeast_ some, of BBC London Letter a Shae Par. five or ax cubes daly am 
"st worth while to alter the‘BNA Act. He wants Bacal are pea. ctlyyace : ma seis trae that alcohotiem 15.8 35; have: three’ children, aged 9, 
: Some recent immigrants occurence. 7, a 
” Mt serapped and a whole new constitution write dent JORDI sears now, Britain witha useful fob in view LOOKING BACKWARDS : About twothirds of patients with ete Whatits the teeeattn 
_ ten. well before they lost power in are fish from Hong Kong — GLEANINGS FROM OUR FYLESOF BYGONE YEARS |_ (i ‘rouble have a history of this? Is it dangerous? What cag 
ihe difficulties involved in drawing © NeW the last election, the Federal baby grass carp. This breed has oct in nt drtaberar ke sour tt Geert per 
constitution for country with the diversity of Conservatives generefly bave been ‘keeping Chinese rivers 20 YEARS AGO Crvepeoned rant ielin < Poencebrrinreie rd a tha Sr aleapein tr feel 
interests and outlooks which provalf among’ bey Press Gallery of bineed ‘leet of weed for millions of ot cthclary ary switch’ at the corner of so Mapmdtoorpenoty teed cofioe be tea has to tate 11k 
, US. ‘task a Altho e Quinte Front Bridge Streets at before I can drink 
Seca Let eererrh as m coverage, ape a years ack ve oon eee district Le weld as an sp 7.30 o'clock and immediately BS teied of fees bom Delabase ee also tire easily. — Mrs. J. A. s 
would { possib feat. extea ras BBC pico pies ple producing area and farm the streot was aglow with as found to have gall bladder _—It could be a quirk of appetite dD 
‘There is no ty, though, that the draft- ““tysir protests were almost Overseas shor has been short all sum- brilliant a light as one could ‘“isease, either chronic infection occurring at that time. It may 
eter ety iret ‘a acieas ¢ BA nest Service program ‘The Farming mer, farmers are having little wish, Manager 0. H. Scott of oF gallstones causing the gall be due to hypoglycemia (low 
of the existing constitution, the British North bitterly made by the Liberals, World’ they are being imported difficulty this season finding the electri: company, is to be bladder. to function poorly. An- blood sugar), or may be related 
just before and after the St- by Britain's Central Electricity sufficient workers to pick their congratulated upon the expert other possibility is chronic in- to low thyroid activity. 
America Act, will be any easier. Laurent Government fell from Board for the purpose of keep. *pples. At least this would manner in which the installa. flammation of the duodenum, — Or you could be just plan tr- 
Some of the obstatles to amendment were power, seven years ago. ing a dock of 248 rered of water _2PPear to be the case consider tion of the lights was carried {he first portion of the small in- ed. With three young children 
= made plain at about the same. time that Mr. EASILY WOUNDED one ao thay ane Wag weeds pated} regret bey have ee; eure veers ee PrimertN seeste _ yom howarec) ei aes 
Caouette volced his preferences for an entirely _ Perhaps it is tt cotete: te used to import coal to a pow: eficlals in’ Belleville. "To date.” went to Toronto today. there can be stones in this duet... Jempiag-/:Then,< with approach 
‘new constitution. their always respon. ¢f station at Barrow-in-Furness © ie 1 ers have = be 1 - Whatever mh of your period, the strain begins . 
In the House of Commons Andrew Brewin calculate they have ane eee rector ne to inn nde reer Fores Tolar ath ped tener Feybere et ri teer bene a ia qralek k formal 
described a8 “an inmitigated disaster” the for- troubles enough without everin. ‘*lready been Upped into the '"'stackening off in the toma- BY IN FUStOy | te intestine is not being ade- turn to it 
Riis peo by Hon. Davie Fulton, when he p cent ary ees were only about one Inch long to season was suggested as the By THE CANADIAN PRESS Spately seoped Shady in proce, a physical examina- 
F os. v - -in- . req or re 
was Minister of Justice in the Diefenbaker gov- to be regarded as loaded quest- S Ledger fla ee pmeriy teccobng tebe tery dn: Oct. 3, 1964. - 6 3 digatin cr tack fy a, tone! las Seses so eee enibes 
ernment. Mr. Brewin’s objection is to the pro- opie slented apr a peat weeds for some months. apple pickers. With the toma- All 39 persons aboard an _, Js this condition serious? Yes other factor is robbing you of 
c that changes affecting basic ee eee te initara ak... Although this fish to season practically ‘over, can- American Overseas A in red ce eee oe a pe. Or it may bea matter ot 
posal , r ni f ri losing or were case, is con- bHudg' ti t 
tights would have to receive the approval of a8 ae wee ee ee be: minhogtry ts Sant in sivers in areateg! te tioee and faber is ago today—in Ié—when it stantly or recurrently miser- can havea short, rest. or. wo 
the provinces. Mr. Brewin is ready to accept “50 Sy stant be that be- china, Malaya, Japan thus released for other jobs on crashed into Hare Hill, near able. You very well may require during your busy day. — 
the requirement of unanimity for questions con- Ottawa fs and Ceylon, said Newell, it was the farm. Stephenville, Nod, At that more extensive studies to deter- * ee 
req = wa is not a great mete 504 4, breed them outside time it was the worst civil ine the exact cause of your Note to M.D.G.: It isn’t com- 
cerning education, Paar aanesoy rep ea i ceaies as — oan their native fivers; hitherto they 30 YEARS AGO aviation disaster in U.S. his- _ trouble. If the root of it is in a mon, but yes, it is possible for 
eral parliamen balks rather an averag! 

resentation in the 
at giving the provinces the power to veto over 
amendments concerning property and civil 

hts. £ e 
ze make out a case against: Mr. 

It ‘is to 
_Ib'is easy to. a 

Brewin 9s a especial pleader: 
New; Democrats, proposes changes - 
rights which’ are hardly likely to receive the ap- 
~ proval“of all provincial governments, ; 
In fairness to Mr. Brewin, though, it might 
‘be pointed out that his stand is exactly the same 
4 CCF when it was in. power 
in Saskatchewan and when it was theoretically 
‘able, because of the authority of the provinces in- 
matters of property and civil rights, to-alter the 
proyincial economy in accord with its theories. 
It afd not attempt to do so, for such changes in 
one province would have created chaos, 

The truth of the matter seems to be that, 
in today’s world, no nation worthy of the name 
can exist without accepting the primary author-_ 
ity of-the central government in economic mat- 
ters, but that there is an increasing reluctance 
on the part: of the provinces to place this power 
completely in Ottawa's hands. 

Meanwhile, outside the House but still in 

— the political ‘arena, there was another develop- 

ment indicative of the difficulties which He ahead 
for those entrusted with arranging any future 
amendments to.the BNA Act. 
reports that the Liberal 
Cabinet has come under heavy fire from Liberals: 
who tear that eral pOwSE Arenson’ thet 
the public is getting the impression that 
Quebec's interests are given too much weight in 
relations with the provinces. ; 
Though this is a healthy reaction to wide- 
spread efforts to convert the nation into a loose 
association of small soverign states, it at the 
game time shows the hazards inherit in any ef- 
fort to settle differences in a spirit of compro- 
mise. The impression which the public is get- 
ting, while of some importance, ought to take 
gecond place to the objective behind concessions 
to.Quebec. This objective is, or ought to be, 
to win that province's confidence by granting it 
-every possible wish in non-essential matters, in 
order that it may be induced to bow to the na- 
tional will in those questions where the main- 
> tenance, or possibly the increase, of federal pow- 
ers is essential to the well-being of the nation. 
None of these obstacles to the proper adjust- 
ment of our constitution to the conditions of 
today would be eased by attempting them in the 
framework of an entirely new constitution, ra- 
ther than through amendments to the BNA Act. 
But the very fact that Mr. Caouette, and pre- 
sumably some numbers of his fellow French-Can- 
adians, would prefer such an approach is some 
reason for at least considering it. 
; The drawbacks are two-fold. The new con- 
stitution would have to be accepted in its en- 
tirety, while an existing > 
altered a bit at a time. And, probably a fatal 
objection, any acceptance of Mr. Caouette’s pro- 
posal would be construed by many as jus} an- 
other unwarranted concession. to Quebec opinioa. 


in property _ 

constitution can be 

inexorable play of the news dic- 

It is possible that in: that fo- 
cus of Ottawa - - a land-ofthe- 
afternoon city, isolated, as “out. 
siders™ like to say, from the 
rest of the country . - what is 
objective to the reportorial eye 
reed to the prime minister 

And in reverse, when a prime 
minister says no, under the pres- 
sure of more important obligat- 
fons, to a request or represent- 
ation from a correspondent, the 
newsman takes it as a personal 

In his days in the East Block, 
former Prime Minister Diefen- 
baker tore great bleeding strips 

_ off some correspondents, flay- 
ing them openly, “frequently 
without mercy, in full view and’ 
bearing of their colleagues. 

Prime Minister Pearson hasn't 
got around to that, yet. 

His “honeymoon” with the- 
Parliamentary Press — and he 
is enjoying one, just as John 
Diefenbaker once did — is 
shaping up as an uncommonly 


But perhaps “the heat” in 
what he calls the prime minis- 
terial “kitchen” will eventually 
get to this man who is such a 
pleasing study in warm amlabil- 
ity — and then he will boil over. 

Once boiled, then, he could 
become the same hard 10-minute 
egg as John Diefenbaker ‘be- 
came after he was personaily 
convinced that. the press corps 
was scalding him with polliti- 
cally cooked news. 

Meanwhile, as they always 
have, the close personal re 
tionships continue between the 
press corps and the prime min- 
ister and his Cabinet. 

The very geography and at- 
mosphere of Ottawa makes for 
this strange ff pleasant together- 

ness, : 

Live and work here over the 
years and you could walk home 
from The Hill to his apartment 
afternoons with former Prime 
Minister “Uncle Louie” St. 
Laurent as he tipped his hat to 
all the smiling Civil Service 

You could run into former 
Prime Diefenbaker ont 
for a mo! run or an evening 
walk with his golden Lab. 

. . . meet former External 
Affairs Minister Green. and his 
wife legging it along some 
nature trail in the Gatineau 
Hills . . |. make up a foursome 
of golf at the Kingsmere dis- 
teiet Larimac club 

with Douglas” 

nto a 


tank of 
cent of sea water was gradually 
added to acclimatise them to the 
same mixture awaiting them in 
the dock, which was fed by a 
fresh-water stream. So far they 
had survived the change hap- 
pily. Mr. Iles had already kept a 
small number In the dock suc- 
cessfully for several months. 

This might sound a rather 
slow method of dealing with 
weeds, said Newell, but when 
the fish settled in t would 
keep the dock clear for the fore- 
seeable future. The only other 
practical method (since weed- 
killers were illegal) was dredg- 
ing. The total cost of buying and 
transporting the fish was 700 
pounds, whereas the estimate 
for dredging had been 40,000 
pounds. If the experiment was 
successful, Mr. Iles hoped to 
breed carp which might help to 
clear the badly ovérgrown, Eng- 
lish canal system. 


Why Chinese 
Seldom Bald 

Portland Oregonian 

You seldom see a bald 
Chinese and the reason: may be 
that the men of China for cen- 
turies wore a queue, a single 
b of hair that weighed sev- 
eral pounds. * . 

Dr. Li Shu Fn of Hong Kong, 
in this:country to attend an in- 
ternational meeting of surgeons, 
suggested that the 

hair follicles. ‘This gave-Chf- 
nese men a protection. against 
baldness that somehow, has 
been handed down to the pres 

entlay Chinese who do not 

wear the queue. 

One seldom secs a. bald 

woman, either. This suggests. 

that simply letting the hair 
grow long, with or without 
heavy braids, may prevent bald- 

Harkness, Donald Fleming or 
any one of a half dozen Senaturs 
. . . exchange toasts with Trade 
Minister Sharp at any one of a 
score of diplomatic cocktail 
parties . . . go out to Prime 
Minister Pearson’s for Parlix- 
mentary shop talk over bar and 
buffet . . . find yourself splash- 

ing in the Chateau Laurier pool - 

or one of the Rideau beaches 
with External Affairs Minister 
Martin. . say hello to almost 
anyDody and cal) them friend. 

and 25 per - 

queue’s ~ 
bouncing around stimulated tho. | 


OCTOBER 3, 1934 

Cook stoves, heaters, cooking 
utensils, boots, shoes, and ov- 
ercoats are a pressing need at 
the city’s central relief bureau 
at the present time. Donations 
of Clothing and other articles 
needed by families in distress, 
have been few and far between 
this season. and since the begin- 

- ning of codier weather only part 

of the many requests by relief 
applicants can be filled. 

Police Magistrate E. J. But- 
ler; K.C., spent yesterday in To- 

Mr. John W. Carmichael, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Car 
michael, Charles Street, has en- 
rolled as a student at Queen's 


OCTOBER'S, 1924 

Lieut. Col. S, S. Lazier com- 
pleted yesterday fifty years of 
faithful and efficient service as * 
Local Master of the High Court “ 
for Hastings and Lennox and 
Addington counties and at noon 
he was honored by his broth- 
er members of the ‘Hastings 
Bar Association who present- 
ed him with an illuminated ad- 
dress expressing /congratula- 
tions, .appreciation’ and good 
wishes. The address was read 
by the president of the Bar As- 
sociation, Mayor W..C. Mikel, 
K.C., and short addresses were 
made by Lieut. Col. W. N. Pon- 
ton, K.C.; F, E, O'Flynn, E. 
Guss Porter, K.C., and Major BR. 
J. E: Graham, the latter being 
the youngest member -of the 
Bar Association. 


OCTOBER 3, 1914 
The new electric lights which 
are suspended in handsome 
globes from iron stan 
were turned on last evening 
Front Street. Ald. Allan Ca: 

-meron McFee, ohairman of the ~ 

tory. The plane was bound 
for Shannon, Ireland, from 
New York when it crashed 
10 minutes after takeoff 
from Harmon Field, Nfld., 
where it had refuelled... 

Phe nagar Francis of Assisi 

1962 — US, Navy Com- 

_ ™mander Walter Schirra re- 

turned safely from six orbits 
ag earth in a space cap- 

First World War 
Fifty years ago today, in 
1914, the first Canadian coa- 
tingent of troops sailed from 
Gaspe Bay, Que. in 3 
transports convoyed by Brit- 
ish cruisers; the defeated 
‘Austro - German army re- 
treated toward East Prus- 
sia; the German cruiser 
Karlsruhe was reported to 
have sunk seven British 
ships in the Atlantic. 
Second World War 
‘Twenty-five years-ago to- 
day, in 1939, British Prime 
Minister Neville Chamber- 

Plain said in the Commons he 

would not talk peace with 
the Nazis on the basis of 
“mere assurances” but was. 
ready to receive any pro- 
posal toward ending “Ger- 
man aggression,” 
Oct. 4, 1964 
Fifty years ago today, in 
1914, British Marines ar- 
rived at Antwerp where Bel- 
gian defenders claimed 
some forts stil: resisted the 
German army attacks; the 
seat of the Belgium govern- 
ment was moved to Ostend. 
Second World War 
Twenty-five years ago to- 
day, in 1939, the British gov- 
ernment announced that the 
Dominions were sending re- 
resentatives to consult with 
the British cabinet on the 
co-ordination of the. Com- 
monwealth war effort. 


disturbance of the bowel or gall 
bladder, then you can find the 

_~it' will be 3,750 feet high, 190 
feet in diameter and: will have 
356 floors sbove and 16 below 
the earth. These are the truly 
imposing dimensions of a hous- 
ing skyscraper designed by West 
Berlin architect Robert Gabriel. 
He has calculated the steel ce- 
ment foundation to measure 1,- 
*200 feet in diameter. The Em- 
pire State building with its 102 
floors and height of 1,100 feet 
(excluding the TV tower) that 
hag been the world’s highest 
building since 1931, would be 
more than three times surpas- 
sed. 2 

Roughly 25,000 people are fo 
live in 8,000 apartments. Stores 
and ‘repair shops are to be in. 
stalled every 20 to 40 floors and 
in the subterranean floors, ga- 
rages for 4,000 cars as well as 
an atomic bomb shelter will be 
built. Several cinemas are also 
planned for this ‘town in a 
house” in addition to a theatre, 
2 police station-and a mayor's 

Traffic problems will be non- 
existent in the “tower city.” 
Six lifts consisting of 18 cages 
each to contain a maximum of 
40 persons and to stop at every 
20th floor, should be able to 
handle 6,000 persons an hour. 
“Pater-noster” lifts consisting 
of 186 cage# will run between 
the intermediate floors. The 
chrome nickel - steel construc- 
tion of the tower wil] guaran- 
tee a high degree of fire pro- 

s ee 

The gigantic tower would not 
only reach the clouds but rise 
above them. More than half 
of the Inhabitants would live 
above the clouds, above street 
noise and. dust, thus enjoying 
more sunshine than the inhabi- 
tants of any other German city. 

_ The first prospective ° tenants 

have already applied for resi- 
dence. They. are not desperate 
apartment-hunters but. astrono- 

and radio and TV station 
enthuslasts who are of course 
interested’ in the uppermost 

- According to the avantgardis. 
tic arehitect’s data, swaying 
need not be feared. The tower's 
own weight — 600,000 tons of 
steel will be used in construc- 
tion alone — practically rules 
out all wind movements par- 
ticularly as the building has a 
harrowing degree of one to 20 
despite its enormous height. 

