BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Sechelt Peninsula Times Feb 5, 1964

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0185053.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185053-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185053-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185053-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185053-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185053-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185053-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 f  S  eo.  .-:   m]  \  o  ��-*-i  *.j.  ..   d:   -  $  ta  m  If    i     hi  i  ���   & r>  ���.   /   *��'v   *���:*'.,  *M   ft}  *."!    .-��        ���  $  ftll < o  Hi  fr.     JCT   4_J  C> **  ft-:, e,��   -  O <-* D'��  t  M       ,."  , ' *s f-s ri:  s ���  !"���*/> fd  1  5* w,t I"-*  p *s i->-  "fr*    ' O  to C-J o  i -.  ���.Wen z**,  f  .-.  jfr; ��� ~a  -    ;&. Ci ->  Serving the Sunshine Coosf, (Howe ScjJrid to Jervis thief), including Pert Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Grantham's Lcnd'fis, Gibsons. Roberts Creek,  Serving the Su  Wilson Creek,  Selma Pork, Sechelt, Hatfmocn Bey, Secret Cove, Pender Hcrbeuc Madeira Pork, Kleindcie, Irvine's Lending. Earl Cove, Zcmon*.��f' WEDNESDAY*.   F��f.   5,   lH4   t0���  Vci'wme lt f|-��Tit<f 3    -  Af Gibsons . : . -  77 budget  .--_.- 6 - - " -  passes .repffeseniptiwes;  THIRTEEN representatives approved a school budget 6f  7 $930,877; art increase of $72,076 over last year. Four  representatives voted against approving the budget and one  abstained from voting. Jofyn Mathews, representative for  Gibsons   rural   felt   he   could  ' -���- ���  not approve-this budget with te*s interpretation. of the act  a clear conscience since he* Qiat a_ representative or"rep-  had only received it the night resenatives could go to arbit-  before and had not had time- ration  under  the  act.   "OnlyC  ft    .-���J '.t.!--   ti  *>   ���   ! ���' J  ��� .      a  J   ,  *-   ���: �� ���' t-  ���".*     "V*0-X*.t%.*.. -^  .:       *    -        ./ft*.  -. 3*/r* ";-.: *" ���*'. .���-"'- ';,  "-*'���  *  it"7 l-  X  :*J  to study.-it.;He moved another  meeting be' held shortly for  the reptesehtatives to" approve  the budgeti" Mrs. W. Waddell.  representative for Selma Park  seconded the -motion saying,  "It would, give-- time for pro-^  per consideration and -the  landowners - would have 7 no  complaints."-  Ceiia -Fjsher, trustee, -Said  this was a well-founded request under/section 197 (2) of  the   school act which   states.  X'On or before; the 20th day  Of February in each year, each  municipality in the school disr  Trict 7 and .- the7 representatives  the   school'  a group can act," she .said.,  'Mrs. Liste contended there is  nothing in the act requiring  the board to call a meeting of  representatives to pass the  budget, so how could they act  as a group? .  . Math'ew's- motion ended] on  a "tie vote with the chairman  of the   meetings: W.~ Malcolm.  ' representative-   fcr- - -Madeira  Park, casting a negative vote.  Motion   to  approve "the  budget then-passed on a ���-4 vote;  with Mrs. Celia Fisher* and J-  - Horvath, trustees, both voting  : against approval of the bud- .  get   they   had   prepared,   be-  *-r   t1^"    cause of- the democratic prin-  ~     -.-��� v - ��� ���      it.ri0.i> *Xf  ^ciple involved. Also-voting a-  Board mVming-itiut thfrtaid-    ^in5t   approval   w-as  -repre-  ^?.s��*m?1^d  ��f-der- subsec-   \miltatixQS   j^.   w    .WaddeU  and  John   Mathews.. Mrs.   H.  HeaH on- Crash > 7  STEERING wheeF caught lAlec Hunchak m the  larynx,  breaking hisjerw in three places and ramming his head  -_ against the top of the car.   { .- T      *  At Sechelt ...      H  ir? rules  cicc"  A. Johnston and wms ��� semen.  ccd to ^60  days - in^rjirmment  for costnbutmg: to . fuvenile  delinquency, Johsny ��sf  found gusltyof supplyfag b^et  to minors. " . j- "I  - "'-  In otheT ccrjri t%e*x%. Wii^  liam Blaylock Steele of Vancouver ! was.7 fined!f$150 . and  - coils   fcr .driving "f-witile   hi�� .  ability {was. impairfd.!  Williim Richard Jaci of Roberts Creek was fined :$S0 "'for .  being-in inierdict tinf possession ofrhquor. Lalef Jack. was. \  sentencied to two months & '  prisonnsent for a fKCDnd of- '  fence af the same 'matter.  -^  Robert   Leonard lO^tes   of "  Gibsons- was   fined   ftOO   foc.  -drivir-C w*hi"��- his .Ifceece _***a*  under Suspension eh a charge  of dangerous driviag. "  holding  office   hr  disCrictxshall   (a)  January rainfall  . *  JANUARY rainfaHlat Sechelt  - \ "'"'"-- 1       ; - " as recorded  by the official  A. SEVEN-MAN inquest Jury returned a verdtct of deGth   neccader. W. A. Yfiings^.. is  due ta accidental cause ond severe injury in the death    T-3�� incEes  of Alec Hunchak  Dec.  3rd, end Tecommended on  cm  bulance with attendant bemused to transfer stich accident  victims in futup.  \X  m  tion (1) is. accepted; dr.  <b) deliver ^e^- cause to. be  delivered to th^7Board a^-demand 7 in w-ritmgN^or arbitration of that budget7by."'three  arbitrators under the7 arbitration act, and send^ic^py  of?thW4eniand:.to the. ^y6rt-  meht; and,:i failjmj *!>y a ,'m^n-  ��� icipality or by the*j repr^en^-  atives to  do  either  shall   be.  Liste abstained from voting: .  Mrs. Celia Fisher recommended m future the budget.'  be presented on or before  Feb. 1 as specified ih the act,  but representatives be given  12 days to-study it^before, being required" to-pass approvaL  Motion was. appro\'ed in spit?  l^-f  77-"t  deebied to. be  acceptance  of\��C Mrs. Burns' submtssicn of  the budget by that  munidp-  X^ ��� Graham s interpretation of  aiit-y or the representatives."   --tJvT    act     that   . presentation  -.-;y-- -means presentation at a meet-  LD*BP"u*TEi "    7 7     '-     ing. IKThe act says 'ibcard shall  mTEBPRETATIOH -- -submit^).   7fSubmit-^refer   *ra  iVlrsj I A. * Burns,   secretary-    the" ooimderatiqn .or   judge-  7    -     -^    ' 7-^-**s�� P*S�� 12  tre  amtested7 Mrs.-Las-  Conflicting /evidence ssras-  given byr various witnesses  who. testifed hi the accident  also involving George" and Pat  Wedley of Sechelt. when the  1949 Dodge sedan driveji by  "Hunchak . failed " to negotiate  a turn in fojjgy conditions oa  the east***** Porpoise Bay - road  and ran head-on into a stump.  Constable Gamble testified  .after" picking up Wedley at  the bus depot he had ^called  Jack Jonas, ^taxi driver^ frdm  the police station on instruction of Dr. Burtnick^ He. Wedley. Burtnick. Jonas, also If.  Hemstreet and T. Ono with  the volunteer ambulance hid  cent alcohol content (.15 percent \is considered unpaired).  Free Woodhouse. club steward at the Royal Canadian Lepage 3  The ; rainfall  over  the   past  four  months   is   34-21 inches..  recorded   ss   follows: .October  S.63:   November ���.|5,( Decem-_  ber "8.32 a��d January; ?-32  -   Len"^ Graves. -   rfcortier" -it  Halfmoon    Bay    rf?ports    the  January.-rainfallrii jjttat  srta  as 7.02 mches.        !  tjc  At Gibsons . . .  No such thing )as-LA.  says Gordon Johnson  AtGibsons,��� i>  water nee  ore expansion  GIBSONS;*municipal council will have to have more water  before they can consider expansion, commissioner 5t  Fladager told council .00 Tuesday-evening When D. J. Roy,  surveyor) Submitted air! photographs to be used to draw up  contour   surveys   in'anticipa-     ��� : -^���^���J���   tion of municipal, expansion, .ponsibjefor the lack of pro-  Commissioner J. Drummond gress made by the metropol-  enquired. about the metropolis itari board, "Large areas are  tan water board which was undeveloped because of'lack  discussed here fseveral years of water. They should have  ago .;*This Peninsula has ev- ^^^ looking after themselves  ,erythin& else but water, he Iong ago^m they don't: want  said. Ffadager felt they had ^^ Uxes raised,- he said.  too   much   money   sunk   in .  their own system Jo consider    501^  OF IMPROVEMENTS  a  metropolitan  board at 'this7     Council declined the annual  time. >      offer  of   the   Department of  A. E. Ritchey,- commission "MuhicipaL Affairs to draw up  chairman, felt the unorgan- their tax role. Although it  ized areas' failure to cooper- * wcHiid.be a saving for him  ate .with one another was res-   "."-'.* ���see page 3  "THE referendum says LA. (Industrial-Arts) end Home Ec.  _ ���  (Home Eccnomicsl: "There ore j such things. We ore  all arrived"at" the aceideiit ,c��n the spct," said Gordon Johnson, district suptrinfendent  scene   within   five   minutes,    of schools, at a recent meeting of school district;No. 46.  "^Gamble said he did not .move        -What are.we gobig to build      ;'-''.        f -"     ~"  either Hunchak or Mrs. Wed-    at Pender?   We   won't   know    for     building   .1!   vocational  ��� ley- J- -" I       uhtii   l�����5."  He-advised   the. schools" l^HJO-in] grades   10-  -   deorge Wedley testified he    board  in  Powell- River L  A.     12. K��| advised Ottawa is more  -remembers    arriving    at    the    was dropped oa  the  referes-    sympathetic      to f   vocational  scene of the accident with the    dum on the advice of- the de- *  general    than    Ui\ "vocational  doctor  anS the constable, t partment.  "This does  not af-    special:" (In. vocatiosii gener-  Dr.   W.   Burtnick   testiffed    fect   Cphiastor*."   he   added,     al   stadents  spend;'H _dny  in  Hunchak 'was already in  the    *"as tiiat " "occupatkmaL" the shop and  Vt day on- aca-  stafion wagon when he Sr- "Taxpayers have been ask- demkri program). |fe sxureest-  rived at the accident scene "-"iff "E"2 why build an indust- ed .docmateries in- Vancouver  cKnrtl*. aftm- Sam I        rial arts classroom   when  vt-e    might  be  the anfwtr to  bur  are going for vocational,*" said     vocatioo'il fkiiooi fprofclenri.  "Spicer; - '     f    At. present: the-jtotal enroll--  Gordon     Johnson*   advised    ment j in   the   scfeocrf   district  the board it is the local dist-    is   llfXL students {in 1'element*  rict's responsibiity to  let ths    ary   schools.   5S5 f L*i   Jr.   ar.d  ^department   know.-  what -they    Sr. ses^mdary school^ plus 350  'want Li the line of vocational     elementary^  ruid<��nt|    in    tt*e  ' training,  tn^ BC  the criterion I * - ��� ����e p*g�� 1  shortly after 5 ajn.  Jonas reported be was  phoned at -5:10 im. by the  RCMP=to take: a man to the  hospitaL Heyarrived at the accident scene at the same time  as the police. He and CpL  .Nebon * moved   gunchak   into  the taxi iaid him on his side         on. an air mattress. !-._-"  A juror asked if death was    Seven perSQRS involved  I  due to the accident or to the      ���  ���   '   -  f  by Bunny Smith  Bosy Year Ahead  'Cl BSONS MunicipalCouncil makes plans for-1964. From  teft: Fred Feeney, Norm MadKay/A. E Ritchey (chair-  ttriqtiiyiii VSAafrtil (cterk>,sSami Fladager ahd 4im Orummohd.  transportation. Burtnick aid  it was entirely due to the accident. He felt Hunchak's Injury was mortal and there  was no way he could hive  helped the patient by going  to Vancouver with him. JHe  left him in the taxi because  an ambulance could not have-sv^  impro\-ed the state of the pat-    ���,.���,,,.���    .      ��� ,   ���  r  ;ient who was in a-state* of DLRING-Lie past,weex Pen-  rigidity due to severe mid- c��r Harbour has had two  -brain damage. Dilated pupils . ��^r accidents. In both. - cases  which failed, to respond! to -there was cons-derih'e dam-  stimull also indicated brain  damage and no response: to  ~p3in- "-. ;    - J  Autopsy findings revealed  fractured jaw, fractured^fad-  am V apple*andr extensive hae-  rriorrhage to the brain.      }  Jonas testified Hunchak was  limber .when  he  moved him  at the scene.. "It  is  hard  to  move   a   limber   man  onto   a  = sleeping lag,** he said.      f  Evidence pointed to the *fact  that Hunchak was not drunk.  Injuries^ car parriage  at iPender Harbour  age done to the vehicles." but  fortunately no really serious  injuries _-to the people involved. . "  Tuesday.  Jan.   2S. -Mrs.-.At  ma S-aniord of Kleindale and  three of7her children -acre m  a head-on."crash with-a car  coming 7frcm Garden^ Bay.  Both, cars ended 'dp in the  front yard ."of Mr, and Mrs.  Frank: Campbell The occupants Doug and Wally Silver  and Mickey Wallace, all .of  Blood tests revealed^ .03 per- ���*" Egmont - were   takes ^ to   SL  Mary's Hospital <��� r trcatrr^r,L  Mrs-'Sanfard re-qu.rfd stitches  to her scalp Th'* -childjvsr  thro��Ti against u f.am rubber  covered riasr.bt->4.-c, rv<t,-ivcd  only; superficiii Injuries.  - On Friday. Jit*. 31. at the  "junction of high v. iy lot and  Garden Bay rcaii *..ierc- wa? a.  s.  co iliSion   01   Lirec- - ci."  -*A mltaker   gcir.-r  P^rk collide-d  v. 1  apparently  K��  -Vl'"1  high-a-sv. -. Freddk*  .0 Maccira  ; two cars.  1 cr. the  * Pcckrar.t's  car |*-as t^cir.z Garden Bay  and ���' Frank Ar.iierjsC-r.'s was  facisg- Madeira "Park. Neil  narnswl^T- mi��scd senoas ui-  jur^'^wfaes the door of his car  sprang open an^ h* tvll fae-  , twees, .the -two- iar$_ .       - - Page 2 The Sechelt Peniftsulo Times,
,**,**0*00*000*0*0000000000<{00000*»»****"' 0000000000000'" -000000$
SsSte Peninsula^
shed Wednesdays by tl
Sechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.|
Sechelt, B,C.
,   Gross Circulation, 3,000 eopfes
[     Classified Advertising Rates:
I 3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)
fOrie Insertioo ...*.....&.	
I Three Insertions
J Extra lines 15 words)...
-     I—	
V\      Publis!
, 1964
19   FT.
trade for car;
Box Numbers, \S... ....