Of fundamental importance 
is of course’ the site of the new 
construction Berlin must be 
tuled out to the architect's 
great ‘dismay because of the 

. city’s unsuitable soil condition 

and for flight security reasons. 
But Mr, Gabriel has taken a 
look around West Germany and 

4 . 

25,000 to Live in Building 

German Features 

a child (or adult) to have menin- 
gitis more than once. 5, 

hes inspected a lot near Muns- . 
terefiel, 30 miles southwest of 

At the time being, the pro- 
ject exists only on paper. But 
a 2 foot high model is now be- 
ing made for the small sum of 
$5,000. Actual building © costs 
have been estimated at roughly 
$500,000,000. Comstruction ume: Sp, 
10 years. American banks and 
large concerns are said to have 
offered partial financing of the 
astronomic tower. 

Death Duties 
Are Assailed 

Fredericton Gleaner 

. It is generally conceded that 
the one thing the Canadian 
economy needs above every- 
thing else is more capital. Why 
then does the country - persist 
in maintaining a system of 
death duties which mitigates 
against the formation of capi- 
tal? sea 

From the © standpoint of 
revenue, succession duties do 
not bring in much money. The 
total collected in the taxation 
year of 1961, for example, rep- 
resented only 1% per cent of ~ 
all federal and provincial rev- 

Yet succession duties are 
causing an increasing number 
of Canadians to rearrange their 
affairs in order to get a better 
tax break,“Some senior citizens 
dole out their assets to poten- 
tial heirs in bits and pieces; 
others quit the country, taking 
their capital with them, to re- 
settle‘in more hospitable taxa- 
tion climates abroad. Many.a 
family business has been sold 
into foreign ownership in an- 
ticipation of death duties ‘that 
will fall due on the death of a ° 
major shareholder. Still others 
must be  lquidated — again, 
often to foreign interests — on 
the death of an owner. 

From the social point of view, 
succession duties 0 had 
their point. But in day of 
high income tax rates, chances 
are that thése death duties are 
now being levied on savings 
from earnings which have al- 
ready been heavily taxed... 

Death duties are a form of 
double taxation which brings in 
little revenue while creating 
substantial personal hardship 
and doing the economy consid 
erable harm. = 



eat a ee i a 


i @ 

_ tappets and cams. 

Garden Notes fe woop Satis : 
°  ¢ 
You Can Move Blooming Mums (Continued From Page 1) 

ada last March By FLORA M. SAVILLE . |that 2 defendant be confronted 

Since then, he has quit his! yo. can move. chrysanthe-| Wilting follows. With many|by those levelling charges 
_|'$20,000-a-year post a8 vice-pres'] ing even when they are in|pfants this may mean death to|against him. f 
ident’ and international repre-}s.1) "bhioom. If you have latejthe plant or severe set back.!' ‘The couple was accused of a 
mums in bloom or in bud in the|But, chrysanthemums are har- six-year plot to send to Mos- 

Lae or) Aen Sehr Se ee eeciemale ts cow secret data on U.S rocket 

wer: in th. front garden go lauching sites and ato:nic arms 

adjustment and you will be re- E 

ground around them several warded with many “weeks of|/shipments. They were arrested 

rs before to move| bloom. eee 

Meee la nett adthe| Leave the plats in thelr new|Tot/esent whieh re eetoes 

stem cells with moisture’ and position until spring, then take S ainca nik eecen 

gives them a better chance tojroot cuttings. 7 ment sald contained a powerful 

adjust to the shock of moving. | PLANTS FOR INDOORS short-wave radio, codes and ci 

Te ey ev riaht. te] Mum roots are not very deep} You can use the same method }phers, ‘and. recording apd :pho- 

the U.S. was flatly rejected Fr: but dig six to eight inchésito pot up budded or blooming|tographing apparatus. 

day by Prime Minister Pear straight sores on eae of the} plants for indoors. Use a Uttle} On the same day, U.S. agents 

Son! four sides. block Hess soll. Shade from strong $0} .-osteq Ivan D: Egorov, a 
Russian United Nations person- 
nel officer, and his wiie, Alek- 

with the roots by forcing the}for a few days. Feed every two 
sandra, in New. York. The‘ two 

setting and firm soil around it/long as the blooms last. The 
well. Water _ weak liquid | plants ent be Eeaved ive cea 
fertilizer, and shade from strong} year to m garden by| were traded later eg 
sun or winds for a aay ori tee srowing oe the dry side in a cool); 3. pela ks ice two foe 
if an exposed ition, asement. - ‘ the Russians. 
weather is ‘oody or damp this} In sheltered positions the Kaarlo Rudolph Tuomi, a 
will not be necessary. plants could be returned to the|Finn with top-echelon rank in 
It is a goud idea to transplant| garden in late fall. They would/the Soviet espionage uetwork, 
on a cloudy, or damp day, or in|stand a fair chance’ of living! was to have been the xey pros- 
the evening. When the -suajover if given a loose mulch of ecution witness" ia” thet Sokolow 
shines on the leaves they give} boughs or twigs. trial. He was described by the 
off a large quantity of moisture.} One woman breaks off the federal government as x. double 
Since some of the root tips are|tops of all-her mums after frost agent and his identity wit 
Favreau, who had( been telling| damaged «ven in the most care-|has Killed the leaves and lays treated with top until 
the trial began in court. The 
defence succeeded in obtaining 
his name and home address 

Goldwater _ 
Says LBJ May 
Recognize China 

Banks Served. Spy Trial 

ab eS be =e RESO REEE poe Oay Tee 
(Continued From Page Questions and Answers 
Cn Highway Travel — 
e ~ Cn Highway Travel 
PEORIA, Il. (AP) —Senator ! d Aes ns Nay erate dee 
alata’ aa sate ee eaas Cu 
al day s whistle-|] - ‘ 3 5 Tee | 
stop campaigning with a charge Eastern Ontario Club U p t3 
t the Johnson Democratic!“ QUESTION: Could you tell us; the key in the Jock and turn ~ 
ein real by, pvistoe too if there is'a‘provincial park on| slowly. Reheat if necessary. Do. 
yal aunts) to, lead. thejone of the highways going to|%t force the key. It may: shape: 
bse-| Ottawa, and if so, how far is It NORE SSS . 

United States “‘on the primrose- 

ad St “on the prim) bumper of* your car become 
red path’ to recognition of Red |from Belleville? lightly locked with one of am, 
China ANSWER: Yes, it is the Rid-, you may want to at- 

eau Provincial Park, a 100-acre|tempt to disengage them. Rock 
camping ground on highway 16, 
four miles north o. Kemptville. 
Picnicking, gnd fishing 
are offered: It is about 145 miles 
from Belleville. 
QUESTION: We are driving 
to, Manitoba and. would like to 
know if our car insurance is val- 
id there in case of accident? 

ANSWER: Authorities in Man- 
itoba will impound the car and 
can deprive the motorist of driv- 
ing priveleges until evidence of 
financial © responsibility 

Goldwater; Republican candi- 
date for president, said in “1 
statement: that press reports 
from Britain indicate’ there is 
“a new nuclear’ treaty already 
drafted and ready for immedi 
ate execution between Great 
Britain-and the United. States 
and—believe it or not +- Red 
China.” ’ 


Year after year, turnpike and 
»v.-truck operators blame bat- 
ery failure for most of the dis- 
ess calls received. New cars, 
rd cars, new batteries, old bat- 
teries. . .it happens to them all. 
And, often, the driver is aware 
ha. something has been weak- 
ening the battery, but he hasn’t 
pinpointed the trouble, Yet, it 
isn’t that difficult. There aren't 
00 Many, reasons why a battery 
would be continually running 

town. : 

Insufficient charge is usually 
he first suspect and that's eas- 
iE checked, via the generator 
and regulator. If both are OK, 
souble-check the fan belt for 
slippage. Excessive use of 
lights, radio, fan, heater, etc., 
overburdens the battery espec- 
ially when the car is primarily 
used for stop and go driving. 
Faulty wiring or connections are 
conditions you may never know 
about unless a thorough inspec- 
tion is made. Finally, remember 
the brake stoplight switch. If 
defective, it may keep brake 
ligb - on at all times — day and 
night — thus draining battery 

Safety Council recommends that 
you use a pumper jack to 'lift 
the top bumper. If neither. works + 
call a serviceman. Be careful . 
you: hands and body are not 
pinched between the cars. - 

Stuck in Mud, Snow or Sand: 
Straighten the front wheels. 
Shift to the lowest gear. Feed 
gas slowly and try to drive 
straight oup Should this fail, 
rock the car gently by alternate? 
ly shifting from forward to re- . 
Verse while feeding gas moder- 
ately. Or place some rough ma- 
terial under the front of the rear 
wheels to. help traction — 
boards, sticks, burlap. On ice or 
snow asbes and cinders ave 

Fog: Slow down. Stay well fo 
the right. Run the windshield 
wipers. Use the defroster and 
wipe the inside of the windshield 
as needed. Keep the low head- 
light beam on, day or night, Stop 
by pumping brakes to allow the 
flashing taillight to alert sars . 
behind, when the fog is too dense 
to see at least three or four car 
lengths abead, pull off to the 
side of the road (get off the 
pavement if on a highway), turn 
off lights and wait for the fog 
to lift. 

Skids: Steer in the direction 
of the skid. Ease off the accel- 
erator. Do not apply brakes. 
When the front of the car is even 
with the rear, straighten the 
wheel and slow down by gently 
pumping the brakes. Should you 
run onto a soft shoulder, hold 

“No such inquiry is neces- 
sary,” he told the Commons. “I 
think the facts are quits clear 
and I do not think any useful 
purpose. would be served at this 
time by establishing tnat kind 
of inquiry.” 

The former waterfron czar 
was scen Thursday by a’ Tor- 
onto Star reporter who located 
him aboard a union — owned 
yacht in Brooklyn harbor. 

Armed with this report, op- 
position MPs threw a barrage 
of questions®at Justice Minister 

The Arizona senator, who 
voted in the Senate against the 
limited nuclear test ban treaty, 
said he didn't know anv details 
of the purported new agree- 

(In London, Prime Minister 
Sir Alec Douglas - Home %an- 

is pro- 
duced. This evidence is estab- 
lished by a pink card issued by 
nounced Friday that Britain|the province and is obtained 
and the United States nave pre-| through your local ‘insurance 
pared a treaty for barring the|agent. They also advise to keep 
spread of nuclear weapons. He|your insurance policy in the 
said ‘provision had been made| glove compartment at all times 
in the treaty for the participa-| when travelling out of your own 
portattmssarae BCMMON.CAR PROBLEMS 

(State department officials in * 3 
Washington. told a later. press} YOl MAY SOLVE YOURSELF 
conference the treaty pledges a arta ape ae: PE 
nuclear er not to supply in-} Su you not out of gas 
formation oa the manufacture |and that the ignition key is fully 
of the weapon to noo-nuclear in the “‘on”’ position. Check that 
countries. Washington. officials | the transmission is in the proper 
deseribed the treaty as aj Sear for starting. If switching 
“working paper.” : the ignition key does not turn 

Goldwater said*“the treaty isjthe motor, the battery may be 
not supposed to be revealed ...jdead. Try the horn and lights. 
until after the presidential elec-| Their failure to work properly 
tion. Only then can you find|means the batjery is probably 
where Lyndon Bailes Johnson|too weak. When the motor turns 
and his curious crew want to/but does not catch and you 
take you on the primrose-red|smell gas, the carburetor may 
path of recognition of Red] be flooded. Press accelerator to 
China.” floor hold it there without pump- 

If elected Nov. 3, Gokiwater|ing and turn on ignition, If the 
pledged, he would put an end tojcar does not start after about 
“secret treaties, signed, sealed|10 seconds, stop, take foot off 
and spelled out in hidden rooms| accelerator, wait a few minutes 
by hidden men.” and repeat. 

Frozen Door Lock: Heat the|the wheel straight and reduce 
Printers Jailed 

key over a match or a cigarette| speed gradually. ‘Then ease back 
weeks of bloom. Save|qestioned. He said Cunning-| Ff Ass ul 
par from Heavenly Blue, or| 5am explained he feared for his or. al t 

lighter or by holding it in your|onto the road. Do not slam on 
hand for several seconds. Put brakes. 
Pearl .jown safety during the strike. ; 
oe Ser firey pyran dues Det. ee oe OSEAWA (CED — 2 MES 
Cunningham e also had 
the tips as they eet to ax or|,! ‘and shells in his ho-| #24 


white plant that is used for 
clumps or borders, pot up a por-/ kelman. 
tion of the root. It makes a hand-| Henkelman, 17, is the son of 
some house plant. Victor Henkelman, assistant 
Hoya, Amaryllis, Azalea and| general manager at the strike- 
poinsettia, and any other house] bound General Printers Limited 
plants you set out in the garden| plant here. 
for the summer should be kept] Dunsmoor and ~ Ellerbeck, 
in a cool sunporch or unheated|both members of local 969 of 
room for a few days before|the International Typographical 
bringing into the warm ‘iving]Union (CLC), were convicted of 
room. : the assault charges last week. 

H. N. asks: “Will proper 
front - end alignment bene- 
fit gas mileage?” 

No* only gas but tire mileage 
will also benefit. More import- 
antly, you will have better 
steering control. 

From A. L.: “While mov- 
ing. along an expressway at 
a good clip, my engine runs 
fine, but then if I run into a 
stretch of bumper-to-bumper 
traffic, it’s rough and slug- 
gish. Plugs and points are 
new, so I assume something 
else is causing this.” 

The fuel mixture may be a bit 
too rich. 

R. S. writes: “If hydraulic 
valve lifters are noisy, is 
it because there’s too much 
or too little clearance?” 

Too much clearance. . .which 
can also ruin valve faces, stems 


HALIFAX (CP) — Four Ca- 
nadian destroyers left here Fri- 
day to act as escorts for the 
Royal Yacht Britannia, which 
will carry Queen Elizabeth 
from Charlottetown to Quebec 
City next week. The Assini- 
boine, Nipigon, St. Laurent and 
Yukon are to rendezvous with 
the Britannia in the Gulf of St. 
Lawrence Sunday. 

as other house plants. 

Pot up geranium, coleus, and 
patient cuttings for next years 
bedding plants or for house 

Old geraniums can be pulled 
and stored in boxes or bushel 
baskets. Line the basket with 
plastic or foil and throw on a 
few shovels of dirt. Keep -water- 
ed enough to keep from Wilting. 

From P.C.: “I may be bit- 
ing the hand that feeds me. 
but after running a brake 
shop for the last 12 years, 
I'm convinced that few mot- 
orists. know how to brake a 
new car, or one with new 

You're probably right. Brake 
linings must de broken in gently 
and. gradually. Hard, heavy 
braking during the first few 
hundred miles can quickly ruin 

OTTAWA (CP) — The de- 

them for weeks that "he had no] ful move, they are not able tojthese over the crowns. They are 
precise knowledge of Banks’/make up the necessary replace-jheld in place by a few being 
whereabouts. ment of moisture from the soil.| pushed into the soil. The falling 
ere Sats engetD eT oT a the government, despite 
nate freezing and thawing. This objections. 
loose protection keeps them in 
good condition until mid or late P e 
One Printer. 
TORONTO (CP) — There Hare? nected the pve time for | grow on for a few mache ele 
would be small financial sav-| study, relaxation earning | the cuttings are taken. We have 
ings from the year-round oper- money. Because of seasonal un-|found that the yellow mums are 
es and have to be replaced near-| was committed for tral and 
apd the .academic disadvan-|that they work In the summer|ly every year. However, the Har-| two others had charges against 
tages could be disastrous, a| months the report said. vest Giants we planted last year| them dismissed Friday in con- 
special committee of the Cana- With shorter periods. for 
ters a year, emphasis on facts|0n tall plants from late August. | strike. 5 
Teachers said Friday. and. memory-work rather than|Tbey will go on uotil hard frost| Ernest Cunningham, 24, of 
The committee issued a re-|on thought and investigation is| kills off the tops. Toronto, employed as » printer 
port’ based on the estimated 
alone as mulch. These mat down| Toronto typographical unlon 
students did not assimilate ma-|smother the crowns, and the| Went on strike July 9, was com- 
terial in the shorter terms. plants die. The plants must have mitted for jury trial on two 
ing in-that year from a three- I 
There was a danger of a uni- 
semester system would be at 
most 45 per cent of the $700,-|chinery assuming exaggerated| Before hard frost, look under Det. John McWatt told Mag- 
importance because of the more sho 
an expected 300,000 students, complex operations, The prime 
Under the chairmanship~ of 
: universiti 
Professor B. W. Jackson of Mc-}},. feos oan Screvas aca 
universities which operate on 2 
year - round basis. They con-| creasing capacity is concerned, 
sulted teachers and administra-|the report said.“ 
The danger in a year-round 
system is that the ills of the 
present Canadian system might 
greater number of registrations 
and examinations, which would 
increase tensions and fatigue in 
deprived of time each year for 
research and ‘study, which in 
the long run wopld defeat the 

5 leaves from nearby trees fills in 
e . 
Could Be Disastrous to Operate 
April, when they are removed 
To Stand Trial 
employment factors, it is essen- 
have come bravely through andj nection with incidents surround- 
increased, the committee said. 
student enrolment and costs for 
air to survive. charges of possessing danger- 
Master University, the. commit- 
“The system seems ineffi- 
tors in 51 U.S. and 16 Canadian 
be magnified, the report said. 
teachers and students. 
purpose of the rniversilies; tee _ Seegis ‘ ° 
Teport said. Competition’ would p M 
be more difficplt, since this free and eace © in 

the twigs and prevents alter- 
e e,2 e 
Universities 12 Months in Year 
and the new shoots allowed to 
more tender than the other shad-| TORONTO (CP)—One printer 
ation of Canadian universities.) tial to many Canadian students 
dian Association of University | Courses in three or four semes- produced lovely large blooms|ing the Toronto newspaper 
Do, not use a layer of leaves} at the Globe and Mail since the 
There were complaints that 
1970. It said the savings result- 
versity's administrative ma- TINY NEW PLANTS proba bar] ies 
000,000 needed to accommodate 
consideration in the nine U.S. 
tee visited nine United States 
clent and costly as far as in- 
universities. ~ 
The system would require a 
Faculty members could be 
time was one of the chief at- 

tractions of Canadian universi- 
ties for US. scholars. 

While many students could 
finish university more quickly, 

Our principal aim is to arrange all de- 
tails with the greatest of efficiency and 
understanding. Your problems will meet 
with knowledge, skill and care by a 
trained and experienced staff. 

Vorin Cx 
Oe Cleands 

nounced : 

dian soldiers in recognition of 
service with the United Nations 
force in. The Congo last Janu- 
ary. Brig. J. A. Dextraze, 45, 
of Montreal, was made a com- 
mander of the Order of the 


Look for these features for a well founded 



bette met se sme OPT.D OF BELLEVILLE 
er! control” - y 
rescue operations peat seared g lomatrist Will Present A Recital 
e lives of more an ¥ 
sionaries and students. Lt.Col. P meee 
Paul A. Mayer, 47, of Ottawa,|| McCarthy Theatre Building 3 : BELLEVILLE COLLEGIATE AUDITORIUM 
En Eee ead| [ep eee Savings Accounts 
-awarded the George Medal. purr 4 SAVINGS WED., OCTOBER 7 = 8:30 P.M. 
Under the auspices of ; 
FULL CHEQUING PRIVILEGES the Women’s Auxiliary of the Canadian Arthritis 
SMORGASBORD || .rs----—- i 
peor may oer tireaerod ADULTS $1.50 | STUDENTS 73e_ 
THIS SUNDAY See a aa wo ETI 
Ss A or Call WO 8-7701 : 

“Mr, Butler’s professional concentration, technical 

versatility and emotional drive augur very well in+ 

deed for his:future as a plane é 
4 fargu 


(interest {s calculated monthly and 
2 added ‘to the account half-yearly.) ances ierite Buck 
“Highest standard of virtuosity .. . com! cape 
; GLENB URNI. E 514% INVESTMENT SAVINGS tivated his audience by his superb m ip and 
fantastic technique”. 


(interest is calculated monthly and « : “pianists who heard Gregory Butler might yery well 
i added to. the account half-yeariy.) WO 2-8651 , 
BALMORAL ROOM g Eres “Reasonable envy his strength and aclie tngeeite Cy 
. Edmonton. * 
3 MILES WEST OF TRENTON ON No. 2 HIGHWAY may be made for ~ 
PHONE EX 2-8707 (. monthly transfers from a regular “A brilliant pianist a Mr, Butler has the ability. to 
a savings account investment resent every musical detail a 
s YOUR HOST, THE FREEMAN BROS. = / pre ry Bert Binny 

” Make your Reservations for Thanksgiving Day. 


(@ THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Saturday, Oct. 3, 1964 

: Givenby 

Amlandes a 
~ School's Sorority Dance 
_ No Place for Father-to-Be ~ 

* DEAR ANN LANDERS — Ev is 27 and I am 24. We have 
been married for two years and expect our first child any 

Saturday. Column - 

- At the monthly meeting of 
the St-“Julien Chapter, 10DE, 
held «atthe home ‘of Mrs. 
| George Hume, the educational 

Thanks a milion for the re 

truly the most delicious thing 
I've made for ages, well worth 
the patience required, I've 
drizzled 1cing on them, sprinki- 
ed grated cheese on them and 
heaven xnows what ail could 
be done with tncm. You were 
quite right to mention baking 
just one or two sheets at a 
time, dopending on the oven. . 
Mrs. A E. 

meeting. : eee 
Plaris: were made for mem- 
bers to attend the IODE dis-. 

eens Se aaa at Home and Abroad for! the: 
DEAR WIFE — ‘Your husband belongs at a high schuol] i : carr ihaekty60 letter. I: knew be the speaker. per ire 
dance like a sktunk belongs at a lawn party. © “What a great party! I asked them all back for | those croissants August] It was announced that the 
If he is foolish enough to gol hope the stork visits you : next Saturday night!” - 18/64) Were wenderful and in picture painted by Mr. F. dev 
while he's out twisting with the kids. It would serve him a professional class by them me: pelited by (Mr. Foe; 

selves and hoped readers would 
try them. We have recetved 
other gracious thank-you  let- 
ters for that wonderful Crows- 
sants recipe. 

chapter, had been sold..  More* 
of his paintings will be on dis- 
play at the’ celebrity auction 
next Wednesday. The mem- 

right. : 
es ‘ss + 
DEAR ANN LANDERS — I am 18 years old now and it took 
six years to figure something out. 
to date when I was 12. My mother was. probably 
if I didn't start early‘I'd be an old maid. By the time I 
I looked 18 and acted 22. 

Several of these boys I went with tried to talk me into doing 
things-I knew were wrong. Some of them succeeded and I finally 
figured out why. I was’so dumb I was flattered that the boys 
considered me desirable. ~ > 

I realize now-that a-pass is no compliment. I was just being 
used, If these boys really cared about me, they would have 
treated mé with respect. I know, too, that after some of them 
got what they wanted they lost interest and passed the word 
that I was a pushover. 

I'm thankful I wised up and straightened around before I 
got into serious trouble and ruined my life. 

Please print my letter, Ann. I wish 1 had seen one like it 
when I was 14. — SMARTER NOW. 

SPEAKING OF MANNERS ax earnicia xmas 


QUESTION: A friend tele-) QUESTION: My son has just 

phoned me the other day when iver nantes ‘ list a! flowers 
e's supposed to pay fur wnen 

pie ina rush to get : chore he gets" married next ) month: 
jone. During th course of the/The bride will make ‘the selec- 

conversation, she left me hang-|tion. She’s paying for the flow- 
ing at least three times jwhlle |e og por reg ONE carry, 
2 ut has.specified that my son 

she send sory oe te bp pay the bill for her bouquet end 
to stop her .two-year-o ™'going-away corsage, all boutun- 
climbing on the furniture knock-|nieres for the men and corsages 
Ing things over or spilling cookie|for myself and her mother. 
crumbs on the rug. The mother|These, I understand, are usu- 

: ally bought by the groom 
wa: calling, I finally found out,|" However, the list also nen- 

to invite my husband and me to}tions corsages for the bride's 
a bridge game. - three aunts and her married sis- 
To me, the phone call was)ter- peared + he: gets Ges 
i sages for the bride's side. he’ 
more annoying than anything, also have to provide corsages 
and I was inclined to hang uP'for pis own grandmother, his 
the third time she dashed away|four aunts and our own two 
to grab something away {rom |daughters. This adds up to q .ite 
Junior. Unfortunately, severalla flower bill and, since he has 
other friends often do the same| planned an expensive wedding 
thing in the midst of a phonejtrip for two weeks, he really 
call. Would it be rude to ask a{doesn't have much left to spend 
distracted mother to ca!l back!on corsages. Would you leave 
when Junior’s not underfoot and/let me know if this expense is 
there's time to finish. the call in]}customary? Mrs. A. F., wake- 
peace. — Mrs. J. B., Pittsburgh, | wood, N. J. 
Pa. ay’ “ANSWER: It would be simply 
ANSWER: When there are so|lovely if the groom could send 
many interruptions, it seems like|corsages to all the female wed- 
the only sensible thing to do.jding guests. But, aside from 
Actually, when young children|corsages for both mothers, the 
are around, mothers should try|groom is not obliged to send 
to make. phone calls only when| flowers to sundry aunts, sisters, 
toddlers are napping or safely | cousins and whatnot — unless he 
tucked away in the playpen or|has, an unlimited budget and 
feeding table. wants to. 

bi lite, und ir- ti 
cumstaaeee to’ Keep a terson| CROSS-PROVINCE Drive |] WESTGATE PHARMACY 

i you knew how many people 
you have helpea I have been 
on this diet for over seven 
years and have collected a 
number of recipes. I am includ. | - 
ing a recipe in which L have 
changed the criginal 

ients to comply with my diet . . 
Mrs. E. L. C. 


Dinner Menus 

Chicken Chop Suey; Rice; 
Plentiful Tossed Salad of 
Sliced Cucumber, Tomatoes 
and Head Lettuce; Roquefort 
Dressing; Grape Sponge with 
Soft Custard Sauce; Tea. 

Soe by the auctions 

inal arrangements were 
By ANNE ADAMS made for their display and sale. 
She'll skip happily off to Mrs. R. C. Ellis and Mrs. J. 
school in this sailor skimmer | Reynolds were appointed dele- 
with a bright, contrast vestee.| Sates to the provincial semi 
No waist seams, zipper, fitting |@nnual meeting to be held Oct. 
{uss — it’s a cinch to sew in|21 and 22 at the Royal York 

(courtesy Mrs, BE. L.C.): . Printed Pattern 4768: Giris’| bers of the executive hope to 
1 cup rice flour, % teaspoon | Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10] drive up for some of the ses- 
baking soda, % teaspoon’ salt,|takes 2% yds. 35-in; % contr. | Slons. 

¥ cup margarine or butter, 1] Forty cents (40c) in coins (no 

° 1 this s 
area nttt 2 C688, 1 ee) Cini residents add ie saies|] DIAMONDS 

NOTE: tax, t plainly size, name, 
address, style number. RONALD KEEL 
If tolerated, 4s cup chocolate JEWELLER 

i Send order to Anne Adams, I 
pry ee ap me Parente: Ses care of The Ontario Intelligen-|} 29g rrent st at Victoria Ave 

garine or butter, aad eggs and ae Front St. W., TORON- 
beat, then add dry ingredients| ~~ 
and vamila- Bake in oven at 

seat eo Goan FUNERAL HOME 

minutes, in a greased 8 x 8" 


68 North Front Street ys 


‘DIAL WO 8-9119 ‘e 


I wonder if you can help me- 
A few weeks ago { went by air 
to England and on the plane we 
had lunch. It was lovely so I 
wondered if you would have a 
recipe for it. It was Boeuf 
Braise Bourguisnonne — bdeel 
braised in red Burgundy wine 
with lean bacon, smail white 
onions and mushrooms, This 
will be my fiest attempt at 
cooking with wine... Mrs- 
p ii Pe 

Smail wonder you liked it. 
T’'ve tasted it too and came 
home to find the recipe, make 
it and add it to my file ot 


3 Ibs, tender beef sirloin, cut 
into 1" cubes, 2 cups red Bur- 

DEAR SMARTER — You were a lucky girl and I hope 
your effort to help other teen-agers scores. 
. . e 

DEAR ANN — I'd like-to share something with the mother 
~who was distressed because her son married Miss X. She could 
see none of the girl’s fine qualities which her son saw. 

I have carried an article with me for 54 years. It appeared 
in the Jackson (Mich.) Citizen Patriot in 1910 — author “Anony- 
mous.” It reads: 

“Is love blind? Our cynical friends tell us it is. But I do not 
agree, Love is the only thing that sees. Where would you be 
today if someone who loved you did not see things in you that 
nobody élse saw?’ 

“Who but your mother thought you were the finest baby 
ever born? And why did she have faith in you, when no one else 
did? Because love saw. 

“Then the best girl in the world said she’d marry you — 
even though her friend asked one another, “What did SHE see 
in HIM?’ Love saw. 5 ; 

_.., “When things were so black you-even lost faith in. yourself, 
a greathearted man or woman became your friend and pulled 
you through. Why? Because ‘love saw. 

Thank you ever so much for 
this weicome acdition to our 
gluten-free files and for your 
Kind letter. I am sure other 
readers on gluten-free diets 
will be grateful too for this 
testéd recipe. 

“There is something fine and big in every one of us, but only| jmpatiently dangling on the| The Prince Edward Island ani Sane = ay, 
those who love can see it. Who can say love is blind?” — A/other end of a phone, When it| United Fund conducts the only . 
tEADER. also becomes drastically inzon- hn innatendh matted eager re Open Daily ‘ti] 10 p.m ~ *, 

Pps venient, it is permissible to sug-| in Canada. volunteer action ; - 
DEAR READER — Thank you for sharing. After what | gest tactfully a return call at ajraised over $200,000 for 17 FREE MOTOR oerere a: 3 ® 
the Senator from Colorado pulled at the Republican National |More appropriate time. -lunited way agencies. anes : «2 SR 

Convention you can be sure I checked to see if the Jackson 
‘ (Mich.) Citizen Patriot existed in 1910 — and indeed it did. 
Ps e e 

Parents are people — they can be right and they can be 
wrong. To help understand their viewpoint and fo promote har- 
mony at home, write for ANN LANDERS’ booklet, “How to Live 
Wkh Your Parents,” enclosing with your request 25c in coin and 
a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. 

Thank .-You... ‘ 

Annual Awards Announced 
By Women’s Press Club . 

WINNIPEG (CP)—The Cana- 
ian Women’s Press Club 
Thursday announced prizes and 
medals to six writers in the an- 

“nual members’ memoria. 
awards competition for - mate- 
‘ial published in 1963. 

First place in the column 
sategory went to Dulce Waller 
of The Hamilton Spectator for. 
a column entitled Jaimic about 
a little boy living in an institd- 
tion whose mother never kept 
a promise to take him home for 
Christmas, Miss Waller’ also 
‘won honorable mention in that 
category and in the news cate- 
ory. ; 

Phyllis Griffith of The Tor- 
sto Telegram: won the news 
sategory for her story The 

Column—Pat~Pearce,  Mont- 
Teal Star, and Miss Waller. 

Canadian Topic — Anns 
Francis, Ottawa, and Jean 
Sweet, Saint John Tetegraph- 

Fashions — Vera t. Daye 

Saint John Telegraph Journal, 
and Stasia’ Evasuk, Toronto 
Telegram. * ~ fc 
-: Women’s Page—Nan Rajno- 
vish, Sault Ste. Marie Star, and 
Solange Chalvin, Montrea) Le 
“First - place winners receive 
$100 and a bronze medal. 
Judges were a panel of editors, 
professional writers and others 
in the communications field. 

Strange Disappearance of the xe pom 3 = . : 
Willowdale Widow. Oe Ms teresre LSE 73 "3 , f 
Other winners: re . . . i 
Features — Celine Legare, This is just a portion of the crowd at Foster's on September 16th between 6 and 8 p.m. seek 
Sear rp e We are sincerely sorry for the delay in serving all our aaa : : 

- Canadian Topic — Michelle 
_Lasnier, Chatelaine French 


Fashions—Kay Rowe, Bran- 
don Sun. 

Best Women's Page — Zoe 
Beler, Montreal Star. 

Honorable mentions: 

-* News—Dorothy Howarth, Tor- 
ante Telegram, and Miss Wal- 

Features — Patricia Young, 

+ Vancouver, for an article ‘in 

“Chatelaine and Dorothy Eber, 
Toronto, for an article in The|} these 
Star Weekly. * coi, 



customers. We did not expect the sale to be so tremen- 
dous. You may be interested to know that during the 4 
hour sale we served over 2,500. dinners. 

enly fm itsSpring 

Add a few handfuls of | | Walk away whistling Sudd 

You can't mistake the fragrance of a hyacinth. It’s the very breath of Springtime. White, yellow, red, 

pink, blue—they light up the area wherever they are. Tulips too. They range in color from pure white to. 

almost black, from’softest pink to deepest purple. They add special brilliance to any garden. And 

daffodils. They often beat the robin in announcing Spring. Their golden beauty—seemingly ererm, 

$0 fragile—defies winter's final blasts. Flower bulbs: so simple to grow; so easy to care for : 8 

and so inexpensive. For the best, be sure they're marked “Imported from Holland.” 60 .! 2» 
% Netherlands Flower-bulb Institute, Inc., 29 Broadway, New York 6 N.Y... “2 ® 



81-85 STATION STREET Be . DIAL WO 8-5533 




St. Julien IODE 

cipe “Purfy © Croissants” — x orl 7 i ,|the chapter's bursary: Sally, 

trict dinners to be held at Mar-.- 





- 2G et ‘ - 

Going Places - s E ONTARIO’ INTELLIGENCER, Saturday, Oct: 3, 1904 

Historic River Thames Offers 
Fascinating Life of Its Own 


LONDON —. Like most big} wouldn't have married him if 
city. rivers, the historic Thames} he hadn't: agreed to live with 
has.a life of its own. her on a boat. He never intends} became the bride 
Famous landmark bridges|to live anywhere else, already 
has ‘stashed away the red en- 
se.-going freighters and ding-}sign which will signal his ulti-| Mr. 
hies, crew shells and sightsee-| mate burial at sea. . 