If paid- before_publicotian, o discount of 25c per AdBrief h o towed. Semi-Display, Supcr-Disi >lay,
ond  Blue Chip Display   1.50  per
25C-J %ua    888-9600,
15c —Best     cortditli
nn   will!
Phone 8|33-2689j
BOAT, -S^hp
and  Stratton,   Full
Lcgol Ndtkos:
17c per count me. (5 words)
Insertion,   13c per count line,
sequent; insertions^
Deadlines:* Saturday 5 p.rr
10c per copy, 50c'per month
carrier); $5^0 per year,-in
Card    of    Thanks,   -Engagcrr enrs,
Deaths, Births, In Mcmoriam, Homing tvents, Etc. Po* insertion (lip to
e* 40 words) $125; extra wordji, 3c
coch, 25c Discount if paid bfeforc
- j perienfe*
but cling,   .in
jand ma .ntehpneo.; Als > • housi
design, nrrafllfement aid elev
(by    ing.     Eig.-G'nadiajfi
381, Sec
rfural liv
Over    30
ation plans; hhoto^rap-
j-**** <»***.***•«,
H.   D
5(70-9    handle
PORT    Meltorr   and    District
Community Association Annual   General   Meeting,   Mon-   The be.<H w# to -prejkire. so 1
day.JFcb. 24, 1964, 8 p.m. Port '
Mellon -.Community I^all. Agenda:1 minutes of last [meeting,
. 'president's report, treasurer's
'report, ^election of I officers
earth trustees for ensuing ; rear.
Any othe*r~business,*-  i    4983-8
CORDIALLY invited; to the
Cozy" Court Motel,: Sec belt,
working wormn reiidinj' in
and around Sechelt; Saturday,
February 8. 1964, 2-4 p.m.
and 7-9 p.m. for tea,. ccffee>
find an informal inform'lory
chat. Please come ind neot
Mrs. Ivy Boston,-Powell River
Business and Profess onal
Women's Club and 1st 5l"ice-
Prestdent -BPW ClulM oi BC
find Yukon.
GlB$ONS  Host
Valentine   Shiorga^ord -{Now   three i jiizes   of
Dance,   February   15th.    )oor \ancl maiy special mat
opening, 7:00 p.m        -«*»»« "--J'-     -—...-    *-
hg ar«cl
ng. Ex-
al craf
ty, dov
helt; Pehinsult
Rer,ly. Bo;:
as    requi
im 1. Gibs
' homt
•ed.    B,
cms. Pi
bines ti
acreage    to    garde|t
YOtlfi scrap metal} is
cash    at    Simpkins
Phone 885-2132.        '   50
;>lots and lawiis,
British Columbia
the, review is thai
province south of
of the coastal mc
and! north of the
the USA.
Pursuant to thither applications
ed   with   the   iAi
Board for licence
commercial air serv
notice fur-
n|ay be fil-
ices in the
Diking,  Cultivatinj
tight Bladfcn Work apd  Grsj-
-   \"H.
Mowing     h^iy,     weetfs,
~-        smifp brush,
ii """    l
Power Rakfevlj Lawns
Have your fawp * renewed• b^*
removing   dead   grass,
and   it owe*    clippings,    anil
then pewer swept ar|d ferti
ized.   Tj  hiilve   a   go,
you need this service
twicti   a   year
Please  photjic  everiin
ONE ohly female P01
puppy. Reasonable
home. 1185-9077
%" SHEETING, juhk
$35  M,
WELL-BUILT  i- BR  spft-le-
vel    home*   with ^basement,
fireplace,   steambath.   Bcjauti- ■
ful waterfront lot with   "loat.
Phone  883-2352. * Pender  Har-
Hemloct 2x4 $39 M, 'Jimpkirs
PENDER. Harbour — large
view lots. AccesKible by car
cmd boat. Wharfage available'.*
City ammenities. Prices ff'orn
-$M0. Terms, Seehelt Agehcies
Lid.   885-2101, 5)86-8
j       .    AND   RENTALS.
Office: 885-2065, -or
Eves: E. Surtees 885-9i503
C. E. King, 885-2066
id   law
'Dt leas
gs only.'
nerania n
to  good
Davis   Bay,
3h.   88.'.
SMALL  Tcijrier ty|»e
Malej  $ld,  fem-ales
885r994!». .        I
1963 MiDDEL Gibson:
7 frig.- 15150,
5-YEAl:"   dnib     and
spring mattress, as
885-9681 i.
Phone 8^5-9687.
AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.      C4   w<rrkmLn's
Box 63
... ial
era tion
that is
a class
of I ambulances    arid
the driver! rr ust , ho|
B !|chauffeir's
50l 4-tfn
act   bu:
only    o
these  apply
workman v^ho come dnder tHe
Vancliuvelf, North
only one
are jregulatioi ,s   und«r
com; jensatk n
$90  A|[.
which the
will better
are^i or: for, amehdi lents to li
cencesTiow in forlct
applicants cdrfeider
satisfy the T>uf>h:
ments for air services in the(
various communities in the
area. Such' applies tions must
comply with the « quirements
of "A.T.Bi bifcular No. 8/51
dated March 10,^ l:)5'l- and be
received by the *Bo ifd not later than Saturday February
29,! 1964. ' '
Board hearings will be held
in. May, 1964 at
ert, Ocean vFal
River and Vanotiver to afford interested parties an opportunity to give
to afford all eatribr-s an
portunity to have thejir
plications heard
base of operation:,
concurrently with
applications, sh:
the Board at whijih of these
points they wish to have their
applications heard. Applicants
n     already  having \i ed applica-
49g9^g__Itio»is  with the
confirm that th<ry
applications to be
ing   the  general
their   preferences
place of hearing.
The public is h:
ied   that   this  review  of  air
services  may result  in  changes being made by the Board
to   licences   andr
air services- now in
Board will not consider ilself
l    restricted tp tiie, consideration
"    of applications filed pursurant
to  this  notice  And  the  deci-
;    sions pf the Bokrd, based on
'    the  evidence presented  to  it,
will bs directed tc ward a pattern   of . licences   authorizing
S comrdercial' air. ssryices  considered bes^ suitfid'-to satisfy
the public requirements.
$5.  Ph.
'   4986-9
2 doer
pew. $2
provin :-
the   op-
Trince Rup-
s,    Campbell
evidence and
near1   their
he filing of
>uid     advise
)ard should
wish their
heard dur-
review and
as to the
2reby nbtif-
1 force. The
Following the receipt by
the Board of application filed
pursuant to this notice a further public notice will be issued by the Board giving the
hearing dates and listing the
applications to be dealt with.
Air cankers, government departments, public bodies, private grkrps and individuals
will be Invited to fi,le Submissions   re^pectind/  the   applica-
coastal Area of
-'■ The j\ir Trahsp|»i't; Board
has ircceived a nuni ?er of applications for. licentes ot: am-
endmenfs to li&enbs irivblv-
ing ; thej establishm ^nt Of or
changes;ih air services affecting ithe kpastal arek of British
Coltimbk Ih ddaling with
these applications' the "Board
proposers to also review the
adequacy,- of the ! < rommereial-
air services jin the area, com
sidcir rcpresentlafiqils from ail
interested parties and jail ■ applications foV licences jor amend moms thereto filed with
the Board contemplating or
affecting commercial air services in the area. The area of
c overed   by
part of the
Alaska, west
mo: ir tain range
boundary of
Scows -*- Logs ^
.Sales: and Service
Phone 885-9605
:■ 'rX-'XX,'
» XX
, g',-.
-    P
'   i
■--: 1
Fuel Oil - Gasoline - Oil Prcjdijcts
W. A. Pdrsons, Agent   ,
Phone 885-2016   ■
Wharf Road, Sechelt, 8 C.
H. 8.' GORDON &     i
Real Estate and Insurance!
■j      Phones*;
885-2013, 886-219*
The Finest In
For All Occasions
Mrs. F.
E. Campbell
Selma Park, on bus stop
Phone! 885-9778
Evlnings by appcjintment
Sechelt, B.<|:. -Ph. 885-977,7
Stuccoing - Plasterijng-
Gyproc Joint Fillipg
Cement Work
by      >
R schoenewoLf
Phone 886-286*1
f if
A.-SIMPKINS- 885-213?
Fill an
Scpfic^Tan es and Drain Fields
Backho) ond Front End
Lo|adcr Work
Cement Grovel
Aa Rood Gravel
Phoro 885-9666
172 • Sechelt
Electrical Contractors ,
Appliances - Electric Heat
»_   Phone 885-2062
Heavy Equipment Moving
& Log Towing
..  ,.     L. HIGGS-f
Phono 885-44^5   *
■^ Representing
Trgvel Headquarters
Reservations and Complete
Call 885-2161
Phone Sechelt 885-9669
"The House With A Heart"
L J. Caldwell, Proprietor
Bqk 97 - Sechclt,JB.C.
Oil Healing - Furnaces
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
Phone 885-4455
Sheet Metal
Phone 886-9961
Emergency and non ErrteiBe***cv
calls. Special rate*1 'or olji-ogo
pensioners/    ,     .    - ■
Phone 885-9927
-' ■■■ ',
Insured work from Port Mellon
to Pender HorboJr:
'    Phone 886-9946
.Hot Water Heating
Nothing Down   f
Phone 886-9678*
Your Beotty Agent
c. & s.
Agents lor Rockgas Propone
Home Furnishings - Draperies
Pittsburgh Paints
Ranges - Heaters - Appliances
Phone 885-9713,
Bethel Baptist Church
Sechelt,  B.C.
Church   11:15   a.in.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Prayer   meeting  Wednesday
7:30* p.m.
W. A. Youngson of Sechelt,
reports sighting the satellite
at 7:20 p.m. Saturday .night
quite low ip the- northern, sky
travelling from a Westerly
it to Eorl's Cove Ferryiterminal on Sunshine
lighway. Beautiful view/of Jervis Irilet. Excel-
and boating. Good site for motel_gnd boot
Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.
;--i-      * AUTOS & TRUCKS            '   /    Vancbuve*. North .nd"**We»t    ^'" »*? fvuea  .0 n,ie s^uomis- -                      tfentols
,;■/.              -     "Vancouver Ind New Westmrl     flons  "tspectuis    theapphca- remais. .
?.!■■.■.•". 1951    CHEV.   sedan   delivery.  - Sler   have Ibylaws, f overnh g    tl0?s  and the  "eneral   review WATERFRONT LOTS $3,500
\---r $150.  Phone 885-9771.  .             the   oceratlbn   and   mainten-    an^   l.°  ;atf*r"d   the   hea**""gs
^i    ,    . "       :'          50^0--10     ance   if - Jnbulancei:    withn    and give ,e^denco.          • VIEW LOTS FROM $1800  .
T?*fl   '         —.          —«-     their bjundhries. It would n>t       ATP  Tnykjcrrt?T Rnacn 10% d*»wn. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.
A£     ■    - BOATS & ENGINES                   ^ W*?f   for  Sechelt,   it       AIR  TR#<SFCRT  BOARD -
if..,-       .-         , ,         -- :   .least,  Whicli  already has two                     (Signec) D. F. Quirt, \
«-,;.*:.     1 28'   G1LLNETTER   With   mar-     ambulance   services   ayailabh                              ■             Secretary -           A      OL AHrV/
;*;>■■; ine   .motolr,'   good    hull.    A     to  ope-ate within  it5  boun 1-    .          5089—Pub.   Feb.  5,   1964 II       II Mill Y
■,\',.*-» r            Jhandy   little   work  boat [or  a     aries to adept a simi ar so7]   if '           It—j .'.      ,    . >■»•    ULf ll/L I
'■i-V' rugged   pleasht'b   boat.   Bored    bylaws for irthe protection]   jf                »,»jJ«.      4 ,B«.mn« '      kAnA^rn D„rt, a,r  *    o2„„Q,Qo-i oo*a     7    •
i:-:": for cod, $650.fPh. 885-44T0.          the   mmicirial   resid mts  %nd    "SE     TIMES     I^ASSIHED Madeira Park, Bl.C.—Phone §83-2233   .
Jrff"- * ^- •                     '• f         '    4987-10    the surrounding areas.                       FOR Qlflt*JK RESULTS    ..    [__. , : .m	
>fix~y?:'-    ■ ','■?.-■' ..'.'     ■' -  'I.'"  ■   .,    •-, ^'^ -r';; •"":""• .■•*■■■• <*■*'h-«^*-^                    . <■ . .^-^** ^.
%£■ / '.     ~    - '       "•'-!  '■.        - - h    '   '        "'           -.■    . x                    • .                .;■-■-:
m£M / '   "'                       '                                                                             *r' "                                     ■   ■' j,        '
WBKat    '                                                                                                                    '                I                          1111.J-1 1 11.   iijiiLi-    -iJ 1     " '-Jl L   .    '   .   Ji .     * 1   il-   .. Ji      *    11 - -   -'               -   '   -il-JL .11    .     .'J     '.    ._  '   ? "|"  ,1 ■! ■«!■«. ■■, «■  ■■     ■   ^-^. 1 ..■-».■■* —^.r. ... V--..     ».. -a-. —..   _, -    ..- .-.■-■.-..-■ ,      -
- "--■{■»
:*"""■'*:,' Fe'l:*
■sC "C-.\"T *■>■■.
—from page 1 -
Indian- residential  school.  Of
the secondary'" students approximately half are on university entrance^ and half on
general program. Approximately 7 percent of the elementary students are. strea.med
into the occupational progf
ram. Johnson explained these
'-'At-Sechelt . . .
s progress report
at Scout council meet
The Sechelt Peninsula Times. Wed*, Feb. 5, 1964 Pege 3
■ 1 _ ■ . I,   1. -*
More wafer
from page. I—
laborwisc.-viilage clerk.- Jules    the
be chcujx-r than  p„tl.r.$
po-cer l;3r..ind r.<   f Jrtr>*:
ported     ihv     «*>pj—.r-ect
CPL. NELSON, RCMP, of Sechelt-was re-elected district?
„    commissioner of  the   Peninsula  district community!
are children in the I.QV range    council of boy scouts with Ed Lowe of Pender Harbour csl
of 60-80 jvith -D and E.^tan.d^   his assistant. Givingjiis year's report, Nelson cdvised theref
had been no cubs at; Wilson -- ■ 7—= — J
Creek untiLBob Goodwin took was appointed chairman of J
over inUeptember. Now cubs
under Goodwfn and scouts
under George Flay wrere going- ahead by leaps and
bounds: •
Sechelt    scouts- "underj* F.~
ings.  "What else can you do
with them?" he asked.    x
"If   we're  going:to   invest-,
igate    let's    end    up    some- -
where," suggestco*. J. Horvath.
''The     present.   occupational
program is a disgrace/ They're -
just  learning-to kill-time.** Newton-and   E.   Aldred   and-
Mrs.. Celia Fisher suggested cubs'under Dave. Wilson are
a    committee*    consisting    of progressing favorably. Pender
parents and  teachers to  look Harbourx has   13   cubs  under
int*^ the  various aspects  and Ed LoweX^nd J. Love. Scouts '
find out whicb way we should suffered a\setback" when" the
the camp committee.
Huish reported; a 200-acreJ
lease had been taken up inj
the jPemberton area. Ntwtcnl
reported- scouters are meeting;'"
monthly with the district!
commissioner, and every 4th.*
meeting" will be at Pender!
Harbour.      * X
scoutmaster \quit but now7 a
sea scout troop under Benja-
field with the ^o-operation of
the parents, 1 will be starting.
Comm. Ass'n " j
annual meet    j
PORT   MELLON   Community;
association win hold their an-"
G.    H. , English   - submitted
quotations   on   the -Tarniiam
property—$2500     subject     to    MTV..T   T .*__.-    \
mortgage   for   the   piece   ber    *'v"?"""*1** "****"•      \ ,
tween the present Gibsons 1*1- , Nekon reported "the Mixal
emenlary school and the Lake campsite has been dxy- -nual meeting. Feb. 24. This
Smith-Johnson-Crosby prop- ided into four areas and clear- .active'association-sets-a fine
orty.; $15,000 for the 4.09 acre *"** n?tS commenced. -There- 'example.'of the- true Christ-;
piece, and-$20,000 for the pro-'—&ad heen. some lack of V>m- mas spirit among, its chiidrc-si
petty up to the road munieation between "the group    Instead-of-;the-routine   "takr
Leo Jbhnson, after confer- t*ommiuec. district committee - ing*" ibis association 1 is en-
ring with Spicer advised-ag- and- the scouters which had - couraging gifts- *to the. child-j
mnsl the • purchase of the hfeId thmSs UP i?r awhile, *le\ rtn attending the association
Caldwell - property. =.       suggested    a     comprehensive -, Christmas party, a donation is.
plan   of   improvement   cover-    sent to the Save the Children
APPOINTMENTS'    "     -. Ing-water, supply, sewage, eta.    fund  on  behalf pf  the-Port
Mrs. P. Fricke has beeft ap-    should  be  laid out  from  the.*? Mellon .children. Last Christ-}
mas   S"2pT5   was   sest   to   help
children  suffering_ from  sudf-
den   disaster   such as   floods/
hurricanes and typhoons.   C"l
ALainiL   felt   tins  present   sys-
' tern was more effective- "It is'
one a-cy to keep ir. complete
contact with _ the ■ municipality."" he $ai<L~Al3D. the change-
. over would mean & change :-a,
the village; tax structure. Av
present the village taxes c:j-
ly.50 percest of improvemi-^fu
as" they feel this-encourages"
people to |mfki and. discmirages property- ^speculation
vrtLhm, the i-i'lage-7
The 1961 decision* to build
a retaining wail to the fer.es-
line to provide:more parking
was reaffirmed after the reading of 3 copy of -a letter f res*.
'district engineer ; Understood
to Thor W. Anderson regarding application for road access.  ' '.
Commissioncr    -F. -   Feeney
tabled the  library report and
. aiked. what use wilt be made
of  thc- money obtained- from
the sale of-the frinited Cr.-rcr.
-port rc-^'i
Fc-.-rA- z\{* :-~d ".■« !-j-t- -f
infectious rs:pa:.::- j«. : *
Peri.-.==*.i. O-i- cl- f.vor.: .'f
pupil- *i:* .-.r.z-.\l.;.x'.. le
reported, -.; *.-.*» rit iff- .-
tive prixv^t, >,-. *i<c ck-^r..-
ness. Any r5t"*>' -" "*"ic ». ;^^-.»<I
ti> b*.- .r.r.<.<r...j.*--c ocv-a ou a
or. xr.* :r c.vn.
r H-r^-v   - ;   p ■ tt-.*      a;..-"     c
comp.i.n*   .r. tr.e ".Vj:«.»i-K(..-
ley   p^rtas-   pr<zo.ri?,_   F^^j-'
ger st;fc-:-r--;'d •, r.e .af-t- l«.-.i:rd
. be.v,-.c>.:.*~ct „:.d c pc-tr p^7j>
moved   o-,».-r,    ^..-^..   _r.   1- a
rr:es: l*e ct*j.r.'.-d U ,-x. C--
lott's <~,- t-.e m:r. -Tt-Pt c-"-'_- d
t>e c"j-«r».-d uf coi.'i £.;.-' rzr
tru'Cii ill fr. .ch' tr&crCi t? x:-
kir.g t.-jff. - T" .t ~4 "u*d "■•-
"prove 'i.*. .1 rv.-e to 6. *. e
. bxzsir-v.-i~ m t.-.at "b'.t"-k C-Tt^"
tr^Siicr.-i- *SL M.-cKaj' "". S
been  Crl-.z j.>C   '.o.C.S-\k"  p;-,;-
'.- .-
lane v.
--.  Cr
building, -and   whether  there T Ci3TL&WIAL    COMMIT rtE
v.-as   any   r**tncuen   or.   tr.e        a . " .
S4<ifl grant given bv the rvur«- ~    *«-c-"-t-   *•••   rr._*«*- af.pa.i-.t-_.
kivsAhv.   R:tc*iic   advised   no " rr-tr': .c*   t::c   -*7't-;'" -0
pointed'*" secretary  of   Eiphin-    start.
stone   secondary   school,   apd
Mrs. E. Yablonski at Gibsons
Landing elementary.
Fire  drills  are  carried  but
at  Elphinstone  in  ihe  spring
.and   fall  only.   According   to
Gordon    Johnson    fire    drills
:  should be carried out once a
-   month.  "What  would  happen
if  fire  drill was  called during   the   change   of   classes,'"
some students had asked- Mrs.
.   Celia Fisher,
GYMN RENTAL      ***
C. Gregory^ lion tamer, and
* Jack Gibb, convener of the
project - committee    appeared
-^at the meeting to. request permission to rent the ' Elphinstone gym for a Lionsr convention, in March. This was
granted' with~^he provision
that no liquor was to be used.
A letter" from Mr$. K. Henry was read concerning children taking: advantage of af*
ter-school. tutoring missing
the bus. The board arranged;
for^ these—students to catch
the later bus returning from
President Jack McLeod reported there are three groups
consisting of 97 boys and 10
leaders, Bemie McLt-od. Queen
Scout from Wilson Creek, had
attended ceremonies at Govr
crnment House last spring.
The* 1964 slate of .officer^
was elected by acclamation.
They were: president. E. Sur-
tees: vice-president, E. W.
Booth; secretary, Mrs. N. Bur-7
ley; treasurer." J. Jamewick;
executive committee. Bob
Koeley.   Alfred   August,   Ray
River maps
AN orientation map of the
.Peace and Columbia Ri*«-ier
projects is on display, at the"
Sechelt office of the B.C. P<f
wer. and Hydro authority, f
F. H. Ncrmington. branch,
manager, invites people to
visit the office to inspect the
map -which shows the full
Ncstman.   Alec   Gibson.   Dick . courses of the two rivers and
the resiervoir areas to be formed oa completion of the Postage Mountain Dam and the
Columbia Treaty Dams. . }
The map outlines the" catchment area of the Peace arid
the basin area of the Columbia. - -   -    - {
John Hind-Smith
Phone 886-2231
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886-9949
Clayton. Jack Little. Cliff
Thdrold. W, Ackroyd and Mr.
and Mrs. Mittelsfeadt.
(Fred- Huish,;" Vancouver;
Coast regional commissioner,
commended the past executive for keeping the. district
going and encouraged the incoming executive for their
impact   upon  the  community.     - -
He^  said   he   was   proud, of    jUty nileS   y
Queen   Scout   David   Donley    from page !■=—"-
who was among the top five-
of those chosen to attend the
scout jamboree.
He urged "the new council £.0
meet   on"  a   regular   monthly
jbasis  since   scoutr^s   look   to
/the council for di^ction  and
*       r>« rttrrlinit t*-ir\       W*i     <t**£r*0imrriar\/4_
definite plans co-Jld be _madc
about di5pof:r.g of the rr.or.ey
usiil". a   definite  eommittm* ni
.-was made, and there an? no
strings attached to the council's grant. The library ct-.m-
mittte woski like to u-r -this
money to start - a b-:id.ir.£
fund for a new library- A-* for"
the* museum. F«*icy suggested the best p'.ah would fc*» the
formation of an historical 40-
* cicty^ and keep the library
and the museum' separate <i
thc- former would not m-
ennch on the  latter.
Department «fr Lands iv~.Il
- grant a _ rest-rve for a boat
launching it.Pfcuie Fj3ad su_
long as it is a free, put lit
service. A commercial service
would have ter obtain a foreshore lease.     -   1    -       -~
Accounts in the amount c-f
-S5IS.T6 were ordered p&:d.
This included a sum of $IT5
$ar\6y _fce and S4T.5Q let a',
fees for the waierlme ea*^-
'meKt. ' -
Drummond has  been elected  chairman  of  toe   Secheit-'
Gibsons    Airport    com
rr.r-et:r:;-.." _?!-
V.V     iioc^'-^r,
v-..-  ^-   -..*    r.-r-t
tircr     -v|:.i-*td
v>   <■'r--   Jf
■1 ?•
4 K
co-ordination. He r^pmmend-
ed Vwo representati-i*es from
each district should be at
each  executive  meeting.
"■ The 1964 assessment of- S300
was approved. Church parades will be organized for
scout week; also father and
son banquets at Sechelt and
Wilson Creek; the Mixal Lake
camgiife will be listed in the
scouf |irecfory; Alec Gibson
To all who turned out and voted on the school
referendum. Special thanks to Mrs. C. Doy who did
most of the work on the pamphlets and fliers. Also
to,Mrs. F. Fleming; Sechelt, Roberts Creek and
ibson's P.T.A.'s; and the Halfmoon Bay improve-
ment Association.
gion testified Hunchak was a
very temperate-drinker.
John Barker, tapman and
waiter at. Wakefield Inn testified Hunchak j had arrived i»t
Wakefield after four p.m. arid
left before seven pin. with
Mrs. Wedley. He had sold him
a base—of beer. He had also
""sold him the'- Dodge sedan
that afternoon at a "cost bf .
SI00, $20 down, the balance
. to be .paid the following mor- -
ning when the transfer papers were to be- signed^ '      I
F. - V. MacKenzie. -mechanic.
testified the car was in. good
mechanical condition. J_
A -Written statement from
Mrs. Wedley. still in St. Paul's
hospital said- Huschak was
not driving fast, aboat 251 mph
due to the fog. and the fact
that- .she  was afraid of cars.
In summing up. coroner jR.
A. C. Swan estimated the accident occurred shortly ^after
12:30   a.m.   but- the"   victims
were not  found until 5  a^n.  -
He   advised - the   jury   they
need   not   consider -the   Wed-
leys at this time, and he poin-   '
Xed. ■ out   the   discrepancy j in l
testimony given by Dr. .Burtnick and Jonas^ and urged the
jury  to go- by the testimony
of the expert. —        f
Land Clearing . Excavating'
•    " and Roed ButMuig       "
■'-■. Phone 886-2357   !
He reported difficulties arc
being   **xperienct-d   with-  the
DoT bemuse the logcing read
runs thrpes^h the property recently p'ufu.hased from Jack-
sdrt's. Aa, additional hangar --s
being planncH. a Delco plant
may be instal.kd as this would
I Selma Park
I   Chili Ccn Ceme
f Kalian Spoghcrtt -
Phone 885-2270 " -
-. ; 10 *j*i. ta I *jjn.
I   0**ed T««M*«r
-'   '■.