‘| Among the wild variety of] the 
boats in the basin are a convert- 
ed Thames lifeboat, a square 
houseboat built over strapped 
boilers, a former wartime tank and crying of the ty ang and 
landing craft with a striped awn- Mr. | the’ shouts: of their mothers, that go on 

Successtul Living ~~ 
" Writer Says Children Are 
Noisier Than Barking Dogs. 

__ DEAR DORIS — [I've read in the newspaper that a city/has 
formed a committee determined to do something about barking 


ers of giant cranes for- 
Dike, dock areas, but out to- 
ward Kew Gardens there are 
homes and gardens, pubs and 
restaurants, and views of the 

great ci ite different from] ing, a one-time ferry, a retired and every day. f 
: atebore! Royal Navy gunboat, and a ai barking doe in 
Of all the Thames’ unique fac-|steel lighter with a deck house if th 

that makes it look for all the 


time to find our why he 
world like Noah’s Ark. Maybe Mr: é DORIS! CLARK ©" 
it is; most. of the vessels here they would find that he is continually 

histori ‘sense| bridegroom and ushers were teased by the children and neglected by his owner. It’s not the 
papers eee eee dog that needs dealing with; it’s the owner.. = 
Typical-of the odd riverside I no doubt sound like an old witch who prefers dogs to / 
life of the Thames is a nearby children. On the contrary I Jove,them both, and some day I hope |. 
community knownyas Strand-on- : : 
the-Green, which is neither a 

ets, aps the most unusual 
is pee near the heart of 
the West End known as Cubitt’s 
Yacht Basin. He-e, in a fashion 
long out of style in most cities, 
some 40 individualistic familles 
live on a variety of boats not 
likely to be seen in a boat show. 



} Mt SLIM and loyal as my pet dog, I will be a happy thother. My dog rq- 
ae “owned Cubitt’s is aaa ceived her fine qualities with plenty of love and simple discipline. 
bap tet Soma: Its residents ed Some of you mothers should try it. It works much better 

of afternoon strollers, lined with} win bells and | shouts or spankings. : 

quite handsome, fashionable ‘of 
wad “exocnsive! Gétcgian (homes! I apologize to alt mothers of quiet and well-behaved children, 

The “local’’ is a pub known as 
The City Barge and is one of 
the few in London where, at 
high tide, you may row a dinghy 
up to the entrance. The same 
high tide frequently laps the 
front stoops of the homes, mak- 
ing it rather dangerous to let 
th kids ‘step outside to play 
without at least a quick look. 
Most of the Thames is lined 

= are artists, writers, and law- 
Mrs.: Muriel Andrews‘ hangs portrait of “Don” at the Sidewalk Cafe Art Show |yers, its owner a member of 


DEAR DAILY — I daresay it won't be the dogs who 
are fined. Isn’t the onus: upon owners, whether it's dogs 
or children? But can you muzzle children? 

Td like to hear from you again, say ten years and three 
bouncing babies later! 


Has Second Successful Year | PERSONAL _ |ice try snus, hues omes 

Miss Jocelyn Lukins for exam. 
* Mrs, T. W. Horton Sr, who has | that is so rare it could bring al- 
So successful was the Side-)surer for the occasion. raat eters 

held at Tabernacle United Church Friday and Saturday. Parliament. A vote of the com- 
SOCIAL ‘and ple, is a comely professional 

photographer who, with archi- 

i imost any price. It is one of the 

walk Cafe Act Show at thc| There were 114 paintings on been visiting her son and fam last 30 Thames River wooden 
Tabernacle United Church last| display around the walls with! ily at Fraserdale, Abitibi Can- 

munity is required before a new 

Sidewalk Cafe Art Show 
tect Tony Smith, shares owner- 
sailing barges which once 

2 e 
DEAR DORIS — Why do we see women wearing pearlg 

more often than the lovely crystal necklaces? Are the crystals 
less fashionable? 

= with similar little insular com- ; 
year that it has been repeated| some excellent work being yon, has returned home. brought all of London's imports : t 
again this fall. The show was'shown. There were fewer ab- from the sea up to London, To- pronto ery taer oo icon eoital oeeaions i ean aagtinar = Sern ainee! : 
sponsored by Unit 8 of the! stracts shown this year, and * |day the job is done by sleek and always held for men. And wo- % 
church’ which is composed of} more still. life. One large ab-; speedy steel lighters and bar- 

men like Jocelyn Lukins, 

| Church Groups | 

rofessional and business mem-| stract in greens and blues flow- Scholarship - 
bers with Mrs. Clifford Booth,| ing and shading like sea and Fs 

president and was held-Friday| sky with cubes blocked out,) Winner Is 
and Saturday. caught the eye’ immediately. A 

Mrs. Muriel Andrews was street scene of the market m Announced 


Miss Lukins paid only a few 
hundred dollars for the 75-year- 
-{old “Venta,” now has it insured 
for $8,500. Another of the rare 

DEAR GAZER — Pearls are perenially popular, Good 
ones glow? with a subdued brilliance which makes them 
wearable on occasions calling for moderation. 

Brighter stones give that sparkling look which goes 

convener of the affair with] Ottawa was in masterful col- vessels, up for sale now, may ST. COLUMBA blue with corsage of white _ charred or dinner peed eat ete batho 
Mrs. Gladys Templer, .co-con-| ors, as was a.scene of Belle-| The Educational Secretary, ‘bring $50,000. With Smith, crew- ALPHA GROUP carnations, white hat and black|  - Witt Bo other jewellery, ean 

vener. Twenty-three exhibitors | ville's own market. Mrs: H. G. Birkenshaw of the|man Nicholas Hardinge, and a} Mrs. A. Dunsmore was hos- wear. 

from Belleville and surround-| A fine oil painting of Taber-| arcyi] Chapter 10.D.E. 1s] professional captain, Miss Luk- ————— 

ing localities, and from as far|nacle Church was hardly dried 

1 am sending you my Rule of Fourteen, which will belp 
you avoid that Christmas Tree Look. ; 
s s s 
the countries you mention, I can't think of a better idea 
than to join the Parker International Penfriend 

MARMORA — A pretty wed- 
ding was solemnized in St. 
Michael's Church, London, Ont, 

+ . leased to announce this, year’s|ins this, summer picked herself 
away as Ottawa, exhidi show, but exhibited | P : 

® Bee eee ae ee lat wealth of detail" with the, ®inner of 'a $100 scholarship, [UP andigalled away to Sweden 

The éntrance hall had trave:, stained glass windows and the Miss Katharine Maund, daugh- from-it-all holiday, tke repped 

posters around the walls and a/ warm rosy shades of the brick) ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. in four years of ownership she 

Maund, 8 Greenlawn Ave. To|has taken the barge to sea. 

On their 2nd meeting this fall- 

The mecting was conducted 
by the vice-chairman, Mrs. M. 
Stotesbury who welcomed the 
fine turn out of members pre- 

painting smock be eligible for this award the] It is obviously worthy of it. being conducted at the New York World’s Fair. Send your 
heged beat brary pupils must be the son or|Commodious and broad-bottom- name and address to me and I'll pass them on to the Cana- 

ed, it is built around a protrud- 
ing two-foot thick and 8-foot 
long keel of Oregon pine, hard 
as stone after three-quarters of 
Grade 13, Nicholson College|2 century. It is quite ideal for 5 officiated at the ceremony. 

with a high standing of 77.1%. living, and Miss Lukins and Traditional wedding music 
An accomplished musician she Smith have fixed it up with all was played by Mr. Alex Clarke 
yj the comforts of home — a gal- who also accompanied the solo 
particularly in the|Jey, library, bathroom, bed- ist, Frances McHale, in several 

rooms to sleep nine, and a decor appropriate selections. 

,» dian headquarters; then you'll receive an application to be 
processed in the miracle-working computer as to age,-eex, 
country, and special interest. ‘ 

. es se 


again, identifying -yourself and enclosing a stamped,’ self- 
adressed emyelope for private reply. I have already dealt 
with this in the column and cannot do so again, ) 

s Ss s . » 

daughter of a Canadian or 
Commonwealth veteran. 
Katharine graduated from 

dwellers, downtown 
churches, low-rental projects 

- = . 
presently in the year | Compounded of brass lamps and The bride, given in marriage aE Fe 
nursing class at St. Michael’s|Tare cabinet work. iluded Sire’ Guotestey, alee. | DY her father, wore a fulllength | (All letters and replies are kept confidential. Write to 

: on the comer and Hospital in Toronto. SAILING ANOTHER STORY |) Burke, Mrs. Dunsmore, Mrs.|>ridal gown of Swiss Alpaca| Doris for a new point of view about what's troubling 
“on three | SET TE GTAR TSE Sailing a Thames barge is an-|G. Fisher and Mrs. G..Gorham. bean Jorge's peg vel you, and remember that stamped envelope.) 
The tables eee oher story, an all-but-lost-art] Busi meeting followed 1e one worn by . 

and white checked cl : Club Activities requiring a combination of brute| with Mrs. R Blachford, secre-| 2700m’s mother at her marriage. 
green flasks h 4H HOMEMAKING CLUB |Sttength and elaborate seaman-| tary, reading ,the minutes of She carried a bouquet of orchids 

; candle. Red |ship, Its five-sail sprit rig sét]the previous meeting and the|™ngled with stephanotis and 
marked off MELROSE — The first/on a single 100-foot fir mast is ivy. : SUN VALLEY MOTOR INN 
and from a meeting for the fall project,|designed to be handled by two She was attended by < 
was available, “The Supper Club,” was held} crewmen, the only known such =| Mary Kime of London as maid 


Sunday Family DNanens 

on Sept. 28th, in the church 
basement with 14 girls and 
three leaders present. 

An election of officers was 
held with the following re- 

rig in the world. 

The last of the wooden Thames 
barges was built in 1924, and 
those who own the few remain- 
ing — there is one other at Cub- 

of honor and bridesmaids Mrs, 


From Margarine to Cyprus, 

evening with prayer and 

haslens=seread Taylor, both of London and Miss 

Edith Gilmore of Stratford. 

e I at off? sults: president — e) itt’s — take great pride in their} 2nd social time followed, —CHILDREN HALF PRICE 
All Is Grist for Her Mill 3 . spremcanees base is traditions! SSS DINING ROOM OPEN 12 NOON. 
; f A ; are painted black with / ‘ 
VANCOUVER (CP) — The] “She will do atmosphere, —|>iue, yellow and chocolate trim,| Centenary’ U.C.W. Sree 

byline says Penny Wise. 
Last month it -was. over a 
story that said in part. 
“No woman I know wouldn't 
, adore to have one of the hand- 
bags. . - . Some of the clutch 

moods and that sort of thing.” 

Penny is the product of | ex- 
periences garnered while a re- 
porter for five Vancouver news- 
papers, three of them now 

their red sails are treated, in a 

timeless manner, with a mixture 

a of ochre, fish oil and water,to 
keep them moist and” flexible. 
As if living on and sailing 


Roast Hilltop Farms Chicken 

With dressing and gravy, cranberry sauce 

Entertain County 

Home Ladies 

CENTENARY — Centenary) garnet Sweetheart roses. 
these monsters weren't enough,} United Church Women enter-| Mr. David Hughes, brother of 

The next meeting will be 
held on October 3, in the com- 

folded. : . 

bags are irresistible too, ana em ,.| munity hail, Each member was|™most of the owners engage in|tained a number of ladies from | the bridegroom was groomsman, P e 

there's a small type that ap- aon has been aus ares ee asked to fill in score sheet, and} one or more of the four annualjthe County Home on Thursday|while Messrs. John and Grant e Roast Leg of Choice Pork 
peals particularly to the older| Cr She; once eT British |‘ assemble and bring to the|barge races that take place on Kime, Mr. Thomas Allen, Mr. With pane 

& woman...” poe aetna prissy demands re.|D¢tt, meeting the supplies re-/the Thames, Medway, Black - Lawrence Organ and Mr. John erabapple : 

Riiday's story sae sted the sulted in 3,500 letters being sent 

water and Orwell Rivers. Ordin- 

colors are so lovely at this time} Nash, all of London, were the 

of year, returning to the hall} ush 

ary sailors have been known to 

ers. H 
“ Island of Jove. Now there is so| ‘0 federal ee pececetres: turn pale witnessing the, feats| where the ladiés each received] A-reception was held at the Braised Roulades of Veal 
much hate you can see it every-|7#¢n she spar! i. ; of seamanship involved in’strug-|a corsage and were welcomed| Kimbrae Farms north of Lon- Chasseur rice tilafe 
where... The whole city (Ni-|‘e= campaign to provincial po! gling with the polished oak|by Mrs, A. Christopher. 

cosia) is a tinder box with) ‘cians demanding colored 

hate on the rampage and not 
a single hope of a true compro- 
mise or truce.” i 

To readers of the Vancouver 
Sun al] this means that Evelyn 
Caldwell, 55, has forsaken her 
shopping column again. : 

She’s done it before—tu go to 
‘the Korean’ war, Russia and 

helms, heavy anchor winches, 
cumbersome stabilizers and 
sail rigs. ~ 

Most of the people who live at 
Cubitt’s are self-admitted char- 
acters, having in common only 
their inscrutable love of-living 
on water or being able to go out 
and sail when the spirit moves 

There was a short program 
consisting sot ee act by Mrs, 
Percy Su’ and a reading ° 
by Mrs. Fred Meens. . = Here , renewed se: 

Mrs. Statham a resident of| Wuaintances with many ves 
the Home thanked the Centen-| im the area. They will reside in 
ary ladies for their kindness, | Toronto. 

Mrs. Yorke also expressed her 
"appreciation for their thought- 

garine. Both types eventually 
went on sale in the province. 
.In 1957 many“ Vancouverites 
learned her rea] name for the 
first time when she successfully 
ran for alderman, She stayed 

Grilled 10-02. Rib Steak 

With fried onion rings and fresh mushrooms ~ 

Roast Prime Ribs of Beef Au Jos 

With nippy horseradish. g c 

bride chose a three-piece wool 

more recently Hong Kong—as (though comparatively few of] fulness. Pi AN Os — ; 
tha as th trl coor Nea aE Fancy Chef Salad Bowl 

;| Korea. Each time she returned Peter Barnes, son of 2 country Largest selection of new choice of Fren efort, 1000 Island or 
nes kane ceeee her fonck a to her shopping column, telling| _tress-turning time, vicar, is an executive of a car reconditioned p! pee aeas ‘ falee Di oN : 

poverty. the housewife the best buys—| = hire firm. He says his wife 

To the! housewives who have] Without naming brands. Twice 

she went to Hong Kong. telling 
€ Palacareh re Rapaport of slum conditions there, then 

French ae or parsley boiled Potatoes, 
G P ed Pe Buttered 
reen Peas,’ PPO ts berg Carrots, 

d & 
man, she is always Penny Wise Pesos to her “Shopping rege oe undaes 
Fe oyunes Ae uses even Od Se || hn (lI FNCU, Nee ee ateau Francaise 
the bylines he uses even on 3% wits Appl ie 

foreign tories. e 

Erwin Swangard, managing 
editor of The Sun, was asked 
why she was sent to Cyprus. 

“It's just that she wanted to 
g0 50 we decided to send her,”’| pal 
he said. 

“These are the kind of things 
that come up in a conference. 

We were just kicking it around. 
- . » She sald she thought she 

J Homemaker 

ng interest charges 
make its cost far more than 


ead get an atelte with Cana- Responsibility is (9 Bele them net AND SONS LTD. 
ian troops 1 ‘Af you can} an education ‘and. .copew 7 : 
wy get it, go.” She did. . problems.” ? 217 Front St. WO 8-6403 


f . 


TASK OF THE CHURCH ’ . The Anglican” Church of Canada 

The United Church — 

SERIES OF é ° CORNER OP CHURUR AND BRIDUS O78 | fe ay, Kates, 8, Bisa 
Archdeacnn af Ontarte _ The ee y,ilorean © Ser caine aero yey 
NINETEENTH SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY ‘coairman ‘belterila Preebrtwry 
‘Missionary Services - Oct. 2-3-4 || menage sRIOGE_ STREET UNITED CHURC 
9.30 a.m.—MATINS (NURSERY) ten maa one ceo ott EM. DAViS, MN Oso es 


4.00 p.m.—HOLY BAPTISM i 
7.00 p.m.—EVENSONG - © 




Aas Soe Intermediate and Senior Departments 
a.m—Cri N , 
: eae lursery, Kindergarten, and Sel 



Meditation: “REMEMB 
Speaker — Oct. 2 s — Sunda Speaker — Sat., Oct. 3 : lon: “ ER HIM” 
= pen 8 pa. Ort 4 11.00 a.m. 8 pm. and Sunday 7.30 p.m. CHRIST CHURCH 7.00 p.m.—PUBLIC WORSHIP AND HOLY 
of Hormisumel, Attica. Sorte tices | eoMenys, E Atrica Cancn R. B. DeBlts Wright, LB.T. RD. COMMUNION (Chapel) 

Rev J HB Smith Th Assistant Curate 

The local Lions Club donated 
#£800—and Father van Asperdt 
has built a modest house for his 

Meditation: “THE OF 

8.15 p.m.—Bible Study and Prayer Fellowship- 

Sat. 8 p.m. — See the film Sun. 7 p.m: — See the film 

aaa nos ees herr “Trinadad Triumph” “War with Words” 8.00 a.m.—HOLY COMMUNION ALL ARE CORDIALLY INVITED : 
* © ‘The next phase of the project 9.30 am.—MATINS (FAMILY SERVICE) (NURSERY) : 

Asperdt to have it fin 
ished ehireayents Scares It will]| Sunday vy lat er a Bee) where the Bible is taught in it’s fullness — 

provid dation for. 600 esis to Rev 

Boarders and 900 aay p hoya Tuesday 8.00 p.m.—Bible Stady ana ‘Peden 

Thursday 8,00 p.m.—Young Peoples Service, Business Meeting and Shower. 
ceptable ‘but, he added. “We Listen CYBQ Sat. 9.20 a.m., Sun., 7.30 a.m. and 5.00 p.m. 