5oO@-7Jf 5
9^.95-i5«95       5MMWi€WI
Phone 8S5-9330 ":[?.-
. -i
111   1 1 ii. 1 11111 1 1 1    1       .1 "1 11 mini   1    nn      _i I r   1 1   11 .11      a   1      1 11     1 "        .. 1   1   1     ' .      1      **    ' 1—    '        'i 11 _   *i        — ■ — in ■
m.m ■ '-',5. J
. ■ ■::S*
■■•as :-  sv.:  The Time Has  Come  To Talk of  \ian$ Things; cf Shoes,  Ships, Scaling  Wax, Cabbages, Kings'  ; ! l $' i I  emobratie  Wednesday,! February'JS,  Davis Bay School  ^��.      ���      a By Marilyn Simpkins  llptf lfitWS?S ^  : hi|dren ^ oJ, SQ ^  "I may he wrong, \ My mother not the least bit sad  1964  TWO SCHOOL trustees, Celia Fisher ard J0h|n  h Horvath, 4oted against approval of a budget  which they hadjhelped to prepare because a dertio-  cratic principle [was involved. Two representativ'js,  Mrs. W. Waddell and Johr Mathews also took a  firm stand for dur democrat cs righ ts. ,      ,  . This 17-rkge, itemised budget to speid  nearly a raillidn dol/ars ~o,;,taxpayers' money in  1964 was received by tiie representatives initlie  mail the day before. The*-they were cxpicted, to  approve it the -next afternoon before they had b^en  able to give it detailed con: ideratijon.  . There was no suggestion that this bud&et  Was irregular. T[hat was net the point. Tiie point  is .the irepresenjtatives are elected ta gvard the  taxpayers' inteijests. The government re:ognjzes  this or they would not hal/e set up apiocedure  which  requires! the  representatives   to approve  ���board spending plans.  Any  representative who  would pass any budget without having examihed  it fully is no businessmaiji and is certainly not  acting in the interests of the electors fkhomj he  represents.     -7      .        ' j , :      % ,  f Tbis meetijng of representatives, is noi asocial  aftierhpbn,- it iij riot just ji rout ijne matt fcr, it is  serjious business involving tjhe speeding of nearly a  million dollars,: half of wliich comes right out of  the pockets ofNjvery landowner ii the sciooldistrict by means -:!of a 75% levy en property. *"[he  amount of the budget gove rns the mill rate.  b\ut / shall \not be so wrong  as to fail to say  -iyhat / behrre to be right."  ���John Atkins  PirliM^iplk'   Involved,  (Lakeshore News)  This; morning  all   took  off to  school ���  To learn thc RVahd follow  ru|e. f  _ ~        .' ��� The teachers lookthg somewhat  Are Etotteries , ^      \-    __._   >Vc hope our hoise won't turn  on <jr beforb Feb, 1st as required hfy the Act. In  fact that bidget was not in the (hands of the  repr :sentati /es until after Feb. 20tii -r��� the -legal  date  -of   approval.   Rather   than   automatically THE    idea    of    governments  appiove a budget which they had not even seen, . cashing in on our gambling  Z, of*, reVmativcsiceiit Fisher, ,��ta ��J��^-a ^j-J-lr ����  Mat lews and Joan Donley submitted ah arbitra- fevenue  & raisod  from  time  tion notice to the board ��� on the grounds they to time "Tn political circles��  would be cerelect ih their responsibilities to the        it w/��g brought up at ihep"Schooi's great"/they'll   .  elec ;ors to approve a budget thdy had not even recent federal-provincial  com     sincerely say.  seer. The t iree carried through 'all the terms out- ference   in  Ottawa   at  which '  Up.1 in ,hc school ac.an.lfcatea^ act.   J2?������J��SK 'he Si Of many thUt^  What  happened?  NOTHING.   The   board, minal code to clear The way        '    r  7.  ignored pu: registered notice. S>me of the best for a provincial lottery. by Ambrose Hill  press c��py in the history' of this school district     There wasn't much sympn- ' \  was ignorei i because it would emb arrass the board, thy-Irbm other provinces ;>nd When  Mother      \  If nobody knows what is 'going on then nobody 'the  communique  at  the  end  1        ���* " .    . p    .�� of  the   conference   said   they  -*4wm grey.  New���Tim and Dan, grade, one  and tw'o        .  Let's hope they will be hap*"  loo.  ! Ir  If you should ask the kids 10-  day, !:  can do anything about it. The threje representatives  wer  Last year the board fail ed to submit the bud;  tan  pay  pos  are  to  .,..*��� u-      - j-     VX   X-u-u opposed the suggestion.  left tfithjift arbitration noj.ce about which-    As f     ^ fedei^ .  notlhing could be done except-go o the expense of mem   Ji  indicated it had  no  legal actiot to establish whether or not represen- interest!- in  instituting   a   na-  'es havj any legal rights to protect the tax- tional lottery but would consider Quebec's views.  There  are  power and authority who realize they ^rinCipleJeo._  by the Act.and have a responsibility who consider^ itlmmorai  for  givirn to is by minority groupt   and individuals gambling   is*.that   provincial '"e v,''us ,s so overwhelming  ���hk haH til- ctr^noth tr. ctan-H hJ their convictions government -which take a per- 'i***'.s1*"-' mu**1 have a day or  who had the strength to stand byj  get  roper  ONE MUST certainly.agrie with and support the  r recommendation by they jury concerned !>vith  the Hunchak Inquest, ���thatlall accident vctims be  transported by "Pfbper ambulance,, with an attendant present. I  Since there are two proper Ambulance services available in' this ^area, not dnly--accidqnt  victims but.every stretcher case should be transported in this,safe and efficient manner.  i In the Hunchak casej evidence iiidfcfatbd  j little'oi; ho chjince of his survival; howevet1 two  other persons were involved who obviously] .did  have a chance of survival. Mrs. Wedley suryiv^d  in spite of priinitive transportation facilities u;ed^  where "she wa; unattended on a canvas stretcher  in the rear! o!' an unhealed station we gortj she  could have oeen on a prober stretcher in a heated  vehicle with cjxygen-and inhalator service available.  rs.  Now  tion of  bound  the tax  vye have- two trustees sitting  in  the  Gets Sick \  IN A large family, mother seldom gets so sick she stays in  bed. It has to bo a tough villus  ise  pa  in tlheiace  ilats  affairs are  v  "ayer. Every freedon we enjoy was a    government    to    sponsor  of public apathy.  off to Celia arki Joh  safe in their hands.  indeed to lay her low. pecai,  there is so much to do that she  some  Canadians cannot    afford    to    hep-idle,  to    lotteries   on Usually she lakes a few aijpirirfe,  principle.  One reply  to  those grits her teerh, and carries o  Once in a long while, howeve  Other irregularities* were brought tb lighjt:  although c actor and ambulance and police weife  in. the sceie within a few minites, one accideijtt  vie  is {>ossible  fknrw that  beptnd the|m  The  THE NEWS ilhat we we|e tc  g.ame as Jl complete surprise. There had been  no indication khat this was being considered and  there had been no discu; sioii before thj de|;isipn  was taken. This method of Jntroduction, ar^d its  timings was pjerhaps no accipenl 7   ,  The official explam tiort for the'introduction  of identity cards is vagi e to say the teast. That  they are necessary for the nejW pensiori ncheme, as  claimed.by the Governmc nt, is a mattei- <>f opt lion.  We can be properly egikered for Jany such  scheme without identity cards;being trouglt in.  The Family Allowance scherne Ifor exampje seems  to work well without then,   j ':\-\  The Identity card is an; instrument of*restfic-  tion and control; that i; the very nature of this  device. In defence establishments where security  is involved, they are necessary sometimes. In,time  of war they serve a purpps^ under certain circumstances. -: ���"    ** !  In the police state they are invaluable; they  are part of the dictatdr's stock-in-trade. The Jews  . know about identity cads, as do the natives of  South Africa to-day.  Little, if any, protest has been made in Canada against the decision to use them, largely  because here the public generally has Wad no  experience with them, A game,-antrns.1, seejing a  man with a gun for thg_very first tims, siniilarly  shows no fear. He is net aware of any danger,  have idertity cards    th? countries which find it nectssary to use them  centage   of   pari-mutual   bet- two in bed. Catastrophe lis thc  ting  proceeds  on  horse   races name for it.  Obviously our are already doing this.  ���  During the last few years an Tha"*s wht"*' the family finds  English-born Calgary house- out the thousand and On^jobs  wife has gathered thousands that she takes in her Stride,  of signatures in her campaign Brou-nie uniforms; to presj"- leo-  to get a Canadian lottery.  But,   whether   it's   because  tards to wash: lunches to pack;  Irish Sweepstakes tickets "are '*hirts to launder; food to cook,  available     to     anyone     who shoppipg to do. floors to'rnop,  dishes], to  wash���you  narrte. it,  the  , ...   .   \. . '        ... j.   -   it we do get a change in '  It was possible in this case, since police criminal   Code,   therefore,   it  the doctor would be only a few minutes wjh probably be because Ot-  Meiiitity  wants to buy them, or what-   ... ._   ..  victim was moved before the arrival of the doctdr ever the reason, there is little srM. ^l^ jt.  or a qualified fitst-airf person. One of the basic evidence of a,strong  feeling  teachings Af first-aid is to NOT move an accident ��*?   ��hiS   country" in   favor  of7    During  her   incapacity  :tim before the arrival of qualified help, if this lolT*?"^f%. Mt a ^naa in ,h ��� h"^band' oldcst daughter, and'  <��� Y ^^ --'    -   If we do jet a change m the an^, avai|abie relative are pres  sed   into   service   to   keep   the  tawa   doesnt   *feel   it "should establishment   barely   running.  . ,   . .        .    -      .  ��� ^ stand  in. the way of a Jprov- Only   the  pressing   day-tOrday  volunteer ambulance has been giving ince that wanls to spon)SOi. a<neetls can bc cared for   and  Seivicc in this area for over four years, and lias lottery, even if other proven- ,hen not too well. As the hours  cooperated with taxi firms so there would be no ces aire notf interested. J Q  hy   the  famj(y begins  to  im sroper infringement on the latter business.            The   meeting   attended   by r .H   '    ,ittle bit -how J"   h  r          l .                   .             ���  . .        ,   . attorneys-general  from  all   10 red,,ze a  "tHc b,t  how 'wc'*  Certainly any  patient,   or. his  relatives  or provinces,   also,   discused   the li^ey haver |ea,ied on mother. If  friends, sftould see that he ges the best service problems of enforcing the law the   illness   goes -on   for   any  it does rot cost, any- more, in respect to bingos and raf- length of time, hired help ijnust  the interest of the *]es  held  *o raise  money  for be* brought in.  NoboUy bki a  charitable  causes      *_* m   hcr would do   ��� ^   ^  As the law stands it permits ,            ,   , .          ,            ,  charitable   bingos   to   be ' held lhat need do,n8 unIei!" Pald a  occasionally    but    just    what handsome fee.  "occasionally" means   is   often 'Wives contribute more to |ho  difficult to define. The result famiIy  fortunei Ihan the.h'us-  is   that   police   are   uncertain u    t   ���    ��a   . ' ,   ill *.  r bands do. Most men work short-  thit area' affords  arid provides so muchTmore in  pdtient's welfare.  \  ai d anotr,  them. W$  pany.  woh,ld find we were  Minute  er list of the countries which do not use about when  to  act,  and  are  %m  in doubtful corn^ often criticized when they do. hPurs  nowadays;  and  have 111*:  . Whether   this   part   of   the relatively easy-on the job. Aufpr  Criminal   Code   is   liberalized mation and fringe benefiu hAVp  or not, it Would seem there is made   work   a   picnici   Wivirl  Messaige:��4aS%orcSiftioSnPport jat co~to ���k ^h��� 4  ������������������n���  .         '       Jow���or no���pay.  W:'.  A   young   soldier   was   be- Yet, when the husband dicsi,  "Most- peop'e   are   bothered   by fore   an   officer   and   charged the family fortune. iTit amounts!  those passage of Scripture  they with using insulting language to anything at all, is set upon)!  do not understand; but . . . the to  a  sergeant.   "But   Sir,"   he by lhe tax collector.-They for4 ;  passages that bother me are those Pjeaded,    I was only answer- .   h      h      jf      _ nsoonsh  the   $ergeant  said:   "What   do the husband has been able0 to!  you  think I am?  and I  was provide a pension.'the collectors;  isqsjsflice  and hand  it smells of bureaucracy; at j worst ijt smejlls of  barbed .wire and jack-bc|pts.  It would be interek-rng-td draw iip a  ist of  BELIEVING'*  a logical person. 1 do rilot believe what I can  here is no God," sneered tbe sceptic to a  'SEEING]  1 a  npt sec.  rifinister.  Havel you eve/ analyzed the] faulty logic of this  entf We do not see electricitv, yet we believe in its  and daily benefit from. it. We cannot weigh  e the emoh'ons of love and hate, yet our daily  just telling him,"  ctions ale constantly affected by  lodge their'reality:"'By the same l)gic, a Christian may  j istify hij belief in Gdd. He-daily experiences the bend-  f ts of God's help in tie tests of li fe, and his actions are  governed py the divineJlaw of love.    ���     ���.  "Seeing is believing". God nray not��)e visible, but  them, so we acknow-  1 ad  a p irsdnal  encounter with -  The identity card is an alien device. Alt best     "he Bibl: has the final word  found  Lord." Hosea 6:3  eal lo those whoithrougli the eye of faith have  lim. The result of a  ransforped life,may bc viewed   is additional evidence.  oni  the matter.  Th s shall we know if we follow on to know the  -By  Pastor 'Joseph^Anonby,  Pentecostal Tabernacle, Gibsons  Sechelt VamsuuXJ^taA  ,   'Published Wednesdays  k at Sechelt  On B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Seifhelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  iBox381 - Sechelt, B.C.  ; ��g*ving the area from  Pfrrt Mellon to Egmont,  (flfoive Sound to Jervis Inlet)  Joan Donley, Editor  )S. D. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates:  \ '   (Jin advance)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9,     ,  3, Years SI3       3^*7:  capitalize it and make thoi  widow pay a hefty tax. Indeed,]  she may even pay on money j  she'll never receive! t  It  seem��i  to  me  that   eachij  Minister of Finance should boll  forced  to  spend   at   least   one i  week as a substitute mother in||  the home of a large family. He |"  would then realize the extent of ;i  ihe  marriage partnership,   and ���:  the contribution made to it by ;  Ihe mother.] 1 think he would go  back to his office determined  to reform the Estates ]Tax Act  to  give widows'-for  widowers  IreatmWnt    that    is    somewhat  :^OrC;��^ri$Ua^jfljan] tlicy are  .  receiving toUay.  H  i.  ijj|����ii,.U  i       I   I     n ,u,\    HUml"1    l."11"!.*   MW.���'W' yili.ilill,....     ��IJ��.-^. J*. _l-1.,-L-.,���..   .   .. ���>. .,- ., .- - -..-^��� ��� -,-     ..       .^a   ...tj.v.   .^..m....M..J.A.'..t-^.- -     .���...-....���     *�����-     . .v-^j... ...   .f|. n>~  lit  h:,'^*  t*  Indian news  irom Sechelt  hy Mrs. Ethel Julian  HERE from San Francisco for  a few days is Mrs. Barbara  Parson   and   her   young   son.  Barbara   is   the   daughter   of  Arthunjeffries.  Her husband  is in the United States navyT  Mrs. Shirley Williams, dau-  ghter ~of Mrs. Ethel Julian,  ' announces   the   arrival   of ��� a  son. Brian, 8 lbs., 14 oz. born  in "Seattle.  Chris Julian reports a near  "perfect crib hand while playing at Little River Logging.  He had three fives and a king  in his hand and a five lurnc-d  up giving him a-score of 28.  However, he still got skunked.  At Gibsons  The Sechelt- Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 5,1964 Pcge 5  in^up cerenapny -.i  held for five Cubs    |  ON SATURDAY a gotng-up ceremony was held Qf Gibsons I  School'hall by the^GiSsons Group committee. The fol- f  lowing boys wlere- introduced infc< the Scout trdcp having j  attained their second star bodges. From "A" pack���Stephen {  Parker,-   Bruce    Rayner   .and     ��� = ������- f  Dana Johnston. From **B"*  pack���Mark Ruggles and Har\  ry Laing, "3,   e  Present Tat,   the    ceremonj*\ a  were the two pacivs^ their" cub-  ^  CUB   UNIFORMS   WANTED  If any . parents have cub  uniforms in full or,.in part  which their bays, have outgrown and which they wish  to dispose of either by selling  sor .giving, please contact G. G.Thatcher. District Cubmast-  er. Mount E'phinstone. District  at 386-2470. -    - -  masters K. Anderson and G.  Thatcher, the scout troop and  scoutmaster "Al Raynor. assistant leaders and parents of the  qpys concerned.  /��� These boys, having reached  the age of 11 *��������. have proved'  to; the cubmaster. that they  are ready to move on into the  scout troop where thej' will  learn to, accept ^nore responsibility andrwork more as an  individual.   The   ".things   they  learned in Cubs will help them \  assimilate new knowledge aitd {  experience in the scout, troop j  and they will invariably-find {  \someoE'e   willing   to - help   if j  they run. into difficulties. %  Thefe-are differences, as one J  would   expect,   when   making }  what In a boy's world Ls quite I  " a   major   step���differences   in \  uniform,  the Promise and the f  ^'av.-s. Basically the end result I  is the same tit both the cub=  and scout movement���to be a  good and useful citizen of the f  community and the" world ��at j  - large.     -.   - -    - I  Traffic to  be watched  RCMP are being''hsked by  Gibsons elerr-eatary PTA to  observe thi. traffic situation  at" the ".junction- bf School  Roadv North Ri->ad and" Sunshine ' Coiit   highway^.  Donation  of  $30 1 was  rr.ace  i')  the  elementary : school   for  Library  books.. "  .Mrs. M." Bait. IcSairman of  the school board, J, Horvath.  Mrs. Celia FLsheit. ��� Mrs. Peggy Vol eh. trustees, J, Math-  "e^-s. repre*en:at:vc^cf Schools  ^.-ere present to answer Questions on the rv.Ierer.dum. Mrs.  Bal; urged ." everyone to back  the beard--and give, the chiId-_  ren  the -needed  facilities.  f New citizens  Crews busy  along: 101 .j  RESIDENTS* of SvlT-i" P..  are pliSised -t-:r ^. e *rt- Z-  partment; of liizr.'trty c.-\-  ckanir.g land decpc'i.."? -*".  chesv of | Hyj-iway N- " "���"  v,h,eh s-hcu'd*5. e..rr- .i-te  water and mud r'".ov. -i  t'j the paverr.i-r.t. It L- r:=,  the ct.ildn-n. of t-e i ���. * ���  co-operate- by -ref.-;-...-ir-- i- "  bu:.dln2 jdarm   :r.  '.-���' crc  doe-;",   play    havoc    �� ." -  highyzzLf]      _ ' '  ��..;.- .-.w  n_��.c --? v, ...    -* '  ing pcwar hnes_o"i t ��� '-.��.  po-.^tx.   z..*Zii'zy    ir.ft. i- c _  flashing ��rrfcTA   ha-   Co. -' tl  the 'rj?htfof-*-ay. i7-} :.-..;  ch:ne     *.c-;ch     sc     ��-ff.c ��  .grinds, up U'.s- ^7-.;'-_ ,  All this  act:v.tv '  KLEIN���To     Mr.- : and    Mr  Gcrdon Tviem.   3 "son   bor  en Feb. I. 1964 .  c-d"the hi-hdrnt^  vr;*.h  3-   cp-��"  pc.rtu.ruty  fcr the  cid   r.u.   .;f  watcrunrf  someone %;i��e  ucr-ic.  SUNSHINE COAST j  SERVICE I  Specialized Body* 1  Repairs I  ��� "FREE ESTiMATES *' \  ,. WILSON CREEK     , j  PHONE 885-4466  News arud'Vlews  of yoar business leaders  ���#��##*����������*��*i  m^mmmmmMMm*~*m*&m*m^*+******  L & S. Transport Ltd.  SERVING THE5UNSHINE COAST  Gibsons  886-2172  . Vancouver  Tr. 9-5388  Sub  Agents   to   BeV-ins   Moving   end   Storage  WORLD WIDE MOVERS  Free Estimate*  Cotl Collect  %m^mmm*i*iM*}*i*imm****m***mm*0mm*immmmmm.  ��  I  !  !  j  -*r  FRED J0R0EHSEH  EUROPEAN TRAINED BARBER  J^ou look and feel like  A  new  man     *  Next fro Pool Room Seeheft  lewltz  CARDS     )  SHOE, STORE  :SecheItf B.C. - Ph. 8SS-$5i*9  -' 'Specialist in I foot  careT*  Iniiaa Isle  tarmac  FRANCIS PENINSULA ,  ^ --���   PENDER HARBOUR t  Ever\-thlng  fcr to��--Boc*: C^^er |  Shell Marine Prod.   I   Phone 883-2444 !  [f Pays To pyerfize  This Space  Can Be I Yours!  i�����  Shell Oil Distribator  ; GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  ..-" -I.*     . -       ��� *" 7'..-'-;.?'.'- .>r-..,;-c^;   ���  ; ������  t 1      - 5   * t        .���*.���*�����>   *������*.- -  HERE is. a-truly one stop  spot for all your automotive  needs,  PENINSULA MOTORS have all the latest ei-prfprncnt for Motor  ��_   Tune L*g and Front -Ei*4-"Alignment. A fully eq��ripped Bo^y Sh��p  ��  i  1  1  1  <  1  FURNITURE ^ND PAINT  STORE  , NEW AND USED  EVERYTHING  COME IN AND? BROWSE  SECHEL1  Phone 885-12058  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  lllllilll[Ni  mmmmmmmmmmm  \  <  1  1  ���  *  >  .��  ��  ��  *  %-  ��.  - ��-���  *.-  >  t  .��  I  I  I  t  ��  \  I  I  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  I  t  \  ���  t  I  1*  r-  t  ��  ��  1  1  I  and Separate Point Room. They feature o full line ef &M. Can I  and Tmclci, Used .Cars and Tracks, Oirthoatd Motors and-even  House Ttailefs. .Owner-Manager Ted Farew^t Ji no stranger to  our community, he has worked hard in the Bay* Scout Organization. The Junior Soccer Club has flourished with the caoabie  Organization and- Coaching of Ted. If you have ever, watched a  May Day Parfcde in Seehelt, it. h csry too evident ta see that,  there is a man'interested in his Community. i ":   =  PEf'JSMSyiA MOTOR PRODUCTS  s  F as f don  Shopf^e  "A. full Ha* c<  Marforie HeA����1te��*  c��e��tt4��l"  BaU Block Marine Oriye^;  Gibsons -- {    Phone 816-9941  J  - *  *  *  ��-  ��^  "t-  HarveyFuneral Honief  FUNERAL DIRECTORS  -"    Serving  SECHELT PENINSULA  With, a dignified  service.  JOHM R. HARVEY  Phone" 886-9551  1665 Seaview  jGibscns, % C  PENINSULA  MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957) LTD.       j   f  COMPLETE LINE  GENERAL MOTORS  CARS AND TRUCKS  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  BODY: SHOP i  SPECIALIZED REPAIRS  Adjccent to Ydur Ne-*  H-jspiic!  Sechelt, B.C.  Pfione 885-21 IT  X  ',  ���  1 ���*  :.'  '  -,'  _ " ���  ���,', 7,:,.  X   ..-. 7,.,, 7...-.,.!-.   7 77..,r -7.  ,  ";"i '.
j. ■*
■>  .     4 i
■■*■ *
Page 6 The Sechejt Peninsuto 1 imes, Vfed.*
* wwMjLwuMww*^^ ymMmmMWi
Feb. 5,
i Bwxxwaw-wra^^
'   The Times- welcomes opinions from readers,
,       but does not necessarily agree With those expressed,
W       Brevity is a virtue whjch should not be avdrlooked.
All tettera must be signed bV the wijiter, although o pen-name
may be usld for publication
bojdk, "Prbtocote of ,ihc Elder; of Zion", filk-ged tc> >e the
minutes of a- jSecret Zionist
congress. . . In 1921 it was
discovered. , by , the "Times"
(LJohdon)  to be} an Impudent
a  for-
Irvine's .Landing *;
Race violence . .
iospital answer
Jditor, The Times-
Sir—As   a   property   owner
tnd taxpayer I  would (be  i^r
erested to know why,; untas*.-     ..   _.   __.
t had something to hide, the Forgery—he "work   of
iospital     board     (benefit    of m»f member Of the Ochlrana-
ilergy   included)   saw   fit   to (or   (Czarjist)   (Russian   secret
jxclude   your   reporter   frcm police."
heir meetings. Would a pir- '          DWIGjHT L.
inent    and    literate    answjer ;          JOHNSO"f*, MD
from the board be possible?lit A       .   -' '
would certainly be welcome. Hospital lUSS  ,
17 BORRADA^E- Editor/de Tfmes
Sir—As   a   lourist   ir <•  yjsur
village   1   would   like   first, to
&    *
.*•     s    *
i *"
congratulate ypu on yotr li
ly  litt'e papaif,. The  Tinges.
is   indeed   a   credit   tc
- ■* ,        J   * -i/       *■ .■.:•-*-'" '    •"
■. r   ».*    -" •    j*      '"- .- i**   ,   -     \" \y*jL. '
■: "     '■I"*      * * I*.-*       ■      . , „ •   *    -      ■''-'■.,
*.     • :\- -.•        "   >~   ••* . ■    -v.,.  /■ t* ,
I-* ■ ,. I *     J-* • '*   *       -    -       .'
i"   *.-•.. -*^Ti^*'*«-"".^ ,*   ■   .     ■;.-'■ -
» - ••* **^ "*"*&'••*£'-" » ,* ,     .
-■r *      „   -»     i   **     •• *       ^*       *s    *     I -   -, ■
-  v^  -.i* -'       ■*■.<■,*■» , -
f -     ' •*-.'•-•     '.-fV..-:--\ v-,.7'
Link of
/ the past
Editor, The Times
Sir—It   has   recently   come
to my attention that a cnlde beautiflul  PenShsula.
forgery called  the  '^Protocols j-^Iowevtr   I   would   like
bf the Elders of Zion," is be- bKng  some   ajtfention   to
ing- circulated    locally,    ipis fuss   and   feat iers   anc    eihno
document,   ,   fabricated      in tional   furore   qver   the. ^ew
Czarist Russia, is supposed to hospital.              j                    |
be'.proof that Jews ha'^e. long I' cannot-for the life of me
plotted   to   rule   and^cohtrol understand why! the big^emo
thel whole world. It was~l|art tfonal   st^it   airjd.   little   or   noj
■*- m-  MB ML   «■ I" .
JOHNMY WyngSert leads the
ox u 3 Gibsons hill close to
the   sife   of   thc   old   United
1 The   homemade   cart
eels from an old mow-
old ox performed many
Link of the Past
ERT  leads the  family
-—Photo courtesy H. Winn °of Gibsons
ox up Gibsons.
'1'  "
Wilsbrj Creek News
tenance   jobs  while   th
tered     h arbor    could
hundreds of thousands
lars  for the jarea.
Country . oif   villdge
als can rfeveri amount t
of Lthe propaganda used in
Na";i Germany as ~ an excuse
for| anti-Semitic violence—and
latfir the effort to exterminate Jews in the gas chambers of the concentration
camps. '   -   - i.    ,,;,
Nonetheless, wherever fi'as-
eist-mirided people are jfolind
there the 'Protocols' aife (upheld and promoted. Long-His-
•••^dited advocates of raccn!!;a-    more   than  g|lorified  f
tred 'such  as  Rev.  Gerald! B.     stations/       j '
Winrod   and   Father   Chajrles        Only    grea|_ cities   c(an   obr
E. Coughlin, used this vicious    fain   the   fantastically
forgery to-arouse fear, hafredi    siive equ pmejnt and thle inter-
and    prejudice.    Whether J its'    nists    ar|d    medical    ijnen    ol
appearance here is due to ignorance or 'design does not
matter. It deserves to be [exposed as an open invitation
to race prejudice andt hate
Encyclopedia B r itannica,
14th  edition  reports * thus:   '
"In~t949 an effort was nade
in Germany to bolster up this
superstition (of a Jewish :on-
spiracy aiming at the overthrow ^>f Christian civilization), by the publication bf a
enthusiasm     cj^er     tht
The hospitialj at _ bdst can
only create ai handful of w&l
paid   prpfessional   apd   Hiaih-
e shel-
of dol-
o much
rst   aid
Such was the
Rosamund Simpkins
home while her sisters
ose-of Davis Bay scHodl who's students
received no invitatl'in to see the film "300
pupils from Sechel
In j the   recent    referendum
for  School. District
Davisi Bay approved
Cindei-clla   story   be
again?      /*''
An unsightly pile bf lumber
left on the, school grounds
last summer'remains! there to
this day.'
.1 year iservice stars, marking apnijtfersary o', enrollment, fwfe'ire given tl Brownies: Oria Burnett, Mai-cia Gibbons. Gloria Sheridan, Dianne
Beck, Arteena Wooes.
16,  which   *J)°okr  *Dad' ,:
will the    ble-   The rod
t and Roberts Creek saw^tie iilm re-
go to the show.
Sptertans". 125'
else. I  put  tne paper on  the
got  a   big  nib-
was bant.  'Dad,
When it canie to
repeated     come quick.' Wrien it came U
the   surface   the   phosphores
cence was terrific, and it looked like a wnale. It was too
dark and I couldn't see what
it was. I lay on my stomach,
and pulled up very slowly. It
wa% a 4Va lb
ry  went to
Rock Cod. Barbed,  dreaming of
thi*. big one vet to catch
At Selma Park . . .
great stature and refutation
I Let's   De   realistic,   1 bspitaH .
can   only   bring   in   trie   sicl- .
fnd ill, IHarbpr facilities wit
1 healthy tour
sis and( inventors.
DO']* MacGClNIGXl,
-you   boifn?"
elt7'  .MlagistrMe:   *'W
At Secheit X.
up  jthere."   If
:re   yoi i
guides at
ague   and
The Girl
a over-
t'o    the
on March
hope to
«et nkbf
ANNUAL MEETING Sicheft Voluntfeer Rire Brigbde wefs
;    held  Wednesday   pvening,. January   29,   19^4.   Th|e
financial report showed [receipts of ^3,6001 which
annual grants from Sechelt village, Sechelt Indi
Selma    ' Park      Improvement
District; and $1,400 in the annual drive for funds from
those lliving, outside the organized areas and from business firms.
* The greatest! expenditures
were, for thti fi're alarms system and insurance on Vehicles
which includes heavy personal   liability.
In 1964 there will be interest on loans and first instalment of payment on bank
loan for purchase of new.
track. :
The .officers of ithe. society
,fcr the "coming yedr are: Fire
Chief T. Parish; Assistant
Fire Chief T. Robilliard' Captain* No. 1 truck. T. Gory Captain No. 2 .truck M. Hemstreet t Executive W. L. Bill--
ingslby and ' Harold Nelson;
W. TJVaddell; is secretary-treasure.     '    "    ' ';   _
It was decided the contract
for heating [fuel oil shotjild ba
put up for tender, thtu-el being
thr-ee oil cibmpariies in- the
fire   protection   area.   One   dr
two "    additidneal       telej ihones
will be "installed on tl"e fire
alarm systeirj to make for better  coverage; in  case   qf   fire.
f \ PwJmfiiwww.***?
'*.**&. .V
n ban'i,
** The   th|ree   new
Wilson   Creek   are
Newshamt   Clare   H
our   own   Marilyn,
Guides  are  going  pfr
night    camping    trt]
Wiison Creek camp
the   seventh.   They
learn   Indian   Basket
this summer.
' I would like to hear from
any fellow ,ex- C.W|.A.C.'s on
the Penninsula.
Two new houses are under
construction at ' Davis Bay,
-Overlooking the autocourt.
Since Beach Avenue is being
down-graded to White Rd.,
tihere is little hope cf odr nice
street being named Sunset
has wl-
jobs fjrpm hauling feed to
plowin?. He was better on the
plow ihan' a horse. The ox
hauled all the one inch iron
pipe up to the' first ridge
.-Where the  water intake was.
On cue occasion the ox arrived iome with Johnny asleep o)j^ the back -of the cart,
when? he had dozed off in
the suii.
Fina ly, the ox had to be
butch&'pd because he created
a nui«mce breaking down
rail fences and fraternizing
with the neighbour's cows.
His carcass was sent to Wm.
Scott &: Sons on Water Street.
Wynga ;rts kept the tail to.
make ox-tail soup, but it was
no use It was—full of pellets
from he neighbor's peppering bin with buckshot.
?M. Scout?  .
malb awards
For the first time in the
1st Port Mellon Scout Troop's
histo'ry four scouts were presented with the Scout badge.
During the next six months
Bob liowden. Jim Rudolph,
Michael. Willis and Larry
Whitty; will be working for
the firtal and most coveted
award; In the scout movement
the Queen's Scout badge.