7.00 p.m.—EVENSONG 
11.00 a.m.—BEGINNERS 

Minister: REV G_McPARLANE, B.A 

Music Director: MR. CLIFFORD TEMPLER, A.T.OM., L MUS. (Mcai) | — 



shall take older boys if they are MIDWEEK SERVICES 9.45 

k .45 a.m.—Junior, Intermediate and Senior. 

wnable| to’ find work’ “ The Church That Prays Around WEDNESDAY 11.00 a.m.—Primary and Kindergarten and Nursery 
‘Although he is a Roman Cath-|| pastors — Rev. E. D. Bergman nile The Clock and Supports Missions ||] 10.15 a.m—HOLY COMMUNION ; nae 

olic, Father van Asperdt said Rev. J. M. ight - ‘ : Around MORNING WORSHIP 

“We shall help everybody who 11.00 a.m.—HOLY COMMUNION 

poy) Gert sien hea nal oo - (Nursery care for infants and pre-school age 
The project will comprise George ST. MARGARET'S ONSTHE-HILL cata) 

workshops, a bakery and 
technical school: Products will 
be ‘sold’ in town to raise funds. 

ate nse of carpets in schools 
has been found to eliminate 
Joud talking and horseplay and 
promote paginas behavior 

.Followed by Bible Study 
7.00 p.m.—“HI-C” TEEN-AGE MEET 
Car in Tabernacl: 
Srey ab Sper teenie 

¥43 aw 

: Eeauine 

Oriole Park Avenue 
REV J. A. DUNLOP, Rector 


Sep Churches’ The Presbyterian Church In Canada | ne owe “Yj HOLLOWAY ST. UNITED SES 
Baptist CHURCH 2.) csr ca ocnnmuntercos Sas aoe Cees nee nee 
pai pede ahaa 11.00 a.m-—WORLD WIDE COMMUNION 



_Convention. Of Cntarte a oce & Quebee 
As BD. inlet 

256 Pinnacle Street 
Rav. A, ta Dathertand, BA: MAJOR and MRS. B. BERNAT 
Corps Officers 



ae a, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4th Sunday School Classes at 9.45 and 11.00 8.00 a.m.—PRAYER MEEHING # St. and Herchtmer Avenue 
. am—HARVEST “THANKSGIVING ‘Chott Darestor: 0. . IRWIN. 
11.00 am.—MORNING WORSHIP 11.00 s.m—SACRAMENT OF THE LORD'S 11.00 ere ALTAR onpniet and on a oe Eg same, 

7.30 ie ptcier SERVICE 




9.30 a.m.—Intermediate and Junior 
10.45 ‘’.m.—Senior and Young Adults 
11.00 a.m.—Primary, Beginners and Nursery 

Care Gorup for children under 3 of Parents 
attending Church. 


8.15 p.m.—Young Peoples Society 

i ST -COLUMBA : 9.30 a.m. and 11.00 a.m. 
Church Rev. Norman Hctchingon, MAL Mink W. Moira and Coleman Rev. Roy E Nessey/BA., B.D) Minister 
Rev. E. Quirk, BA. K1H. pats SCHOOL : “A Friendly Chaneh in a Friendly City” "Choir Director ores 

9.30 a.m.—Junior, Intermediate, Senior. 
11.00 a.m—Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary. 

Guest Speaker: THE REV. JOHN. BRUSH, 


9.45 a.m.—Junior, Intermediate and Senior Sunday School 
11.15 a.m.—Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary Sunday School 
9.50 a.m.—RALLY DAY IN 

Rollins Drive at Victoria Avenue 
9.45 a.m.—Sunday School and Adult Bible Class, 

11.00 .a.m.—MORNING WORSHIP 

A Junior Congregation and Nursery is Held at 11.00 a.m. “~thuwery: during nin eervlecycaeeee: wiih Pa Pasior Fred zee! ernie eps aay Seg e 
A VERY CORDIAL INVITATION TO ALL (Nursery care during Service) 


Rev. John Brush 11.00 a.m. & 7.30 p.m. 



ieee BEt HEL CHAPEL | 
Pastor: Organist: (Corner Chureh and Sta Streets). ' 

9.18 am.—Lord’s Supper 

-.SUNDAY SERVICES Ample Parking - Nursery - Jr. Church, Morning Service 

10.00 a.m.—FAMILY BIBLE SCHOOL CHU RCH Tuesday, 8.00 p.m.—Bible Study and Prayer 11.00 a.m. 

11.00 am— Corner Friday 8,00 p.m.—Alliance Youth Fellowship “Iii FAMILY BIBLE HOUR 

: WEDNESDAY 10,00 a.m. — SUNDAY CHURCH SCHOOL AUR, oly, tr inity 
200 pm.—Prayer and Bible Stay Z dl % LUTHERAN CHURCH |i) “MSsraiace : 
We have nursery facilities and Junior Chureh 11.00 a.m.—MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE : at Ae ¢ 
_ for the younger members of the family. Radio Broadcast, CIBQ : v z 516 VICTORIA AVENUE 6.30 p.m. wegen’ BELLS—CJBQ, Dial 800 : 


‘Wednesday, 6.30 p.m.—Christian Youth Crusaders Tuesday 7.30 p.m.—Young Peoples 

CENTENNIAL Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.—Prayer and Bible Study Hour 930 am.—SUNDAY CHURCH SCHOOL 0 Fs Prages aa pe sat Paya ees : 
FREE METHODIST |}} rriaay; 2.00 p.m—west readies 11.00 a.m.—CHURCH SERVICE — on CIBQ. @ 


54 N. Front Street 
Rev. B. H. Cross, Pastor 

10.00 a.m.—Sunday School 

7.00 p.m.—Young Peoples 

8.00 p.m.—Evening Service 
Tuesday 8,00—Prayer and Bible Study 

on. gana Standard Church 



: Minister: REV G. RINGNALDA 1 
8.00 a.m.—“Back to God" Broadcast CJBQ : 


“ Organist Mr. Alfred Reed 

10.00 2m—BIBLE SCHOOL - 

10.00 a.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOL _ 
Thursday, 8.00 p.m.—Prayet Service 

Monday, 7.00 p.m.—Christian Youth Crusaders 
Tuesday, 8.00 p.m.—Prayer Service 
Thursday, 8.00 p.m. —Youth Night = 



* HE ONTARIO. INTELLIGENCER, Seturday, Oct. 3, 168 § 

Second Glance 

By Viva Richmond Graham 

“Dear are remember’d things, fire-light and mane 
Pines white with gllst'ning snow, bays bright with | 
~ foam. 
Our solemn pledge we give, thro’ years to be, rT ONLY 
@ Canada, Canada, guardians are we, DOWN 
Proudly thy ships will ride, keeping thee free.” 
Y: —tfrom “Arms That Have Shelter’d Us,” the words | 
and music by Gena Branscombe and dedicated to The 

Royal Canadian Navy on its Fiftieth Anniversary. 
“Compose an exercise every-@——______ 

day, for a song, a musical in-/1 composed the music were “Of 




strument, or voices for choral] yy Old Loves”, ‘Old Dr. Ma’- BoM a An eters 
Have: courage and Te-| Gin" and one of his last poems, 18 ca. fe BEATTY AM New 

fuse to be discouraged,” Picton-|“Blow Softly, Maple Leaves,” 
born gifted Gena Branscombe| which was written upon the oc- 
advises those aspiring to be)casion of maple trees being sent 
composers. to England for planting on the |§ 
Golden words are these se grayes of Canadian service men 

a composer of more than 150/huried there, after World War 
songs, many choral works, 55/11 
choral arrangements of classi- 
cal and modern compositions, 
and written works for violin, 
“piano and orchestra. 
Now, today, one of America’s 

My mother, Sara Brans- |i 
combe, who was a wonderful 
writer, but had little opportun- 
ity to develop her writing, also 
influenced my work. . .Then” 



leading and Sree sa she continued, “‘the cycle for Deck fuesins 
men composers, actors and! chorus and orchestra entitled with a fick of 
poets, Gena regards her United|*Youth of the World” (again sein You ‘can Offer PORTABLE $ .° 3 = 
Empire Loyalist ancestors with}her own text) ‘‘has.a middle on with a flex Pe am. | ze mM. 
great pride and will tell you:; movement called “Maples'’ sent sore tvs TELEVISIONS nacht 
j “my mother’s people, the Brans-| which has to do with trees grow- aot off — wvte- ae idence ocsenrnasanh 
combes, landed where the ing along the Bay of Quinte at ew: 7 TRANSIS STOR aed 

} Brooklyn Navy Yard is now, in 
1640, from the little Elizabethan 
village of Branscombe on the 
south Devon coast, landing ear- 
Her on the coast of what is now 

j New Hampshire.” Recently, she 
seat had the pleasure of visiting the 
lovely old rambling manor 

house “Edge Barton”, where 

12th ‘century old Bishop Brans- 

combe, (who built Exeter Cath- 

edral — his ornate tomb with 

effigy is there) was born. Holland, the Philippines, Can- 

That the tales and stories ofj/ada and the music centres of 

her adventuresome pioneer an-|the United States. 

Picton. The closing movement, 
which gives its name to the cyc- 
le, “Youth of the World” con- 
tains the lines: ‘And Canada’s 
sons, with bright fair hair, Met 
death on sea, ‘and land, in air 
Were twisted in cauldrons of 

This work was a part of the 
NFMC’s Biennial Convention at 
Salt Lake City in 1951, and has 
had performances in London, 


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bas to do with early American 
history; the courage, faith and 

| Beelah Pn wie tee res “has to do ae the Ss ave : 

r ms who 5: on}|French who settled at Quebec 
ie the Mayflower, (“I felt I knew]in the 16th century,” and was ALL CONTROLS OUT FRONT ' SPECIAL ] 

exch of the passengers on that| first performed by the Chicago PHILCO’S AIR-COOLED CHASSIS IS... . Comp. 

ship personally, after finishing) Women’s ‘Orchestra with the 20,000 VOLTS OF REGULATED PICTURE POWER. Value 8 . 
A | compaser conducting — _ MODERN 2-PC. DAVENO™ 159.25 

is being used this year by the 

“Voice of America” abroad) Contemporary design... Good selection of covers. 

cestors have played * “The Symphonic Suite, ‘Que- 
l 9 ee ea SPECIAL MODERN pee $ 88 
eriteat oS a eatngs whlch movement“ cried Procession? : 2-PC. CHESTERFIELD 149.95 

all the research on them. . 
~ This, her longest and perhaps 
>most ambitious work, a choral 
drama, (of which Gena also 
Ee wrote the text) was 5 
1 by the National Federation of 
Masie Clubs at historic Ply- 
mouth in 1929, and has since 
been the reciplent of various 
awards and citations, among 
which was a performance dur- 
ing the 100th anniversary of 
Broadway Congregation)al 
Church’s founding. 

& “las any of your work stem- 
med directly from your Can- 
adian background?” we asked. 

i “Oh, but definitely,” she an- 
swered, and spoke of the pleas- 

Nor are we forgetting’ her Ln 
Navy “Hymn (for which she ; ry 2 ! A Chesterfield-by-day. A Bed-by-Night. 

wrote both words and music as 

birth) which was 
adopted into the repertoire of 
the Royal Canadian Navy in 1960 
the words of which grace this 
column, by the kind permission 
of the author. This hymn was the massed bands of 
the Atlantic Fleet and sung by 
Navy choruses. 

“But,” declared Gena, “my 
birthplace gave me a treasure 
for which I'm ever indebted, 

COMPLETE TRYIN #14 -43 18 

"3 ROOM |RSS 7 
| GROUP 23 "Televisions LO 

™mtvi5 NON 

" ecoaD PLAYER wes 
anim savio- | GARBAGE F 

namely the love affair which 

3 Ay : Loot 
I bave had with brass all ‘my 

lif , started wh 
I Searat ‘he mallitary band same ma. D ow N oO NLY! CAPACITY 

wpe hes eo ene S| Dan chatty end led: ELECTRIC a 
Canadian poets as Katherine * en: 1 é i. 
| Saedien clager Ot GATE | pur ATO ai BED ROOM [IMLaaeiius 88 

: Mine” was used in World War I 

| and all the royalties were given ment on the Quinte bay-shore. 

H by the publisher, poet and com- 
poser to the Canadian Red 

f Cross. 

q “Another Influence was Arth- 
ur Stringer...” and she set to 
music his “Our Canada From 

My earliest musical memory-is totes 5Pc. Bed. 

sce a |N'SUPERB’ WASHER 2 Zl I, i cemeone BA 


FM AM FLDIO (ole) shiele Seutelel ae 

} é Sea To Sea” which was played End Tiles — Catiee Table FROST-FREE : 2-D00R ? 
by bands and sung by massed there Maguitae Wau FREEZER 
choruses across ‘the country Fiver Cy KITCHEN. 
when King George and Queen|and I’ve always used brass (and = oY ST i R E '@) 88 
Elizabeth visited here in 1939.jlow woodwinds) when instru- oo er Bronzetone 5§-Pc. 
. It was played at the White House] mental ensembles were indicat- : inette Suite. COMBINATION § 
& by the US, Marine Band (orch-|ed, with my chorus» : 998 no el 
a) during the dinner given epitap! 4 a ¥ : : 
b President and Mrs, Reose-|would be: “She walked to the 12-LB. TUB 3 LL = : ELECTRIC 38 
vel tor, the Royal couple; by ths) sound >of iny St eit MAGI MATIC ACITATOR FULLY AUTOMATIC 88 
stream Gu + ~ on" Fi s 
by the Detroit Symphony Orches- mposers, dow : eae INGLIS WASHERS MOFFAT RANGES. PS 
tra under Barbjrolli up at Fort : : @) ‘ \ . = 
William. ~ RG f \\ ‘ G AS 88 
“Other poems of his for which sts \ see ' 


521 DUNDAS ST. W.. 

Sunday Service—11.00 am. Sunday School 15.00 a.m. 
Subject: “UNREALITY” ES 
Testimonial meeting ts Wetnety of ach moth ot 8m ‘ WO 291 21 : 








munity Fund. 

; ? aT 
” By Geo. H. Canven. Sports Editer 
The seml-storm of protest fired by irate parents of 
“minor hockey players over the new regulation fees set 
down by the Belleville Minor Hockey Association was 

assuaged somewhat yesterday by a statement by Tom 
Neill, president of the Belleville Minor Sports Asso- 

playing youngsters would be $3.00 per head-or $6.00 family 

It was a bare statement with no accompanying explanation 
as to why these rates should be charged. 

There was nothing forthcoming from the BMHA as to 
where the money was going, for what purposes and for what 
reason the rates were being charged. 

Norm Carter, recreational director, issued a statement 
which appeared recently in this colifmn which revealed 
what other cities and centres were doing along registra- 
tion charges line, but so far nothing from BMHA offi- 

President Neill offered reasonable explanations, some of 
which will be readily understood by minor hockey players’ 

Said Nelll: “At the 1963 annual meeting of the city 
Parks Board we (the BMSA) were told by members of 
‘the Recreation Commission that the Belleville Minor 
 moerey Sree tater al tet he fice rentals in 

¥ do pot know what 1964-65 ice rental prices are but 
& WO wager anywhere between $12 and $14 per hour when 
; @oine 1400 youngsters expect to play organized. hockey. 

This amount, says Neill, will be taken care of out of 
fees. There are also advertising bills, 
registrations, travelling and other ex- 

Sara pi 


Jold the Belleville Minor Sports Association, which 
hockey, softball, baseball, soccer, etc. was 2 
agency of the United Appeal Fund, Neill sald 
money which falls far below expectations, goes to 
purchase of equipment and other necessities. : 

moneys collected,” he said, “are turned over to the 
erty manager for disbursement.” 

Neill claims through investigation that house leagues 
in the city have been registration gree. In Trenton, Co- 
bourg and Bowmanville the kids are charged with a 
$2.00 fee. In Madoc where there is natural Ice they get 

} tabbed a dollar. : 

In the fast few years, and this is due to lack of the proper 
ice-time, I have had dozens of letters from parents claiming 
their boys do not get a fair share of playing time. This is 
partly due to coaches using their best players for win sake. 

Neill, however, says that this season the house league 
teams will rotate all players who register. “This is a 
must in all divisions,” he says. 

There are parents who claim, and in most cases rightly 50, , 
they cannot afford the $3.00 or $6.00 registration, plus one 
dollar insurance fees for their youngsters. 

BMSA president Neill says — and 1 quote: “All kids” 
whose parents cannot afford to pay the required regis- 
tration, will not be denied the chance to play. President 
Wally Willmott of the Belleville Elks Club says his club 
will take care of this”... end quote. 

Be that as it may. The city council or any other body 
cannot halt the forces of nature, Every year sees some 
100 youngsters graduate to the hockey-playing age. But 
the playing facilities of the creaking Memorial Arena 
remain the same. 

Hockey is the natural sports heritage of Canadian young: 
sters. And they should not be denied the right to play it. 
Oshawa, Peterborough and other cities have special facilities 
for minor hockey players alone. 

I have no objection to registration fees. I think they 
are necessary to pay the operations bills. But you can 
scarcely blame a parent for objecting when he goes to 
the arena and sees his son sit on the bench while the 
favored few get the most of the ice time available. 

Its about thme that somebody in the seats of the alleg- 
ed mighty wake up to the fact that hockey-minded young: 
sters of this city (and there sre few that aren't) should 
be provided with the facilities that are their rightful due. 

The Canadian National 
Institute for the Blind offers 
services to .over 25,000 blind or 
partially blind Canadians, Voca- 
tional training and rehabilita- 
tion assistances are essential. In 
many communities the CNIB is 
a’ member of the United Com- 






~ Pennant 
Races - 

National League 

- W L Pet. GBL Lett 
St. Louis 92 68 575 > 2 

San Fran. 
Games remaining: \ 
St. Louls—At home 2; New 
York 2, 
Cincinnati—At home 1; Phila- 

panacelphia se ey, 1; Cincin- 
nati. - 
San Francisco—At home 2; 
Chicago 2. f 
‘American League 

F W L. Pct. GBL Left 
: What started the parental furore was the bare statement |New York 98 62 .613 - 2 
fssued by the Belleville Minor Hockey Association, a sub- |Chicago 96 6&1 600 2 2 
sidiary of the Sports Association, that registration fees for Games 

New York—At home 2; Cleve- 
land 2. 
Chicago—At home 2; Kansas 
City 2. 


Natlonal League 

L Pet. GBL 
6& 515 — 
69 S7l % 
70 565 1% 





San Francisco 7 363 2 
5 M4 538 6 
Pittsburgh 80 .500 12 
Los Angeles 82 488 14 
Chicago 86 463 18 
Houston MH .413 26 


325 40 
Friday's Results 
Pittsburgh 2-5. Milwaukee 34 
New York. 1 St, Louis 0 
Philadelphia 4 Cincinnati 3 
Houston 6 Los Angeles 1 
Chicago 0 San Francisco 9 
Probable Pitchers Today 
New York (Fisher 10-17) at 
St Louis (Sadecki 20-10) 
Chicago (Buhl 14-14) at San 
Francisco (Estelle 1-1) 
Pittsburgh (Law 12-13) at Mil- 
waukee (Umbach 0-0) 
Houston (Johnson 11-16) at 
Los Angeles (Brewer 3-3) (N) 
(Only games scheduled). 
Sunday's Games 
New York at St, Louis 
Philadelphia. at Cincinnati 
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee 
Chicago at San Francisco 
Houston at Los Angeles 
“American League | 
4 WL Pet. GBL 
$8 62 .613 — - 
9 GF 600 2 
9 65 596 2% 
85 76° S28 13% 

New York 

Washington 62 
Kansas City 
Friday’s Results 
Los Angeles 5 Minnesota 21 

Kansas City 24 Chicago 3-5 
Cleveland 2 New York 5 < 
Detroit 4 Baltimore 10 
(Only games scheduled) - 
Probable Pitchers Today 
Cleveland ‘Stange 7-13) at 
New York (Downing 138) 
Kansas City (O’Donoghue 
10-13) st Chicago (Horlen 12-10) 
Detroit (Regan 5-10) at Bal- 
timore’ (Pappas 16-7) 
Washington (Loun 1-0) at Bos- 
ton (Monbouquette 12-14) 
Los Angeles (Kelso 10) at 
Minnesota (Boswell 1-0) 
s Games 
Cleveland at New York 
Washington at Boston 
Kansas City at Chicago 
Los Angeles at Minnesota 


toon-is the best planned city in 
Canada said Alphonse Dulude, 
Ottawa’s parks and recreation 
commissioner when speaking to 
the Saskatoon Rotary Ciub, He 
added that Saskatoon is a beau- 

truck — fast! 






| White Sox Stay Alive + * * * * 



Awociatd Frese Sports Writer] )ffored Patterson Fight 

Chavalo Stops Dose Jones In 11th. | : : 

Yogi Berra is making every 
move the right one. 

The Yankees claimed 9 piece 
of the ‘American’ League pen- 

land 5-2 on a fancy four-hitter. 

The win assured New York 
of at least-a tie in the pennant 
race with Chicago White Sox, 
who staved off extinction in a 
doubleheader with Kansas City. 

“Maybe we'll have a little 
party after the game. tomor- 

row,” he said as he left Yan-|57q04, 
ey League exhibition vyic- 
kee Stadium Friday. tory over New York Rangers. 

They will indeed if young Al} And in Long Beach Calif., 
Downing holds the fort against) Toronto \Maple Leafs defeated 
the Indians today in the sea-/ Los Angeles Blades of the West- 
son’s next-to-last game. ern Hockey League 8-1. 

The White Sox, mvanwhile,|" Reg Fleming and Murray Bal- 
stayed alive and boosted their|four both scored in the 
winning streak to seven byY| period for Boston. Vic Hadfield 
sweeping the Athletics 3-2 and] scored’ for New York in the 
54. A Yankee victory today—| third. 
or ‘Sunday—will end it regard-} In Long Beach; Dave Keon 
less of how Chicago fares‘in its} scored twice for the Leafs 
final pair with Kansas City. The]Other scorers were Don Mc- 
White Sox trail the Yanks by|Kenny, George Armstrung, Ron 
two games. F Ehman, Frank Ma- 

Ford—held out of the Wed-|hovlich and Billy Harris. 
nesday-Thursday four-game set] Howie Young gave the Blades 
with Detroit Tigers—fei] behind| 9 temporary 1-0 lead in the first 
2-0, after two innings and then|two minutes of the game 
blanked Cleveland without a hit} Boston and New York play in 
the rest of the way, retiring the] Syracuse, N.Y., tonight and in 
last 16 men he faced. Boston Sunday. The Leafs meet 

A five-run third inning gave|Los Angeles in Long Beach 
the 35 - year - old southpaw a/ again tonight and anothe: WHL 
working margin and.he breezed/team, San Francisco Seals, in 
to his 17th season victory. San. Francisco Sunday. 
KNOCKED ORIOLES OUT Chicago Black Hawks play 

New York's tie-clinching vic-|two weekend games’ against 
tory knocked third-place Balti-|Quebec Aces of the American 
more out of contention despite|League—in Sorel, Que., tonight 
the Orioles’ 10-4 romp over De-/204 Quebec City Sunday 
troit, The Los Angeles Angels| Montreal Canadiens play the 
nipped Minnesota Twins 5-4 in| AHL Bears in Hershey tonight. 
an afternoon game. Boston Red| Detroit Red Wings meet Tulsa, 

Sox and Washington Senators Ns . 
‘National League 

were idle. 
Singles by Phil Linz and 

Bobby Richardson. got the Yan- I 

kees untracked in the third n- 

against Cleveland Indians’ Jack 

Kralick and an intentional walk] BOSTON (AP) — Joe Cronin, 
to Mickey Mantle Ioaded the president of the American 

Elston Howard doubted home  L°#8ue, set up the forsule Fri- 

two runs and Tom Tresh capped day for playoffs in the event 
the rally with a threerun ho-|of a two- or -three-team tle for 
paeery ee. ree the pennant after the conclusion 
‘ord, who has lost six, was . 

touched for single runs in the “ ne Apeets a de i 
first and second but acrmitted! Atrangements were made Ip 
only one other Indian base run-|a telephone conference among 
ner—Joe Azcue drew a walk in|the three contenders and Cro- 
the fourth—while running his] nin, 

career won-lost mark to 216-84. If two teams tie for first, they 

He struck out eight and low- will 
meetin a best-of-three se 
ered his earned run average to ries starting Monday afternoon’ 

2.13 E 
43 ; and continuing without a day 
Bill Skowron’s bases-loaded) oir nti} it 1s completed. Ail 

ph fining appar games will start at 1.30 p.m. 

after Juan Pizarro drove in’ two local ace. White So 4 

Fj If cago White x an 

hae i Wiley and posted New York Yankees tie, the first 

Pizarro needed a four-inning| Same will be played at New 

relief assist from Hoyt Wilhelm| ¥°rk and the second ana third, 
if necessary, at Chicago. 

th me af i ’ 
Seiesleated. nate sith ‘ce i be eoas ans madre saa 
a joles tie, the first game wou 
the a fourth gave the: Sox pill oc - Lael nt and the 
Brooks Robinson drove in| thers in ios 
four runs with his 28th homer| MAY HAVE ROUND-ROBIN 
and two singles and Jerry| In the event of a three-way 
Adair drove in three with ajtie a round-robin will be played 
bases-loaded double as the Ori-|with a club being eliminated 
oles ripped the Tigers. But they| when it has lost two games 
remained 2% games behind|This would run a minimum of 
New York with only one game|four games and a maximum of 
remaining. five. ey 
Felix Torres drove in three} In the event of a three-way 
Los Angeles runs with a pair of/tie, the following schedule 
singles and Bob Rodgers ho-| would be followed. 
mered, but the Twins almost] Oct. 5 Chicago at New York; 
pulled even in the ninth with|Oct. 6 Baltimore at Chicago; 
three runs off Angels ace Dean| Oct. 7 New York at Baltimore. 
Chance, who was making an in-| The teams that have not been 
frequent relief appearance. eliminated will play Oct. 8 with 
either New York at Chicago, 
SET OPEN DATES beeen a - Balti. 
more at New. York. more 
“TORONTO (CP) — The 1965]than one is left after that they 
LOI Tin tomas nay will play Oct. 9 in the home 
io Ju ‘ 
1417, it was announced Thurs- park of the club that has had 
day. The course has not been 
chosen. The prize pool will be 

London, Ont., training camp 
Friday with a 2-1 National 

, WO 20716 

NHL Exhibition Results 
Boston Bruins closed up their)Okla., on the Centra: Profes- 

first}to St. Louis Braves of the 



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13, Inspect and test brakes and windshield wipers 
- FEATURING and washers. , : 


TIME 6.30 - ISH P.M. 
Brought to you by 

The Bowl-0-Drome || € 

Your home town bowling establishment 
369 Front St. - Downtown 




heavyweight champion George|to outbox the Toronto ter 
Chuvalo of Toronto stopped| but crumpled before Chena 
fourth - ranked world heavy-| heavy: artillery Smasning left 
weight contender Doug Jones of} hooks to the head pushed Chu- 
New York in the 11th round at/yalo ahead of Jones un points 
Madison Square Garden Friday| before’ the referee ended the 
fered a Nove 27 fight atest ea Baca, eae 
e: a Nov. ghi against : 
sermiet champlup Floyd Patter- entaeneis ely Sisceach if 
@ 11th round. fe 

Chuvalo, 27, using a vicious es Yoeeon : ee he ne 
left hook, outscored the 27-year-/treated. Chuvalo followed and 
ones through 10 rounds'and|drove Jones"intc the ropes. The 
won on a technical kn»ckout at}New Yorker bounced off the 
1:28 of the 11th round after put-| ropes. Chuvalo rammed home & 
ting him down for 2 six count.|right and down went Jenes. 
It was a scheduled 12-rounder | Chuvalo said later he hit his ; 

We plan to offer Patterson | opponent with a left hovk to the 

$25,000 Monday for the bout|chin and then crossed the right 
(against Chuvalo),” said Harrylas he sagged. » 
Markson, head of the, Garden] Jones was up at six, out took 
Boxing Club. “We'll sce what] sg mandatory, eight couut from 
happens\then. Chuvalo said it|referee Art Mercante. It was & 
was okay with him,” brief respite, and Chuvalo at- 

Chuvalo was- ranked No. 8 by|tatked savagely before Mer- 
the World Boxing Association|cante intervened with Jones 
before Friday’s fight. The win| helpless on the.ropes. 
mettre! into Jones's No. 4 i It was only the secund time 
spo Ernie Terrell of|in 30 bouts that Jones had 
Chicago, Cleveland Wiiliams of| decked. - ae 
Houston and Patterson, the top| Chuvalo weighed 211 pounds 
three heavyweights in that or-|to Jones’ 184 and now has won 
der. 28, lost eight with two draws. 
START ELIMINATION Joues hat won 94 Jost] six with 

The fight was also the first}(™¢ raw. 
of an elimination tournament to ohies officials announced 
4 a new world: heavy: = ance for the non - tele 
weight champion to replace te at 5,200 and the 
Cassius Clay, who has’ been gross gate at $15,000. Chuvalo’s 
stripped of his title by the WBA|S02fe of the gross fs 20 per 
for signing for a rematch ce 

against Sonny Liston. 

_ It was a long comeback tiail 

for Chuvalo, who went into the 
Garden six years ago as a 9-to-5 < 

favorite over Pat MecMurty of 
Tacoma, Wash., and-was bat- 

NEW YORK (CP)—Canadian] Jones, » master hitter tried O i 

sional League team’s home ice 
Sunday. ~ i 
Two NHL tea made 
changes in their rosters 3 
Chicago sent centre Art Strat- 
ton and defenceman Matt Rav- 
lich to the AHL Buffa'« Bisons. 
Defenceman Paul Popeil went 

CPHL. 5 

Chicago manager Tommy 
Ivan said that centre Fred-Stan 
field will be brought up from 
St. Catharines Black Hawks of 
the Ontario Hockey Association 
Junior A League. 

Montreal, still smarting from 
a 5-2 loss Thursday to Quebec 
Aces, sent eight players, in- 
cluding goalie Gump Worsley 
to the minors. 

Worsley, right - winger Leon 
Rochefort, centre Gary Peters 
and defenceman Bryan Watson 
were sent to Quebec. 

Right-winger Andre Boudrias 
and defencemen Jean Gauthier 
and Noel Picard were shifted to 
Omaha Knights of the CPHL. 
Keith McCreary goes to Her- 
shey Bears. 

The changes left two new 
faces on the Habs’ roster for 
their final exhibition games— 
right - winger Yvan Cournoyer 
and defenceman Ted Harris. 


Ti Thi tered through 10 rounds to lose 7 lot eae 
1e=- 1S a unanimous decision. MORTGAGE LOAN 
He was 2-to-1 underdog in Fri- 
fewer home games. day’s clash with Jones. To consolidate your debts, r 
“Anything can happen” said} Chuvalo. recently signed a ee philip tie 2) 

Cronin. “We thought we ought 
to have a draw to alert the 
teams and their ticket offices 
to get ready for Monday. 

Voters May 

five-year contract with a five 
man syndicate headed by Irv- COMPARE OUR RATES 

ing Ungerman of Toronto, He PHONE 
won! his first fight under the| EX 2-8894 — WO 2-5182 
new administration July 27 

inthe tind round | MORTGAGE FINANCING 
uvalo, 0 ih veel Bel SERVICES E 

his hard-headed slugging but 

who has never-been knocked off of P 
Decide On his feet, bas refined his style] ¢16-418 Traine St, Fete berease 
e . under Ungerman. His one-time Members of Ontario 
Coliseum sweeping left,hook became a - Mortgage Brokers Assos. 

short-armed hook Friday night. 



Your Downtown General Motors 

Dealer Offers... 



6-CYLINDER ...... $12.50 
8-CYLINDER ...... $14.50 

1. Engine Tune up. 

2. Inspect and Test Spark Plugs 

3. Take cylinder compression readings 

4, Check distributor circuit — reset points 
5. Reset ignition timing. 

6. Service air cleaner 

7. Check Automatic choke - reset. 

8. Rebalance carburator. 

onto Maple Leafs’ offer to build 
an $8,000,000 coliseum acre may 
go before ratepayers in Decem, 
ber's civic elections. ’ 

City council decided in closed 
session Thursday to draft a mo- 
tion that would send the offer 
of Stafford Smythe, president of 
the National Hockey League 
club, to, the. voters. 

The motion would be pre. 
sented at Tuesday's open meet- 

The Leafs’ offer to build the 
coliseum inf#fided a firm re- 
quest for a gift “with nu strings 
attached” of the land for the 

“We have only got one pro- 
posa] and that is from Leafs’ 
president Stafford Smythe,” 
Alderman Ernie Broome said in 
an interview. 

“It is the only thing before 
us and we've got to do some- 
thing about it.” 

Smythe has told the counct) 
his offer expires Dec. 30. Civic 
elections are held Dec. 9. 

If ratepayers appmve the 
Toronto offer, the decison will 
be left with council, Mr. 
Broome said. 

14, Clean interior and lubricate chassis. 
15. Road test car with owner for performance and 
safety check.’ : 


ae Oona a 
Stu CAM 

WO 2-2165 



Associated Press Sports Writer 

There's only one thing certain 
abcut ‘baseball’s National 
League pennant race: It won't 
end today. 

it may not even end Sunday. 