Improvbmef-tt Dislrjct
Many    houses    trc
the shock  of jets
ihe   sound    barrier
last   Wednesday aft
■21. 7 "-,.7       \
. *-A**»lTO'*rY~-\
-'■     .^.^
r-1 •*■
'    ■* "■*.. - ifi-Jnnilrtil.g
Volunteer Fire
BOB  aCHiDEGGE^ ofj tie
Gibpons    Voluptser    F:
Department is shovn weeir
ing     the     newly    hcquirsd
smoke  mask appa -atus
Children at -Davis Bay
School are workinf hard in
preparatitn for Education
Week whik-h 'starts Iylarch 2.-
Mrs.   Harold   Peai-son,   who
faithfully   collects     he   children's    Credit    Unio4    Savings
you   from
ANNUAL MEETING of Selma Park Improvement District
took ptjace Tuesday evening January 2S, 1964  Fifteen •
land owners jwere present.
Harry IBatchelor, chairman, opened the meeting by
reading procedure of business, which is laid down m the
letters pateijt. ~      ~~" ~
• The . finaijicial . statement, years. The fjve trustees for'
audited by |the late George the district art; *H. Batchelor,
E. Ruston, vl'as read and ac- ,,L. A.: Fraser. A. A. Sun, Ken:
cepted by It-he landowners. Wood, and Mrs. W. Waddell j
This showed the main expen- with Mis. Bernie Duval-_asi
sc-s as being the gram for ihe    secretary. .[
fire' prstectibn.   and   the  cost        The auditor for the ensuing[
of    operating    ihe    U    street    y0ar  was  not   appointed,   but i
mbled    at
noon    *
Club money every
day, gets a thank
grateful  mothers.
A big thank-you f
Annie,   . who     is
The -fire , protection grant
had been increiised for 1US4.
The landowners discussed the
possibility o: -installing stand
pipes for fire protection, but
decided as the new fire truck
had, been purchased by the
Se'chelf 'Volt nicer Fire Brigade, that sand pipes were
n:,l aft immediate need.
Ti"usl£es in previous years
had declined remuneration,
and t}ie same decision- was
made this year.
The term of effice had ex-
piitd for -two trustees. Ken
Wood and Mrs. W. Waddelb
They were ro-elected- for three
the landowner^ made sugges-J
Uons of pcrsonls, they coh'sid-i.
cred suitable, kind -l.requestedj i
Ihe trustees to \tct ut>on these
The list of landowners lias!
been f'evised, and the secre-l
tary has a copy. A survey had
b^en made at the request of
the provincial departmi-ntj
^:td .this showed 148 home^
with approximately 380 persons  living   in  Selnm  Park.
K^oO^MCOOXJ, ^xj/jiij&MA^
rom   Baby
r ow    eight
weeks old! lo all yqu-wonder-
rs     w h o
t her.
range   party   for   fir?men   a
the fiire beljles fpr.lFeb.. 15.
As iit .is p jblic.mb icy wh
supports thi? briga'de
men invite
Harold. "Nsjlsim,,  enterlainment• -.see tie .ajfe$en
comibiitee,' was'Talked  td  at-' ~ialciprg*'c4fe*bf^l'l
public-l ineljding m
the pi ess. to attend
ncs'day tvening m«
see   t|ie   financial
my mem
the fi-e-
ter of
the W
ful     SunshinecoasK
have enquired abou
Young   Barry   had   bpen   a
Rood   boy   so   I   rig
fishing  line^ for hin-
badgtred and badge
go out on the what-
a   piece  of   herring.
I got a big nibble.'
up   the   line.   Bait
So dark now we carl't see any
thing.   'Ah.   come   r|n.   Dad.'   I
get  .down   on   my
crawl ^around   the   v
ing  arid  smelling  for  a  bit  of
herring.   I"   came   t
piece   -of. f while . J|Ribble-gum
pape^" "there, "li'akhtt*.ahythinj^
Mr,  A:   "I  hear your "son  is.
an   undertaker,   you   told   me
he was a  doctor '.'    '
Mc. B: --I did not. I said
thai he followed ihe medicial
profession."  . |
gc.d up .a
. Then he
red me to
P. 1 put on
'-Oh, boy,
He pulled
was   gone.
Maior' Oil Company requires^ agent for
, Sechelt-Gibsons area
Reply to Box 381
Sechelt Peninsula Times
i *
givijng phone number and amount
of capital available.
All replies held in strict confidence.
••■•■^■aw-»i-*'*«--**-ii*^-r*BNP»»***^^ ■   9ttm J.
-~..'■>,-fX:\: <'■:>-^x^Zi^.\;^^[^-«. f  . '  the Sechelt-Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 5, 1964 Page 7" ce working in the jschool of-  ������__________ _ _____ __ .���      ^(X operating: this equipment  ft    . i-j "- - ��� .and filing.  "  .        . -   ,     -  Xjrain more COntiaenCe  .  .  . Work experience/is psrrid-  - . �� . . 7 "sd during both the"second and  third years. Pupils jja out Into various local business and  exchange free labor for practical experience and instruction under the sponsorships of  the -schoo!._  HELP NEEDED  -���:-. v * Shortly,   local \service   stat-  OCCUPAT.IONAL courses, something new in -the province,,    ions,   garages,   b��at   builders.  stores, restaurants, bakeries  etc., will be, asked to" co-operate in providing work experience fo^ these pupils. Also,  school Board authority has  ' been ��� granted for a cookery-  class for boys_ as soon as* an  instructor." can be found. The  aim of this course would be  to teach cookery to. boys so  they^can take jobs in logging  camps and tugs.& fish, boats.  At present, the teachfer. Mr.  Kopalis. runs into difficulties  because of .the limited equipment -and ihe poor quarters.  The metalwork , potential is  limited tofwhat^ean be accomplished!" with. a. hacksaw  and a file. Use of the well  equipped IA shdp "is available  to the second year class only,  three periods a week, as it is  "in use "the rest of .the time for  classes "on," the regular programs, so this class is restricted mostly to the use of hand-  tools.  ��   - ��     "��  ionai classes  fill definite need  ���- have been in effecrfor two years on Sechelt Peninsulfl-  Elphinstone has a pilot course'enrolling a total of 36 pupils  in this .three year terminal program for those students who  are   unable,   for  woodworking,     metalworking,  typirig   and   home   economics.  LAWN  I"*URNITUHE  In   the "woodworking   class,1  the   occupational   boys   were  busy",  on    beginner    projects  have his parents' consent and"-  such'as bird houses, while the  be at least 14 years of age. In - second year boys were  mak-"  ing  very nice lawn "furniture  and an  eight   foot   pram.  The first year girls were  learning hand sewing <& making pillow slips from bleached  flour sacks. In the office'work  cl^ss, the students learn typ-  ing.operatioh of a m Gestetner,  duplicator and mimeograph.  ���They gain practical experien-  j .'        -���By Ray N^itman  RUSSIAN R<^LLETTE,PEN!NSULA!$TYE:E.   "���    -   ."  |���  Why is it that even if you ere first in the ferry l>rc-^p-  * |   . ct Horseshoe Boy, the big trucks and buses ere leered  and unloaded first. These vehicles are very stew for tt-e frst  few miles of" highway _ (the *.crd highway being used ch a  pun), as It is very curvy and      r���=~ "���   various reasons, to cope with other secondary programs. .  - *  When a pupil fails, grade 7,  he either repeats that- grade  or i enters, the .occupational  program.     Fu'fher.    he    mysi  every case the parent is interviewed   and consent obtained  to stream him into tfie occup-  ��� ational. program.  The occupational course is  -flexible and "adapted to suit  the pupil. The.basic subjects,7  English, math and social studies are taught with a practical and utilitarian emphasis.  /The purpose of the English,  course is to teach the pupil to  read comprehensively enough  make simple reports and to  to understand instructions &  gather information and to enjoy reading simple literature7  The math course teaches practical arithmetic for -use in  everyday situations.  ATTEND   ME*ETINGS  Social studies over the 3  years covers-thc study of the  community, ^ pupils attend  meetings of local government,  such as school ' board and  municipal council meetings.  Proyincially they learn the  history, geography ahd industry of B.C. and in the third  year advance lo the study_  of Canada. . - .  Science, -also, is a. practical  course, devoted to the application of science to everyday  life, such as soil formation,  basic electricity, weather, solar system ..and space developments.       ;  So much for. the- cademic  side. The practical courses are  there, are numerous hi lis for  which they "have to . sic-*'  far. toalmos: a envzi.  ;��� Invariably there is~ a' long  lineup of traffic behind them  and a person takes their life  in their hands to try and piss  therri. Yet i: is -most annoying to stay behind them.  Wouldn't h.be:much Safer and  much' easieri to let the passes^"  ger cars-off  first?  BORN 20 YEARS TOO LATE  ] Methinks old . Dan Cupid  must have lost his- way, some  20 years ago. what : wish all  tkc marriages-" going oa ' here  now and in the future of the  crver 40 set. As the far.ous  author^  "Nay   Restman". once  a weeicens ncrw  see fourteen  r.~?"   *"-  ;'< ..-  old children on tr-e itsett' .-t  37 hours of the r_pv,. t .v  they "are  twelve ar.d  t:��.���.��-.--..  Cone cs kids. ;tske "..*-.����� t~ *.  step,   organize   j>c.T-.ctr._-j.*f- "  i.e  time  nd  ycu  ?  orthy .:' ���  find any parent  title* willing to p:*.ch ��n i r.d  help "ycu. Remember. %.i7j."' *���  is the easy way o.il. .u h."p  takes a. little effort. 'A.ic I  feel sure thai if ycu put a little though*, and a lit:7- ��� f'.r t  into jcmethi_j cor.it.r-. % ":��--.  you w:C .deu the r.t-.p -K:,:-t  Parents?  7 You kne-i* our Ed.tor :; -at-  ���:**  ���J? "��  Jz' *i  I  her  lestv   o:3  r-?   .-..���  . .j     ���  -  '- Said.   "Thert-  iy~ ce   lire-  on  ������'�������� 1 ������'���-."-"���  ."   i   .    s"..  1      ���'.  -   ."'-���'  '   .     *��    �����      7}  .*.*  -.         *.-  f * -  -  ���  ,t  ���*v ���   =  l        -               .    .  r    *  ���     ���  1    -���            '  e  J  "      >      -  ,    i  1          - ���'  >   ,V,"     ���'  V  *4  *              w  %   I i  S2.000 BUDGETED t  Approximately S2.00Q has  been requested on the 1964  budget to purchase more hand  tools and in addition band and  circular saws, binders, drill  press, metal and wood lathes.  Mr. Potter, principal of Elphinstone feels this occupational program fills a very  definite need for pupils who  are unable to tcope with the  -other school brograms. * For  the first time in their 11%-es  they? are   sot   failures.   They  Elementary projects  IF.IRST year elementary class  wcrkJs en Simple projects  with hand toofs.     -*  are "not competing* against tne  rest of the. schooL so they gain iz\r-Y   S-Tfi2-t   s-�����  .more  confidence,   with ta   re-  |~-inquency.   as  sultant  improvement in attitude and morale. Knowing he  is capable of doing this type  of   job,   -he   gradually   overcomes   his   unconscious   feel--  ing of failure-and gains enou-  the rcof. but there is still fire  dewo  Belcw.*"  UNLTKELY .PREDICTIONS  | "There will be peace between  the Iocs! villages.  I "Thc Liberals surge rack to  power in EC.        f   I  j  There   will   be   a | "QQ   foot-  extension-: fo  the "present   Sechelt- breakwater.  J   Thid years   latest "style   for  I H^h-aray from Vancouver to  ^Peninsula, to be opened' scon.  X Xewspiper columnist . abl*e  to find something ss-nsible to  Twrite about_  iWE CANNOT GO AHEAD  iWITHOUT  INDUSTRY  t   Industry   dees   net   seezr.  -a  ^reality here^on the Penmsuls.  Jso why do *��^e turn-down- cp-  fijcrtunitles such as tne Cor-  Jrecticnsl Institu^ that Haney  Jnow   his*   They'doli't  expect  ,e- of   juvenile  f fact, it has brougiit. a. great  5 surge to ihe economic stature  |qf,.Haney. We had the oppor-  j timity .for such an inJtitute.  j bui we turned it down. Why?  I Because   our  :..i.     .i-  ��� when :t ccrrci .".c- r\iz\  parting sheri? a r..cklfr  . other cay^I asked hc^ if- il  were to tea nral srr.-'!;.- <  crce case ipr ;���.- er.rz.t  sauit cr. sine sucr. cl-l.-.iN-r.:!  story, would y-y*. s-.i.l ss,c_t  me to slick to cv.z:'.?' $..'<  ta detail-:, kbe rcsa^rd' *l %;- t  ���picmres!"�� So jf y:u do.'t  -want "it printed, dzr.'i let t  happen.     \~ t- _*       v  - THOT   OFr .THE   WEEp      "  It   took tntan   tjvo   ta   _;>^:i<i  y^^rs  to-  unveil.- a   d^.',-: r���-t..  -..4     -K-��'c :.--. ��� i.     h,^'.-     rt'       -     "   -i-.rr  Two yeani- ���  to return  bf Roiamand SImfkiss  A*   ifeTTER* receive!    7r->n  Mrl. Pearl Wsite.'of jSt| Ste-  plicti-  XcU-"  Hruris'a'S'iCiC   &^'4 &  she   received   a   ropyf of   'he  I"-" ne^sr hCEby.  W&  !p\fe* to  P-3  ��. .^*;^t-r * af. a     r.r.-i-.i**..���    ?*��-.*�����     *'*--^��  *t I -  ��.�����*���  ��-i  :-*���-.���  i.  7    ���.  tish are sjOirc** i  band didn't  &*  gh "confidence to step into the J didn't want  anything so  ciis- _ ye^r. ttic^. an  is  deer 4tr  ��� v;v- ���: i.?: ���'* . -' -..- :V. :   v." '*��\ /",��\ ���"*j>Hi'i.x- ��� ���  '���-,  -: '^-���*'  ���>������.>. -  . *,  ���  .: f  i  * ..*���  *     ���   ���       i 't  'XS'r*.  .��i*  rrrll     ������      ^ ' * ". ��ri>���"****^^^r.^..   " K- *    r  -     ��� ���      -���"   -  '������*" ������ '��� ^   ,V ���-"-T- 'ivy  .- -, , i��� -.-***���-* - ���  ���:  ���*:./-.*���������. -   ���->��'-< V'*^ ."A-'���-   ���**?*i*,:.     J*  '. ��������� ��� ,*���: ."���*.-: ���. ... ���..'.*-* :��. *������-; 'u    - .-^ . --.* ���   "  _��� ^���j���.-^.���. . ..     ������������..* -'j^.j ,.v .......jt ., -.nan  1-iin.i ������ ��� ��������������!,  _dult world.    " i respectful  here.  Besides   tfet.  A!,^  .i,;-  ..-���-^4 -^��~���^^^��.�� t ***e mav make a collar out cf  Also this  % aned experience t - . -   , ^ _  -m;,. .-��� .^.r;���j ���,. .,.u_. s it_ ana wno wants menev?  permits him to fad out what i       _ t - -  1.     i..   !-~-     - * -i  for.  -Thete  { C*HANGE ON PENINSTJUL  :-   -i...  .    p ,.v'e   for  trs& hard j    AhS-I  have  found  one  big  F ������ ier.  ^'1  v.  cn  tne  Ferttnsuia���on  he time. I do hope- I_crn  write and eng^g*i that niitt-L**  From Mrs. Sd?��a \ Co-sjey,  Pickering." Ont. "Imifine my  Surprise iigon :Teadi4g ;pc-,te.  II of the-'i&n. 15 ifstir'Qf tr.^  Times, ta -find  I'd b\{rst  .nto  Ja/A  t^  ������.-   ^.     ....-.:-���;- ,<���.; ��.-. *- j,"*  I 2,1  ."������ o'-k*-/,-;' ^l'-V-t ���< i1  ���-      i"-v*a ������-*���.*'- -"I rt   *"*���'  �� 4l. ^. *&r       \s *-*^ i     f a.- ifa ^  *, t ���***'*��?'- <f> '->'-fr/ .1 -'  ��� t ^  *,.   . * * ^ul! \.J*-'0 ���'*���<. ' -_ / 'i  2_:'.  -��� ���,' '-.*"if j?1 ��� -*"  I'fc  5  .-r. -1  I* Via*. I#  print cy | proxy, i .ai ����.���.  to the Time^ an -afivtniser  ment fori-the "work j -.v��n*ci*  column ���a.-hlch you %-:i{ -recognize- tThis is the 7|k-\*7 bu.I-  der who' is "j->t dy.3t :o  come Gutl ht.-ci. I wilL '%* ��� -- r"  wvirdlng you j cockre-jT  *Le'."s All Hikte. Toft-jo*.  ycu*II  fmd  it  t~a;f.  ���vd   -  >V  <  <  �����  Kfe  . -   :  --������d  I  pR^*R":\     After  'af   brief.   gii^?*v.  i>t.  >"ll   '    ."A     Spring  tSe  curt-im . *i& r ��:771-.. n  , ��� - ,  -r*"-'"*  ii5 once a^iln-in  f  chill- crip o  <StC  Vr~i  f -.v-.--.er. !P.S  :ot    iln.a4.v- 7:  .'  "   I"**  in ^jyrimifa��-"*_-������ilSlrri- ._l.it.-��i  Limited Selection -^  -.JOHN-CHRISTIANSEN  and Ralph  Butler replace  hene  toc^s ort racks." Teacher* Mr. Kcpcla,.watches.  ir," the anizi otner.* .-��.  have' -7-.^df_ applic^ti^lt^SDi  >tcr:c2raphie   periling- t&7  tifi-d   in j t.t<f J-n_' -14  :tti  j:::  i*  50c pein|fiid_tlli5 So.00 pwj year  by carrier or mail* Single copies  at  10c arei iivailable   at   fibres  throughout the Peninsula.  W  Lawn Furniture �����*���{";  SECOKXD   y^ar   occupational   students   Len    Newccmbe,   ��****{  ��� .;   Wayne Blomgren, and Keith Rhodes work on lawn   ���*���-��  furniture^ ". -���-���? -.....-:-.-.;;.    ...w:i::���ivr,:-^^:J-:--c:^.&=K--' -.  ^  &CHEUT PENINSULA^^ei  i. - -I . ��� .   x���-       . I j-  ' PHONE 1885-9654 or 885-9952 j  Ltd.  Is*  t*sf  Js��-  St  In'  Is*  -'���   .-       ��� ''    *       ; - ;- I   ��� i ' )      l" l       - r  ��� Uini... !��� 'H������i, una    ii    itfiuy   piii ,u. ijgi ��� ���; ��>���.n.  mi     .    iwu ��������� hximh  hi   -. ii ��iiiiw.i i i ���ii,|i �����   n.i  niiniiin   i   miimi m  i     >.r�� i i    ���  11.111]      n.i  Vs>TrV��i'i-?'-',Ti.?.j?,V -   >*, W^,.��V-   *��  >'-   * t*. '-���''" *tr*f  \s"'.-*i^'.t      ���   ���;--'���*        ���������'4.'* 4      ������*     ������       *J     -���   -^      ~      '.���'.������: ���       '   *   �����,  J  ^r>>  'K Vl jPojge 8 The SecNelt Peni  ���0M W000000000  nsulo Times, Wed., Feb. fl, 196*<  14**000000*00*00000*00000000000000000000000000*0*00***0"*"''"**  Win and lose  ��  ���******�� w****0**0*000000000000*0000000000*000**'*000*00 I  ^imed*  Teen-plf-lhe-wfeel:  OUR teen-of-the-wee|, Bill Ayres; was born iri VancaWer  seventeen years igo. Bill lived in Langley for 14j|years,  then saw the light and moved to the Peninsula threes years  By Dean  RobiNiard  ON FRIDAY thi 31st Pender Harbour Senior Gjirls and Sr.  Boys travel ed to Elphinstone for two basketball games.  Senior Girl;: to the delight of the 150 taps at these  gimes the two  earns put On a real display of [basketball.  made one sit on the edge  ago. He now enjoys life at Elphi immensely, where, he  grade 12, university p rogram.  School activities an; limited to classes and tennis at  noon, if the weather permits.  BH1 likes bowling and was  an avi(| member of th* 7 bowling club until it dissolved due  to lack of membership.  Other interests include electronics, model railroading  in TT scale���one-tentii of an  inch to the .foot; reccrds, el-  r record-  rpsts are  engines  is in  DEAR Bess  divorced,  lived   with  I'm living  Step-mot he:  ie: My parents are  For a long time I  my  mother;   Now  vith my father and  There ii; nothing  ectric guitar and tape  ing: Spme lesser inter  photography.- i steam  and mineralology.  Bill    hopes    to  iritish  Columbia  . It. made one sit  of his seat, until the final  buzzer because the game wasn't won until the. dying sec-  oi,d&' At the quarter, Pender  nursed a 5-8 lead and. .increased it to 15-12 at the half. In  ,'itVe third quarter, the blsfck  and gold ' out-sifored Pencier  and led 24-22.     j !  In the tense akd- hectic firi-  /al eight minutes, it was a  'nal .see-saw battle. Penc er  led 29-26 with only .a miniate  left. A surge of bowW by "ihe  back and .gold was all tljtat  ei labled them  tc   squeeze out  31-29 victory. It was a Woo  gitme to win an! a hard one  tc   lose. Both th(�� girls' teams,  ayed     a     mu|h     imp'royed  13, Hamilton 1*1, p. Coates 8,  Gioper, Gibb 7, Sneddon 5.  In the Max-Pemberton contest, Pemberton' \f/as .drubbed  by i the  power  of! Max 76-34.  W ax,   wak   was   led   b  Christians oh,  "vtritli   20  and    Lulie    Bbmpardir  never  looked p back  opening thistle.  Scores  Max  from   the  tameron    76���Christ*  r Ken  points  s    19,  g ime over their  Spores  Elphinstone-^-!.  IS,   D.   Hopkins  2   D.  McDonald  3S-.' Grant  5,  E.  last- outiqg.  Armstrong  4,   D.   Tvirik  2, B. Jack 6,  Naylor 3.'1  ianson 20 Bombaf-dir IS1, Mac-  Leah 12, DeGroot; 9, Arderson  8, ChishoLm &> Blake 2  Pemberton 34r+-Wiliiams 8,  Pascal 6, Giquere, Williams,  Andrews and F. Andrew 4,  Joe,  McCJullock  2.  In the Max and Elphintone  girl's game, a much in proved  Elphinstdne club lost 34-18. It  vj-as a qlean and interesting!  natch. The j-edj and white:  were   fed   by 1MH   Bany  whoj  Pender���S.   Gooldrup  l&\  J.     Scored    15    pointjs.,   D.  - �� ameron 4, R. S lvey, C. F^nn,  1 ."Sundquest, .G Duncan -21 L.  'Itancan 1.  In the second contest, El-  jhinstone's inteifmediate team,  c oaehed by Ken Sned Jon,  ! roved to b& too' much for  Pender's Seniorp in the see-  c nd half and rjm away - vith  e 45-26 victorv. This- gime  4ras a little on the rough side  nd once or twice it remix ded  the* spectators of NHL hoejkey.  Larry Silvey took an unfortunate^ spill anil injured his  ] lip. Allan Marshall" playt d a  ; landout  game I when.- he  put  Arm-  instone.  trpng -liiad 7 [fori Elph  Scores   '! -  i\iax (fcamerjon j 34���Al. Bar-  ly 15. M. M^v'is 8,1-L. Jones  7, Straathof 41 H|ay 1.   ���, ;  Elphinstone: 1*8���D. ';Armstrong 7, D,- jMcDonald 6. D.  rlopkins 3.-L|. tiibsor 2.  ,The fi rial contest sa\ / a 'surprised Max squad, thi mp the  CrJugar (14-38. When J say surprised, .] mean surprised that  tliey weren't sucjh a push-over, as ycu can reball. the Cougars were humil|iated at Max  "18. Wax will play at Squa-  derstailic  they will play in th  [Howe 'Sound  finals  We  wish theni goold luck:  PR SWEEPS TOURNEY  Here are ;th4 results of a  basketball tourney iheld 11 Elphinstone Satj Feb--I- The  teams, playing ': were Elphin-  stohe, Pemberton' and [Max  Cameron. ��� *  Everyone enjoyed themselves and Elphinstone' enpyed  hosting them. ' ]  Scores f  Girls���Pemberton 21," Elphinstone 18; Max i 34, Elphinstone 18; Max 22, Pembjerton  18. .   :   -        j.-,  ��� Boys���Pemberton 57, jEljph-  instone 51; MEax 76, Pemberton 34 r Max ! 64,  Elphinstone  381 ������/"'' -7  77'periibertorii- gbrls   andl boys  beat Elphinstdne and now  eacb_-team has a 1-1 record  ���with each other. It should be  broken at Sqyamish at the  to^trney there hext, week-end.  Tho.game was a* gck)d one for  Pemberton but the Elphinstone fellows say it will be  different   at   Squamlsh!1   ,  ' Pemberton's   first   half   effort: isi what beat the Cougars.  points  throiigh   the-~��}oop. ���Ornish toUrnan|ent  : Scores j  Elphinstone Iiitermediat e 45  vith individuals scoring viar-  ;hall 19, R. Coktes 9, Qiiarry  5, Bapiste, Hab'is 4, P i^me,  Kennett 2.  Pender Seniors 26,  indiyid  ual     scoring - was:     Ph: iTips,  Hately 8,. West ft, Edget 3|, Sil-|  vey, Gooldrupt 2.  and  we un  7J"  Scores^ |     \  Max( Cam^rob 64-J-McLean  17. Chij-istiankonl 15, DeGroot  12, Bohkbardir l(j>. An iersoh 5,  Chisholtn   3.1 Blike   2.  Elphi iston^ 3)8���C. Coated,  G. Gibb 10, Marshall 9, Hamilton 8; Cooper il.  The 1 rheeirljeaders fiom Pender, put On ja fine d splay en  Friday night as d d thoie  from Elphi. f  On !5atuitday, a few girls  from ISlphinstohe and Mex  went hame with sore throat?!  The scioola ldve their cheerleaders and their cole rs at tl ie  games make them much mote  enjoyable.  Many thanks gc to Mr.  Yablonski, the people who  took billets, the g rls who  prepared the meals and the  referee!: and storekeepers^  I'm sure everyone enjoy* id  themselves at these games a*id  Elphinstone  them. 1  enjoyec  having  Penqer and iElphinnione will  probably pHy a retuifn mat:h  at Pender m late -^ebruaiy,  or early Marchi       \\  Standings; !  vr  Scores  Pentberton  57���LloydfWil-  f. An-  liams^lO, Williams 14,  drew$~ 8, Pascal 6, McCjullOck  4, Fraser^ Apdrew, _Joa_2  L. Andrews-it  Elphinstone^'dSlEiSSB rshH*u,ll'  jMax  JPembertoii  jElphin stone  Totals in  'You  1   "HaJ'  ficer:  tained  what  wJiiskiy?" i,  r%iy"   sail the cisterns   >f-  case con-  nojhihg   bull   clothes,-  bottle  aboil t   this  said this  t    r*.  G 19% ] C  2 130 167  4 125 176  scpiting, H02 poirts,  ^zWmm-^^^M  of  attfnd the  Insiifute g&t  [Technology next year and eventually become an electronics technician. After that he  iwould like to travel jand ex-  Ipldre  BC  thoroughly. Ill  \Sr. Boys and Crirls win . . .  Bill Ayres  T  ELPHINSTONE senijpr girls  and , boys basketba 1. teams  sw^ept -a double victcry  Pemberton, The sen or  led by Dianne McDor e  netted 10 points, fought to. a  23-16 win. The" Cougars fought  an uphill battle. They trailed  throughout the contest,  with a powerful surge  final minutes they  Pemberton 54-47.  Dou-g Cooper eon.tr<  backboards   and   collected   18  points, for the.Cougai  from  girls  aid who  but  �� in the  dumped  lied the  Other  standouts were  George  Gibb  and   Allan Marshall  Pemberton were excellent  hosts, providing the team with  lunch and offering dinner.  ELPHINSTON?:   SCORING  cdoper-18, Gibb 12, Marshall 11, Sneddoh 8, D. Coats 5,  ���Payike If.     '  "Yablonski's crew has a busy  weekend hosling, Pemberton  and Max Cameron.  Games will be Elphi vs  Pemberton; Max vs "Pemberton; Elphi vs Max.  THE MONDAY moning assembly on Jan. 120 was a class  room skit put  on by division three.   It was a light-  hearted spoof oh our vice-principal ^Ar. Montgomery. The  oudjence enjoyed it very much. The] cast did 0 f'ne job of  arrajnging the play.  The   assembly    the    following    week    featured   a    very  funny   play   on   wore s, ' Blue  beard  the  second  was'at  his  tvery best as division five went  j through the skit.'The atpende  of several cast membsrslwent  unnoticed  by- the audience.  Friday afternoon a pep rally was held to create erithus-  iasm for the games tl is weekend. i-|  Red,} green .yellow or blu��,  they are here again,..'At first  glance they appear to be little  moreVjthan a flash but Mr.  Montgomery's daily collection  shows clearly that thz Yo-yos  have haade their annual return. All await the big contest coming up at t he noon  mixer on Feb. 14. Ti is is the  only game which goes from  grades one to 12:   . ..,,  Marilyn Boser ard "Mary  ^Hardsag were the El]>hinstone  delegates to the Future Tea-  bhers' conference held at IJBC  fen Jan. 24, 25 and 26. The  conference began with a wel-.  -i-  -j���  come from D^an Scarfe. College of Education, University  pf BC. Other educational attractions planned for them by  UBC educatiob Students inclu-'  ded a talk ot)i teaching by E.  J. -Irwin of! the Vancouver  school* board;; a panel discussion 01V Teaehers as Persons  conducted b^ parents,- students; doctori| and business-  m*^r; qnd a film on Victoria  Univefsity.    (  They also enjoyed a tour of  the campus {and a basketball  gahie betweeh l|BC Thunder-  birds and thle Alberta Dinos-  aurs with UBC winning; and  a banquet at the Ponderosa  foltowed by a dance with jazz  band and folk singers on the  final nl|Ht. -      i  wrong, everybody is^ good to  me, but: I feel all mixed up  iifeide. II. miss my old friends,  even though } have met a fev  other guys h'^re. Why am I $0  mixed   up?���Lost   John.  Dear Lok John: There cah  be many reasons for the way  you fed, What you probably  heed more than anything else  is a good, long talk with either your fa" her or your mother.  