What it could’ do is’ develop 

to’ a four-way playotf That 
possibility is remote, nowever. 
since a victory by first © place 
St. Louis Cardinals would cut 
Philadelphia “Phillies and- San 
Francisco Glants joose from the 
chase. * 

Instead of becoming clearer, 
the race grew sanier Friday 
Right. The Cardinals loct to the 
cellar-dwelling New York Mets 
1-0 but retained their helf-game 

» led over Cincinnati Reds, who 
yet to the third-place Phillies 

The Reds and the Phillies|+ 

have one: game left — with each 
other Sunday. The Cardinals 
play the Mets twice, and the 
Giants take on the Chicago 
Cubs two more times. San 
Fr-rcisco dumped the Cubs 9-0 

A St. Louls victory today 

weuld.clinch at least a tie for, 

the Cardinals and plsce the 
przssure on Cincinnati. 

The Reds apparently already 
were feeling the pressure after 
the loss to Philadelphie A post- 
game argument erupted among 
the Cincinnati players in the 
dressing room, and acting man- 
ager Dick Sisler had to be 

_ called to quell it 

Sisler, however, termed the 
dispute “only minor  difficul- 
ties,” adding: 

“It was nothing, just forget 
it. In the heat. of a pennant 
race like thts, players 

things before they think It is} 

a thing that has happened he- 
fore elsewhere and will happen 
again: I went, out and quieted 
the boys. We're a happ; team, 
and I think we still cap win.” 
St. Louis manager Johnny 
wouid hove 

Keane natural; 
oreseres a victory over the 

lowly Mets, but he cooked at 
the situation ‘optimistically. 
“We'll do it; we'll make it,’ 
Keane said.~“‘Tt isn't at all bad. 
Had the Reds won it might 
have been critical. Now I think 
we'll win it.” 
In other gimes in the Na- 
tonal League Friday aight Mii- 
waukee Braves beat. P*ttsburgh 
Pirates 3-2 in 10 innings before 
losing 5-4, and -Houston Colts 
belted Los Angeles Dodgers 6-1. 

The Mets snapped the Card- 
inals’ winning at eight 
games behind Al Jackson's five 
hit pitching. St. Louis got‘ three 
of the hits in the eighth inning 
but failed to’ score. Dick Groat 
lined out with the bases loaded, 
ending the threat. < 

The Mets scored the unly run 
of the game in the third in- 
ning off Bob Gibson 18-12) 
George Altman singled, ‘ stole 
second, advanced to third on an 
infield out and scampered 

across_as Ed Kranepool rapped]: 

a single to left field. 

The Phillies trailed 3-0, 
mostly because of their sloppy 
fielding, when they expided for 
four runs in the eigkth. Jim 
O'Toole had pitched a three-hit- 
er until] then. Tony Taylor sin- 
gied in the first rua before 
Richie Allen lashed a two-run 
triple and scored on a single 
by Alex Johnson. 

Cincinnati scored twice in the 
sixth as Allen and Bobby Wine 
made errors on a double steai 
by Chico Ruiz and Voda Pin- 

A Reds’ threat in the fourth 
inning was ha:ted abruptly 
when the Phillies pulled off 
their’ third triple play of the 
season, Left fielder Alex John- 

n started it with an outstand- 
ling catch of Deron Johnson's 

| Bob Bolin (6-9) lmited the 
Cubs to three hits in keeping 
the Gants mathematically 
alive. Tom Haller hit ¢ three- 
irun-homer, his fourth blast in 
as. many games, while Willie 
Mays and Jim Davenpurt each 

y contributed two runs batted In. 

BANTAM CITY CHAMPS — Blue Bombers. Front row left to right, C. Rump, T. Doran, C. Hutchinson, 
B. Probert, and B. Hoard. Back Row: L. Blatchford, C. Wilson, B. Beacher, K. Martin, P. Denyes, G. Payne 
and Roy Payne, coach. Missing from photo B. Cretney, D. Blaind, R. Mallory, G. White and J. Maracle. 

Tigers, Saskys In Big One 
Unbeaten Lions 

By THE CANADIAN PRESS from a eee wie, a a 
e St 

The Canadian Footbal: pest the: eroded 7B 1a’ 

League swings into action at/ Bombers would assure them of 

Jim Hart hit his 31st homer. e 
The Braves extended eir Toronto tonight in what the fans 

winning streck to eight games 
in the first game of the double- 
header--Tony Cloninger picked 
up his 18th victory against 14 
‘defeats when the Braves scored 
in the 10th inning on Wilbur 
| Wood's bases-loaded walk to 
Woody Woodward. 

Gene Alley and Roberto 
Clemente socked .homers for 
the Pirates in the nightcap. Cle- 
mente’s homer with Mann 
Mota aboard proved to be deci 

Danny Coombs of Houston 
earned his first major league 
triumph although he needed re- 
Hef help from Jim Owens in 
the sixth. Rusty Staub slammed 
a two-run homer for the Colts. 

413:20 Miles An Hour 

Jet Car Smashes Record s 

Utah (AP) — Walt Arfons’ jet- 
powered car, the Wingfoot Ex- 
press, broke a world speed rec- 
ord Friday with a clocking of 
413.2 miles an hor on these 
western Utah salt flats. 

The mark of 407.65 miles per 
hour. was set last year. on the 
flats by Craig Breedlove, also 
in a jetpowered car. 

Tom Green of Wheaton, Ill, 
drove the Arfons’ designed: car 
that averaged 415.09 miles per 
hour over a distance of one kil- 
ometre and 413.20 miles per 
hour over one mile. 

Breedlove’s 407.65 was over 
the mile, 

The cars are timed going and 
coming over the route. 

Green's first run over the 
mile was 406.55 miles per hour. 
On the return {t was 420.07... 

The average of those two 
speeds was 413.31, but the com- 

ted average, taking into con- 

sideration wind and timing, was 
* Donald Campbell, Britain’s 
speed ace, has a mark of 
403.139 miles per hour, set on 
dry Australian salt bed last 

His car's engine was directly 
connected to the wheels. The 
wheels were directly turned by 
the engine and some claim that 
is the real land speed record. 

In the ‘slim and sleek four- 
wheeled Wingfoot Express the 
Jet engine does not have a di- 
rect connection with the wheels. 

But Green and Arfons con- 
side their speed a record for 
a land vehicle, despite the tech- 

Both af Campbell's runs were 
at speeds of 403.1 mile per hour 
over a measured mile. 

y & Sreediove set his mark Aug. 

1963. Campbell J 
et, P set his July 

sreedlove, of Los Angeles, 
plans to try again on the fists 



and BRICK CO. 



here later this month. 

The jet engines in Breed- 
love's and. Arfons’ car have 
about 5,000 horsepower. 

{Will Honor . 
Grid Star 

OTTAWA (CP). It will be 
Karl Hilzinger Night at Lafis- 
downe Park Tuesday when Sas- 
katchewan Roughriders meet 
Ottawa Rough Riders in an in- 
terlocking game of the Cana- 
dian Football League. 

Hilzinger played halfback for 
Ottawa, Saskatchewan and 
Montreal Alouettes. 

Earlier this year he was ser- 
iously injured in a car accident 
and had both his legs ampu- 
tated above the knees. 

A plaque will be presented by 
captains Kaye Vaughan of Ot 
tawa and Reg Whitehouse ‘of 
Saskatchewan which will be 
turned over to Hilzinger in hos- 
pital in Montreal. 

and odds-makers have written 
off as a sod-testing ceremony 
for British Columbia Lions of 
the Western Football Confer- 

The Lions, undefeated in nine 
games this season and seven- 
point favorites over third-place 
Toronto Argonauts of the East- 
ern Football Conference are al- 

a tie with Saskatchewan and 
even sole possession of first 
place. EZ 

The Lions are aiming at he- 
coming the first team to go 
through a full seascn unde- 
féated since, the formation of 
the CFL, and the first team in 
Canadian football to finish a 
season unbeaten since Calgary 
Stampeders effected it in 1948, 

ready being picked to compete 
in the annual Grey Cup classic 
at Toronto Nov. 28. 

In other weekend action, Sas- 
katchewan Roughriders, who 
are currently tled with Calgary 
Stampeders for second place in 
the WFC, meet Hamilton Tiger- 
Cats of the EFC in another in- 
terlocking game at Hamilton 
Sunday, and Calgary visits Lid 

: ar . 
pl sth Bombers In regu By ROBERT 

The Lions - Argonauts game} Moira senior and junior Tro- 
will be televised nationelly over | jans defeated Prince Edward 
the Canadian Broadcasting Cor-; Collegiate 20-6 and 18-3 to 
poratinn network beginving at| gain victories*in their opening 

winning 15 and tying one. 
The*Lions can boast that no 
team has scored more than ¥e 
touchdowns against them in 
regular action this season and 

Defeat PEC Squads . 

1/8 p.m. EDT Saturday. and the| games in Bay of Quinte COSSA 
i Saskatchewan 

—~Hamiltoa| play. 

match will be televised nation-| The games were played in 
ally by the CTV network be-|mud and rain under the lights 
ginning at 2 p.m. Sunday. at the fairgrounds yesterday 

A victory by any one of the/ evening. 
four teams playing in the east] In the second quarter Moira 
could create problems for|drove 73 yards for a major, 
nearly all the five other CFL|‘The main play was a 40-yard 
clubs. pass by quarterback Babcock 
A win for Toronto would/to end Garry Grey. With third 
carry them out of a two-way] and goal, Bob Bailey went back 
tle with Montreai Alouettes and/into punt formation, but in- 
give them sole possession of|stead of punting he smashed 
third place in the EFC. It would] around right end for the T.D. 
also snap the Lions’ unbeaten|The conversion attempt. was 
streak and allow -Calgary or} missed. 

Saskatchewan to overcomej Bailey added another point 
British Columbia's one - point/in the third quarter when he 
lead in the WFC. kicked a single. 

On the other hand, the Lions]|/ A fumble by quartefback 
would maintain first place with] Ray Hobson on the next play 
a win over the Argos. turned into a Molra major. 

A Hamilton win would give|Garry Grey picked up the lose 
the defending Grey Cup cham-|ball and raced into the Picton 
pions a first-place tie with Ot-|end rone. The convert was 
tawa Rough Riders in the EFC,| again missed 
but a win by Saskatchewan,| On an almost identical play 
coupled with a win by the Ar- 
gos, could put them into first 
place in the west. 

Calgary would 




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bine games, just over an aver- 
age of nine points a game. 

The club averages 249 pounds 
a player. 

The front foursome tonight 
will include newcomer Gus Kas 
apis, 252 pounds, obtained from 
Chicago Bears of the National 
Football League, ex-Argo Dick 
Fouts, Mike Martin and Mike 

Norm Fieldgate, Jesse Wil- 
liams and Paul Seale are the 
linebackers with Ron Morris 
taking over for the injured 
Steve Shafer in the secondary 
with Neal Beaumont, Bil] Mun- 
sey and By Bailey. 

Toronto, hard-hit by injuries, 
will be without the services of 

Moira Gridders Win Pair 


the score was made 190 when 
Dave Helsted recovered a 
fumble in the Picton end zone. 
Bailey kicked the convert. 

Some sharp passing by Hob- 
son gave-the losers their six 
points. He threw a 25-yard 
pass to end Bart Fredricks, and 
on the next play an identical 
one to Paul Jones in the Moira 
end zone, 

Favored Over Argonauts 

suffered an ankle injury against 
Calgary last Tuesday. 

John Raulick will dress and 
bring the Canadian player limit 
to 17, while Jim Leo wil] re- 
place Campbell on the left cor- 
ner. Dave Pivic will ‘ake over 
Leo’s defensive end position. 

The Ticats have lost a pair 
of play this week but half 
back Willie Bethea, who re- 
turned to action this week after 
a seven-game layoff, will be 
back in action. 

A win for the Roughriders 
would stretch their win streak 
to six games—the longest of any 
CFL club this season. 

Although the Lions are unde- 
feated they have three ties in- 

have yielded only 82 points inllinebacker Milt Campbell, wholcluded among their six wins. 

Sports Calendar 

Sunday — Benefit game: CNR All 
Stars vs Ellis Juniors, at CNRA 
Park, 430 p.m. 

Monday — Bay of Quinte COSSA 
Sr. “B": Norwood at Stirling; 

Tweed at Central Hastings, 4.15 


Tuesday. — Bay of Quinte COSSA 
Jr. “B"“: Stirl at : 
Tweed at OS.D.; loc at Camp- 

dellford, 4.15 p.m. 

Moira junior Trojans scored | Wednesday 

all of thelr 19 points in the 
first half and just hung on 
from there as the driving 
winds and rain in the second 
half made it impossible « to 
throw or even run well. 

Picton took advantage of the 
wind in the final quarter when 

they scored a safely-touch and|<s, 

a rouge. 

Moira’s first touchdown came 
from two yards out when Pete 
Bishop scored to climax a 50- 
yard drive. Ralph Woods scor- 

ed the second touchdown on aj- 

fine run of eight yards and jn 
the second quarter Alex Mc- 
Laren smashed over from one 
yard out. The convert was 

=="( RENT « LEASE 







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— Bay of 
COSSA Sr “B”: OS.D. at Albert 
College, 4.00; Nicholson C.C, at 
Campbellford, 4.15 p.m. 


M — Lakeshore Intermediate 

ague meeting, at Cobourg Are 
ena, 8.00 p.m. < 

Every Sunday, Quinte zp and 
Gun Club open, for 1030 am. 

junday Quinte Handgun Lea. 
gue'’s annual Labatt Trophy 
shoot, at Trenton outdoor range, 
(Highway 33), 130 p.m. 

ionday — Kingston and District 

League finals: (sudden-death) - 

Belleville Parsons vs Kingston 

Crusaders, at Kingston's McGaf- 

fin stadium, 830 p.m, 

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Cincinnati 100 002 006— 3 40 
Short, Roebuck (5-3) (7) Bald- 
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Canning 905, H. Ormshaw 
E. Nicholson 900, A. Atkin 900, 


TORONTO (CP, — John 
Dacyshyn, a Toronto member 
of Canada’s Olympic basket- 
ball team, had to cut short his 
stay in Japan, when he learned 
his mother had died. He was 
notified by cable that Mrs. Wil- 
liam Dacyshyn died early 
Thursday, four days after she 
entered the Mayo Clinic in Ro- 
chester, Minn. ; 



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Jaecekl (5) Warner (7), F. Bur- 
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Bertell; Bolin (6-0) and Haller. 
HRs: SF—Hart (31) Haller (16). |} 

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TELLIGENCER, Saturday, Oct. 3, 1504. 

wikis ; BET “THE ‘PIONEER: Ng 

. Astrological Forecasts 

For October 4th. . For October 5 

Aries (Mar, 21 - Apr. 19) —| Aries (March 21 to April 19) 
Exhibit quiet confidence . . .j/Ideas are numerous, But they 
avold appearing over-anxious.|appear “tied” to partner, or 
But let others “come to you".| other Individual. Best to finish 
Those in authority will side} current project. Hold off on new 
with your view. Act according-| enterprises. Don’t give away 
ly, Attend church of your|/more than a fair share. 
choice. | Taurus (April 20 to May 20) 

Taurus (Apr. 20 - May 20) —| Your ideas about your own well-| , 
Some disturbances indicated at}being are valid, Important .to 
home. Centres over whether or shake off lethargy. Good to meet 
not to purchase luxury item.|people, make new contracts. 
You can get your way if you| Express yourself in original, in- 
are diplomatic, Aplies especially | dependent manner. Stress self- 
in Passer pbs ropes fa confidence. a 

+ June £9)" * Gemini ( 21 to June 20 
Attend to details early. Later} you may pepo snalytical 
relax, find outlet for creative| where loved one is concerned. 
talents. Exeellent evening for|see beauty in human frailties. 
dining out, being with loved) accent flaws as well as assets. 
one, Present ideas. Engage in} pe jenient. Adhere to concepts 

sparkling conversation. : wo 
Sk Cancer (une 2 July 22) —|" Concer Crane 24 to Jul 22) 

wT, : Ri Be conservative finances y 
WE HIT TRS SQUEALER AALLION BUCKS Tendency is to Visitor to home should be wel- 
FF WE OWT GI kt ) TO Me BADEY, ‘ are concerned. too much |Comed. You may be surprised, 
: COCK, STONEY “ want to accomplish even confused. But indications 

at once, Be willing to wait, You favor 

making gress can. gain - 
you feel. {rm Bak we through courtesy. Be versatile. jing up. ; seapeaeee 
Teteaat aoproaehs: Display sense of humor. Mt today Is your “birthday cyele high for Libra, Seprpio, 

- Aug. —| Leo (July 23 to August 22) | FOU are versatile, possess muc! le . 

Pareshig the Te ane Find out the why of things,|@ttraction for members of the Sagittarius.” Special word’ to 
rounds you, Maintain realistic |Don't be satisfied to know mer opposite sex....and this has}Taurus: One who works with or 
outlook. Stay away from per-|¢ly that something happened. been one of your most. signifi: |for you'bas problem.) Listen! —— 


- ling. Seek the companionship of | Could now strike real pay dirt! 
2-5 ais 

those who laugh. Time when| Stress concentration, logical ap- 

your spirits deserve a lift. proach. 
. wm, 
2 sione CORNER 3 


Don't be in too much of a hurry.}aS you imagine. Say yes to 
Obtain hint from todayy, Aries chance for basic change. 
message, Libra (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) 
Libra (Sept, 23 - Oct. 22) —/ Cycle now high. You can attract 
Cycle moves higher. You are/favorable persons, situations. 
due to experience feeling of] Exhibit self-confidence. Get to 
elation, You will make dis-jheart of matter. Display keen 
covery concerning member of|sense of timing. Evening favors 
opposite sex. Day of complica-| entertainment. 
tions, contradictions. But you} Scorpio (Oct. 23 to Nov, 21) 

learn! Re 
quire privacy, lime to or 
Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21)—|ganize your thoughts. Avoid 

One close to you to make re-|those who want to “stampede” 
quest. It may appear unortho- you. Heed inner feelings. You 
dox. But show that you have | know instinctively’ what is best 
see Be wee Pag eve in”. |... .act accordingly! 

en you can set in motion con- 
structive forces. Don't be afraid re tear LA apie 
of the untested ans, thoughts of friends 

Sagittarius (Nov. 22 - Dec. 2 rey eee challenge. 
Be introspective. Pay heed to|—4 ‘ole say eho Se fers 
innermost feelings. Ignore |PryCP spin beet atatd 
“popular opinion”. Your own’ Bierce ou will gain through 
thoughts have real merit. Be| * berege ere 
confident . . . quiet within. _ Capricorn (Dec, 22 to Jan. 19) 
Then the answers are available. ;Be aware. Take advantage of 

Capricorn (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19) | existing opportunities. Gain in- 
— Professional, business as-|icated connected with fashion 
pects highlighted. You are able | F Iuxury product. Seek advice 
to have quiet but significant|! individual you trust. Good 
talk with one in position to aid, | CVening’ to relax... .spend time 
Be specific. State ambitions, | ith friends. 
needs, goal, Be extremely can.| Aquarius (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) 
did. Favorable lunar. aspect high- 

Aquarius (Jan, 20 - Feb. 18) | lights journeys, knowledge, gain 
You should become more aware | through written word. Time-to 
of potential, responsibilities. | break through - - to see persons 
Realize also that current pro-|{!2 position to ald cause. Good 
Jects must be completed! Make | put thoughts on paper. 
this a time when you meditate.| Pisces (Feb. 19 to March 20) 
vata you get to khow Faster soc close associate has 


Pisces (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) — poreehth patil Counter 
| Some pressure lifting. You are|with your own intuitive know- 

better able to perceive direction | ledge. Then this becomes mem- 
we LOOK AT THAT! ».' Poor ot peared wai Now you|0orable day. Cycle begins mov- 

1 , finance 8 trae eee eee 
THING oo 12 SnTEHEs! ficiently. Excellent day it fe 
are resourceful. . 

If today is your birthday . . . 
you have deep sense of justice 
— this often creates inner con. 
flict, But you ‘are better able, 
this year, to find happy med- 
ium. Do sot! 

General Tendencies: Cycle 
high for Libra. Special word to 
Aries: Do more lstening than 
asserting. ~ Does 

Virgo (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)—| Virgo (Aug. 23 to Sept, 22) 


from recent experience, Check | you are likely to achieve. Simply 
NODDING PUP so life-like you will 

source material, Be willing to} means relax. Get rid of tensions. 
to bark, has a natural coat texture authen- 
coloring, comes in choice of Dachsund, 

accept advice, suggestions. | Money question not as important 
@ Cocker Spaniel, German 

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coffee, 6-12-18-24-30 cups, weighs 16 39 
only 34% Ibs... 

cuts meat, fish, fruit etc., 26 95 
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Sport From Britain 

Axe Falls On Wolves Manager 


Gals Are 

LONDON (CP)—When a os 
cer team’s fortunes fall, th 

Program Highlights |" manager’s head cannot be ‘a 

TOKYO (AP)—It may look 
like a jail and be almost as 
impregnable as Fort Knox, 
but the women’s Olympic vil- 
lage has gone over wel) with 
the female competitors, 

The former barrack-style 
re has gone with the 

of many of the teams. 

*Fhiod the virtually im- 
penetrate arta tet Sees 
surroun: e four 
blocks of the female section, 

pe vets ace woey: Dogs 5: 
bell, Puy Cas 4 ets 

large-closeted room. 
A squad of women employ- 
ees of the Tokyo Olympic or 
‘ganization are kept busy daily 
washing and mend- 
ing feminine garments in the 
many utility rooms. 
ent village is poerrpes 
possible for anyone except ac 
credited women competitors 
and officials to enter. 
Women reporters, usually 
permitted access elsewhere, 
are seldom allowed to pass 
through the closely guarded 
gate even on production of an 
identity card. 
Each has to apply lor spe- 

Football Association cup. 
Cullis had played or worked 

manager he took over as man- 
age. in 1948 and steered the 

Gacied around’ geehipioek ty | oene year finished 16th in the 22- 
a village official. Female, SATURDAY team division. 

7.00—Interlude For Dining. Lor! ea — _ ar et 
e “ was despite expenditure 

Ta A gnat Jere With Cam/ 5150,000 on new players Ray 
Crawford, Jimmy Melia, Pat 


“This was Cullls's Achilles 

. SUNDAY heel,” said Bernard Joy, 
Hoopsters 30—Music In The Marning. former Arsenal player, after 
330—Sunday Morning 2ielodies, Cullis was sacked. ‘There was 

DO one superior at finding and 
grooming youngsters, but his 
touch was unsure when it came 
to buying an established 

Beat Peru = |i-Geet "iia 
7.00-—Melodic Moments. 

VANCOUVER (CP)—Vancou- #.00—Music’ As’ You You Like n. 

ver All-Stars applied fast-break- MOND, AY player.” 

ing play to hand the Peru The aftermath of the club's 
Olympic basketball team a sur+|122s—zuncheon Interlude. decision to dispense with Cullis 

69-58 defeat Friday 

proved there was more to the 
nes ia eee | 2 aie Sa eee 
a 12-10 lead through the first 10] 915 fost’ he _ Heats writers, fans and play- 
minutes of the game but sprang 730—News, te ets fumed for a couple of days 

[best rene precy eno 1.40—On Parade. and finally prodded Wolves’ 

Bus Mishap 


In Boat Handling and Safety 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 5th - 7.00 P.M. 

B.C.LV.S. — ROOM 318 


Is Pleased To ‘| 



eee, Ball, board of directors into issuing 

220. Am oe Ginnenes ed It. Popu-| statement. In it they spoke of 

The Peruvians, — er: | —_____—— | “events and pressure inside the] 41-man Queen's University Gol- 

jean coxch Jim M — ip e elub” and “complaints andjden Gaels football squad es- 

fired last bien foaled ones Nationals transfer requests from 2 num-|caped unhurt Friday night when 
one reek * in their attack ber of established players. | their bus blew a front tire and 
ens the latter stages of the Wi Ov DENIED RUMORS plowed into a ditch alongside 
ane m er Cullis denied these allege | Highway 401 just west of here. 

: Peru has been seeded among tions. He also denied persistent] The bus, driven Le A aobaas 

the top 12 teams at the Olym- Pro Club rumors that he was in poor|G. Freeman, 52, 0 ings = 

pies. It leaves for Tokyo Sun- —— and nearing a nervous eater ame a it 
ch with th eakdown. 

Gey ates Saat fateh Mh the) BRANDON, Man. (CP)—Can- Most writers here felt Cullis)swerved off the highway, took 
ada’s national hockey team de-| was just another manager who|out a guard rail and plowed up 
feated St. Paul Rangers of the) was blamed because other|100 feet of sod. 

Central Professional League 4-2|teams had proven bettér than] Several players said the 

etro rs. Friday night in an exhibition| bis. When a top team suddenly driver managed to hold the’ bus 
bef bout 1,000 fans, |SUPS, there is always bitterness}om the highway for some dis. 

9 P oe Poni task aby lead in and it tends to huddle on the|tance while reducing its speed 

Won t lay the fest ‘posted nae the Natlon- manager's shoulders. Cullis|and leaning on the born to 
als stormed back in the second| knew this. He had sald months ip tionary seed N ne 


Down East aie ps ta te pdt: “Being a manager is not a|the plays to London where 

TORONTO (CP) — The nine|i® the third period. 
clubs of the Ontario Hockey 

Association’s Metro Junior B 

Aggie Kukulowicz, Gary Ald: 
corn, Roger Bourbonnais and 
Red Dunsmore scored for the 
Nationals while Mare Dufour 
and Jim Johnson accounted for 
Ranger goals, 

Marcel Pelletier turned aside 
2” shots on the-St. Paul goal’ 
For the Nationals, veteran goal- 
tender Don Collins blocked a 

Division contended Friday night 
that last years interlocking 
schedule cost them $400, ana 
voted unanimously to refuse to 
participate in it this year 

The OHA had ordered the 
Toronto-area clubs to nluy one 
game in both Kingston and Pe- 
terborough, with the eastero 
clubs to make return trips to 
Metro rinks. 

The “schedule for the nine 
Metro clubs has a tentative 
starting date of Oct, 22 

Last year 24,694 blind persons 
were registered with the Cana- 
dian Nationa) Institute for the 
Blind to receive treatment and 
vocational assistance. Donations 
to the United Community Fund 
campaigns help these Canadians 
regain an active and productive 
life. , 

can do that.” 
There was some speculation 
that Cullis might join an Itallan|| THE Trots 
team at a high salary. He con- 
sidered offers for a few days 
and then decided to leave-foot-} CAMPBELLVILLE. Ont. 
ball. (CP)—Kelly Mac Hal, owned 
“I'm sick at the way I was|by, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kenney 
dismissed,” he sald. “I don't] of Ancaster, Ont, won the fea- 
think I'd’ ever feel the same|ture Ontario Harness Horse- 
HAS BEST TIME about another club. —_ ‘: a oe ore ee 
“My immediate plans, such) 4 ohaw aceway y 
WATKINS GLEN, N.Y, (AP)! a, pr are, are wees to find; night, defeating -the favored 
James Clark of Scotland, ina a a job in this area.” At 48, he} Opeongo. 
team Lotus, tured in the best feels he has a good chance to} - The daughter of Captain Pat- 
practice time Friday for the make a new career In another| tick tured the mile in 2:10 and 
Sunday running of the Ameri-| sieig, with the winner's share of the 
can Grand Prix auto race. purse now has won $19,992 in 
Clark's time of 1:13.23 for the capturing nine of 20 starts. 
2.3-mile lap broke the record 
of 1:134 set by Graham Hill 
last year. The Lotus’ speed was 
113.11 miles an hour compared 
to Hill’s old record of 112.81. 


Auer, on, | THEATRE 

to repeat this season as the ts “ 

harness horse of the year, 

try fiext\Friday to break oe AY THE 

world's trotting record of] “a Mard Day's Ni 
1:55 1-5 for the. mile set 26) "Re Wilfred tm 8 ee 
years ago by Greyhound. The 

race will be against time..The| AT THE PARK suk? Technicolor 
four - year™- old trotter he be connery: as Zamaee = Bend, afeere 
pacea by two thoroughbreds at- sal ‘obe 
tached: to sulkies. Bianchi, 320 3.20s'140 + 830. 

tet pre HOTEL 

DIAL WO 25367 

__ FOR 



acne “Seegetvesescer™, ae AvOCOoserceaceeEeEDece 



Why not come and enjoy the good nfusic, 
cosy atmosphere and friend pon fete one aoe 
ity of your new Host 




pats eae es Tou'D enjoy the delicious meals served 3 

Wo 8-7551 or { Charcoal Broiled SteaksaSpecialty . : " eeeeei ov eerap 

1 Licensed under the Liquor Contro! Board it, 80c Eves, Se : 

WO 2-0296' 

A Mat, 
Studentsa Se sues 15e 
Child, Mak. See Eves. Be 

Friday 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. — Sat, and Sun. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m, | Saturday — 11.00 - 1.00 - 3,00 - 5.00 - 7.00 - 9.00 


THE ONTARIO INTELLIGENCER, Saturday, Oct, 3, 1964 ~} 

star of Britain's top TV show, 
“Steptoe and Aone ows 
starred in “ ay’s q 
Night,” playing Paul's crusty] TRENTON:AT BAYSIDE 

WOODSTOCK (CP) — The} °% 

< program of 
Featurettes precede the feature|_ 
offering. ‘ 

day will be presented at. 1.00, 
3.00, 5.00, 7-00 and 9.00 at the 
Belle Theatre 

ish Columbia Lions announced 
Friday that tackle Ken Sugar- 
man, formerly with Baltimore 
Colts, will report next week for 

a five-day tryout with the West- ; 
ern Football Conference team. THURSDAY $1.00 CARLOAD 


of his 
at Ronald 

from Ernest 
drama in color is a 
Parks Theatre: ~ its first 

om CT een at 780 anf 850 pm 
At the Belle 


1] vean, yoen, yen, ihe Berues| RAN Gers 4-1 

bave completed their first full- 

picture, “A Hard} NIAGARA FALLS, Ot n(CP) 

Jength motion 
Day’s Night”. The feature film,| Niagara Falls Flyers took a 

a comedy with music  (Of| relatively easy 4-1 decision Fri- 
course) opened last night at 2 
the Belle Theatre. day night from Kitchener Ran 

Filmed in and around Lon-|gers in an exhibition contest 

don. “A Hard Day’s Night” is ajbetween the {wo Ontario 
fictional account of 36 eventful| Hockey Association Junior A 
hours in the lives of the fabu-/ clubs before 1,200 fans. 

— Paul McCartney, 

Finley. quartet Bud Debrody, Ted Snell, Ro- 
£30—Music As You Like It. John Lennon, George Harrison 7% 

V. 1030—The World Of Music. With |p. and Bobby Woodrulf. and Starr, Beati@ Pauljsaire Pailement and Richard_ 
ancouver 2 Zugene Lang. ekley T. pad and Joan have written six new| Judge counted for the Flyers as 

i}songs for the film, which are) they went ahead 2-0 in the first 

issued in a new album by Unit-|period and 3-1 in the second. 

ed Artists record, The slide-of-|Tom Miller got Kitchener's 

life movie was written by Alun|only goal. 

Shenson. Shenson, Lester and 

Owen previously were teamed QUINTE 

on the comedy hit, “The Mouse 

on the Moon”. 

Brambell, comedy 


a a 

Quayle, | sast north of No 2 highway om fing 
read east ef Crenten Alr Statics, 

Continuous showings Satar- 

in Belleville. 


profession, it {s a "hazardous oc-| they play the opening game of 
cupation. He cannot justify his the Senior Intercollegiate sea- 
work where it matters most—| son against University of West 
on the field. Only the players ern Ontario Mustangs today. MAT. PRICES TIL 5.00 


ACME s ME 60 5 oo 


eae ES EW .mco 

~ one way to - 
Kill a Man! 



7.00 8.50 



re aur, ONTARIO Wine RR Saturday, Oct. 3, ee EMPLOYMENT WANTED 

1 WANTED: MADEE Ee nematre Wark teed. 
“WANt ED:MALE _ Ww. sooabie rates. Frompt rs 


ceived the andersigned to} swith diversified —— eee 
Sing tame geraenes 02 epee lod ATIONS PAINTING 
ftion - of Inspector . of Public] Good future man ten Tree tes. 
. Schools in the newly designates ‘Spain vealibre. write 8-736) 03-t? 
ee et trenton which becomes Bareet, Kingston. REAL ESTATE WANTED HOUSEKEEPING, ALSO 
effective January 3, 1963. Eva’ a. Sra 03-3: ‘apartments to accom-| nished or unfurnished. TV, Park- 
Baker, Sec.-Treas.. Board | =" “DONT. BE , * modate one to five persons com-| ing. WO 8-7834. Ol-tz 
aro. oe SO ee ccnaarcsi needs we ere need of more : : 3 er nicely ai decorated. tf 
ae eeumen East | UppER 4 ROOM APARTMENT. *;Dath, $80, Adults, Apply” 249% 
piece bath. heated. Ne 'en-| ply $30 Albost Biecn On et] Front Street, WO oo Oa-tt 


clean APART- 
Corner North Front and trally located. -West|  Zsst Dundas Street, For informa-| wallpaper, Paint, Vi : 
; tion, Ph enetian 
“pull BS wo. s0087 Von 20%. Ort zi hirer hehe PEGs 9.00" sinc and Bad pm peoest "Blinds = 
: prae Television General .| HEATED TWO M APART- APARTMENT, WITH | Savings Up to Fifty Per cent 
estaptabed loca ‘ vd om WO 2-8181 Sy ee ceeteemar Tv.| Lents supplied. Suitable for or pil Bs sf . 
fe Apply in Person Learn at home, or st resident ‘ : hook-up | taundry {fact facilities. ar oF young couple. WO Ae? QUINTE PAINT and 
ST Electronics. yours now. 529-t£| ment. Immaculs! clean, 3 On The Market Square Collars.p bed" spring pymattress, 
292 FRONT ST. | RADIO Cougar Gr CANADA | LISTINGS WANTED | "goa urren DUPLEX PAI-| plece path, Plenty ot ot water, O1st/ chest drawers Phone eseias 
02-6t/ 461 King St. W., Toronto.’ Ontario! We Can Sell Your Home. yate Sate en art ani wo 823-tt | oom BUN - betty SHE 
We have clients with substan-| 189 Station afternoon “phil k +, CONTAINED |” west side, of city, rent, #90. Complete Stock 
528-81 5 ry Send Phone WO 68-6162 atier 


: KOMET FIXER Ol | tial down payments looking for 
Be H SE FATHER 2-3 and 4 be