If you relally try to talk it  out you'll begin to understand- \vh|at's bothering you.,  If; you; keep it bottled -up  you're pijobably heading for  ���"rouble. Yoii may feel a divided loyaHy to your parents or  even to your friends. Changing homes isn't easy at any  age and . we a\l have to  take time to adjust to  such a change. The most important "thing is to get your  problem/out of your system-  get it out where you can look  at it and talk it out-wjth  somebbflly  Dear j Bessie: The girls in  our school look like fugitives  from a Dracula movie. They've all gone for^that blank  look��� ' white powder, pale  lipstick and eyes that are  weird. Why do they have to  looJjr.   so   grim?���Ant-Weirdos.  Dear 1 Antis: .Boys���that is  ofteiij called the Italian look,  eveni though it may look as  if the. girls have' been working  in a jflaur factory. The reason  is siiinple���they saw' an Italian tttofvie or read a fashion *  . magajzine. There really isn't ���'  much; .you can do about it ex-,  cept grin and bear the.grim  realitjy: that t^hey make up for'  each I other���not for you. Keep  faith,| however, perhaps the  next'jfad in covering their natural beauty will be less frightening!  Dear Bessie: I had a secret  crush so I decided to write the -  boy as a secret pal. I wrote  five letters'to him and in the  fifth I asked him to write  baek. I told him where to  leave the letter. He waited  and saw who I was after 1^  had fold him not to. I took  the letter, tore it up, aiu|  walked out. Should I forget  'everything?���Pen   Pjal.  pear. Pen Pal:T can understand y'our being shy, but I  can't quite understand your  being quite so silly. What  you really wanted was to  make 7contact with the boy.  What happened? Were you so  frightened when you did that  you acted in panic? I'd suggest you apologize to him���  in writing or personally. .Don't  you, wonder bow he feels after the- way you^-behaved?  [FOR  QUICK  RESULTS;  USE     TIMES     CLASSIFIED  ^tmt>f*^Mu^maKmMmmm0^mmmJmMim>i  '<*"?!*>  EfANS\  Cmi$ llox  Sechelt, B.C.  Your Choice of  Hand-Packed  *    Chocolaiis  LADiES'SUl  DRESSES  BLOUSES -  f* y% nit  4 - Wrfk  4 % price  Phone 885i20S3  SECHELT,  D.w.   ��� 'j   -  a  i  I,  $  %  i. Breakthrough for Wog  Wife leads the w ay %  MANY people today are confused *t>y the complexities o.f  civ'tlization and/ose sight of the'basic, root origins of .  our social problems.-We are still in the transition period  of barbarism to civilization and have not as yet cast off  much of our barbaric laws, religious practices and prejudices.  Many people ' have been  conditioned to believe that a-  bout four to six thousand  years ago, man suddenly appeared as a social animal and  congregated into villages,  towns and city states and then  built Babylon, the pyramids,  the Acropolis, and then thru  the dark,*ages to the present  homo sap replete with sports  car and key club bunny.  These sort of fables only  serve to retard man from his  rightful birthright. True and  unrestricted education is the  Only solution to the future of  our children. The greatest-in-  visible wall is the attitude of  our professional classes and  their supression of truth, du<j  in part to their own ignorance.  Man, after his evolutionary  _ jr.   ���VK^'J'^  . *"��� '���"-'"��� ���    '-  The Sechelt Peninsula Time*  Wed., Feb. 5, 1964 Page 9  New Exec: af r  Pender C.C.  : father pick up all the old fos-  . sil dinosaur bones."  Wog and Lardi construct a  fence [across the canyon under  the   supervision   of   Wig  who  instructs them -to leave a hole  in  the  center.   "Now.- Lardi;"  says Wig,  "you  stand  at the  hole    with    a    big    dinosaur-  club.*" '  "What"- fer. Maw?**  "You . big   oaf,   can't   you-  see   all   the   big   foot' prints**-.  We're., blocking   off   a   traiL  When somebody comes along  we'll  make   them  dig  up  to.  get by���like giving us a goat  "or a hunk of yak meat���you  know, a toil- gate. "Don't- you  think that's a.good gag���Lardi?"   ry  Roberts Creek  news  Marching Mothers  MARCHING mothers, ��rvin Bemer end G-Phtiliprs, accept  a donation from W. B. Gordon while canvassing fcr  B.C.'s disabled, sponsored*by the Sechelt Kinsmen.  At Pender Harbour^ j *  N-Sw Legion (executive  installed by Schon  INSTALLATION  ceremonies of  Pender  Harbour  Eronch  of The Royal Canadian Leg "en were conducted  by  Zone Commander L. A. SchonJ of Powell River, on Friday  last week.   - !  m  basis (20 yefcrsi a' a r.^-..r.il  rent- Sale or dtt* ��� cf g.f'._ -��--��  both turned! cc-.vn h-.~ c' .*:z*  majority cf ;the rncrr-b-^t present-   -���- -     I  Tne  voluatii-c-r  f.rxrr.cf.   -jr.-*.  be allowed to '--   the ~.c~z<'    f  -1 -  * -1-*  v -* -  r,- -  groiKic  now - cc. -ip^ro  old Credi  SI   a" yen  Un-cr  lrer.r-A���cle  y ��'.;.���  climb  front a one-celled  ani- _  r1nSUi0f?,SrtKf/eH^HW0,hnf " MiL'aND MRS. Karl Midhm  ?. -l0^eV, fVrtlVe.'.- .1ea(fl7_ >U^'        flewTbp from Vancouver to  ter. Self-preservation and in  ��� telligence dicta-ted mutations  towards grSups or tribes or  socialism.. A process of selective breeding carried j out by  predators forced man}to-find  and perfect weapons. 7  The     break-through,    from  wandering   nomads \ to   crude  civilization, in spite of fancy.  theories of Will Durant or Robert Ardrey, could have hap-.  ened this way.  Big   Wog,  distaff  Wig   and-  8 dozen or so troglodyte pro^-  geny plus several nanny goats  and a couple of xaks, jand a  - score of~ yapping hounds are  plodding through a narrow,  grassy canyon- somewhere  east of Lebanon. \     , ���'  Wog howls as he stuos his  toe. -Wig rushes up to see  *what the trouble is and the  "���tragi" scatter for cover. Wog  curses, "That's the seventh  time (he learned to count- to  seven from the ravens) I bus-  - ted that lousy toe in the past  seven moons."  '     Wig:   "If  you'd  only   listen  to me. I've been trying- to tell  you for the last seven moons -  that you've lost your shoe on  that foot." 7     .   -  Wog sits down and grabs his  better "half.   A   light - of   new-  visit her "parents Mr. and Mrs.  L. M. Gray of -Roberts Creek,  The plane was piloted hy  Karl's brother, Derk. This  w-as the first plane ride for  the visitors and added to their  pleasure.  Mrs. Doris Finlay was vis^  iting her parents. Mr. ^nd  Mrs. Frank SoInik before Iea^-  ving to reside in Dawson  Creek. She is driving by auto  to her new home. ";���  Mrs, Sharon Maryama from  Salmon Arm has been visiting  The new slate ofr officers  follows: president. Roy Fenn:  1st vice-president. Bob Crich-i  ton; 2nd vice-president, John  Duncan. Executive ^council; C  Andersop, J. Cameron. " R.  Harper, "H. Hornsey. J. Stacey  and B. Vaughan. Past president A. Aheheson is a man- .  ber ex-officio.    ^     . --  Mrs. Molly Payne is secretary-treasurer," and the" Rev.  Canon Alan D. Greene is  Branch-Chaplain.      -   _  Otheifoffices and committee  chairmgn-'are as follows: service office^- sergeant-at-arms  and PRO. Peter Trappitt. Pop-.  py fund, GaAnderson: finance ,  and club committee. R. Crich-  ing.   featuring- a   prawn   and  oyster    supper   and    dancing:,  with Mrs. Jack Clarke of Eg-^  atorjt,:   and  .S.teve   "Dediluke~  providing    the     music.     Star  turn of the evening's' fur.1 was  the Dance cf the Cians. complete    with. --improvised    kiits  and   bagpipes,   organised    by-  Kugh   Homsey.   supported   by-  representatives of the various  clans, resident in the Harbour  area.    Hughie's  fgag    was    a  smash  hit! 1  Let's hope 'the Crtrd.t-Vni _n  also fends-,tht�� "i.r.d cf ���; r-  pcrt to the'firerv.c-n.  Audttor^IW. ">:.:..^at *-d  Jack- Potts ?d.d a.r.r.c.K- sr.d  accurate job and the i-"?�� "-  submitted by ^KJ..z\jri *:>-*  accepted in' it.- �� r.tlrcy -y^<-r.  unanimous \rr.z\. ;t. mowc ly  W. Cameron.  . Thc, I*"*ri ft-cut.-.*- ,t~e  presidents j Ar�� "-.-.- _ A^.acr;  --v-.ce-prer.d-i-.t- li.-.yi. Pi.-7.p-:  "secretary. Sirs-- H. Wr..r~*te-t  treasurer. 351 r.- C'.i.it ���_ A.-der-  $c-n; directors. Mr i.r.i Y.z-.  *\ibert Edi-arr: oi. :.'z% _\..--  cnie-Waiko-.   Mr-*   Ell   Cir-  erc-n.  Mrs.  *>t.  *.e  Czr.-������!���-���  ^*To' ���  Ufute, "and  G  Elected : ��udi'.,rrs.   W . M-l .-  gan,  R. Spicer ^r.z.  L.  Lii-crL  USE     TIKES     CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS"   ..  Kohie ^nd Mrs. Baba for two   ,ton i\ building committee, John  weeks while her mother "is in  St. Paul's7 hospitaL    -. .    -  Jean Baba who is. in training for a nurse at-Essandale,  visited her parents\ for two  weeks. " "    - " \  Duncan; entertainment committee.- Hugh Homsey and.  Ben Vaughan, joint chairmen.  The g��ieral meeting and installation were followed by a  highly successful 'social c-ven-  At Redrobis * ., v  NOW  TO SEE  IS THE TIME  BILL COFFEY  REGARDING YOUR.  TRAVEL} PLANS  SECHELT AGEMCSES Ltd.  Phone 885-2161    j     .  Pioneer Redroofs  Store Demolished  THE old original English cottage-sjyle Redroofs store built^ I  in 1912, is being torn down. The store, was the hub |  interest dawns in his eyesTas_    of the community���When the boat docked, everybody con-j  he  examines her' closely  for   Verged on  the  store  to get  their  mcrl,   fresh  fruit andT  the first time.  He takes hold     vegetables,   then   adjourn   to .-r-���^��� f^������  i  the old wooden tennis court  in rear to plan community  activitj.  Old tjimers will never forget  the baiTel of Evangeline apples from. Nova Scotia which  if the hair on ' her chinny-  chin-chin and pulls. To this  amazement he finds-it to be a  goatskin parka "which opens  up to reveal sparkling eyes,  attractive, hairless skin and a  at the wharf. Jbui!t " at the  same- time as the store. The  wharf lasted only two years  and wail replaced by a life  boat service. Mr. Powell,  who operated the store, would -  mouth  full  of  sharpv. pointed . stood   on; the   counter.   -And -^^ out to ^ boit a^'b^  white teeth which she promptly sinks~into his fat thumbl  Wog howls,  "I'm fed up with tramping  eround all the time. From  now on I'm running this  show/' saws.Wig. "If you inr  sist pn having a bunch of stupid kids we're going to camp  here and grow some food to  feed them, instead of chasing  it."  "Yes. dear," replied- Wog.,,  "Further, get off your fat  backside and clobber all those  little monsters and build a  fence. Come here, Lardi," she  hollers to the biggest, hung-  .ty   offspring.   "Go   help   your  were tliey ever, good." rem-  iriises Hubert Kitchin, one of  the   original   owners.  Each' spring three newly  purchased! cows provided the  fresh- milk requirements for  the store. "What a job getting  them oh and; off the ;coastal  'steamer'" says- -Kitchiri. George King, one of nature's gentlemen, ��� according to Kitchin,  . looked  -after   the   cows   from  passengers,  produce  and  mail |  ashore. .- {  A f&gpole flying a white j  'flag was used to'signal the J  down boats in. to pick*- up pas- |  sengers going to7Vancouver.     I  The post office: was esta- f  blisfaed at. Redroofs in 1912. |  Before thai. Mrs. 'UyalL post- j  mistress.- at Halfmoon &Bay. 3  used to row out in all kinds I  -.to tall  at which Time7 of   weather   to   Merry   Island J  spring  they were-sold.  The ; store property^ was  bought In 1909 by H. Kitchin.'  B. G. Wolfe and Merlon and  Banks. '  The All Red Line called in  ���M,  inrinnnnrnr------ -**���- ��� �������� ammmmMM*m��*t>m00 n��MW��MMaM����M��i  YOU'LL SCORE EVERYTIME  {  with  Ken Mac Parts Ltd  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2031  DAILY DEtlVERY TO SECHELT  Complete Line  AUTOMOTIVE AHD  s     INDUSTRIAL PARTS  ,^��>yiiM��ti��ww'i����i<><>ni��i��Mi*��i��w��wf  and pick up the mail from the j  coastal stearger.   -: " j'  With the post office went I  the one vzire telephone setup. |  Each station had7 set hours}  to operate at a cost of; J25c a j  message, a great change from!  conditions todav. _ |  ORGANIZER TO  VISIT I  Mrs. I\-y Baston, organizer {  and member of the Powell |  River Business and Profess-!  ionai Women's Club, will wel-1  come all interested -women!  when she visits -the S��cheitS  Peninsula, on Feb: 8. She be-i  tieves there is a. potential \  membership in this area and;  hopes to have the- pleasure, ofi  welcoming manyf women ari|  Jthe^Cozy Court motel on Sat J.  a'L   l      ^ ���   ������  _a_Mii_aH__AB  nj47;^"-i-rj'iP'"''  SECHELT AGEblClES LTD.  DATE PAD  i'i4  A  ��� T&s free reminder <ri cc��*.iP5 c-.��f-ts i% c ��r% Oe S^  SECHELT AGENC'ES LTD- " "-"t-cne tSea^elt Per *i-lc  Tories direct fcr free* IsS'.r^., -specif. ^ "Pete Pc<***.  Pfecse* rente *rjz* sooce <s l.-r-.'ed end seme cdrdrce (z't'i  fro.' Hcve ta ~Cit tn��:r r^r-.; c'nc tret in,s ii c "rerr.<v:c*"7  ri��rin5 cn!y i.end "C=  -net c ��� c-j'  ccrry  "detr-'s .  Feb,' 5-11���See E'tl Cctfev-Re Ttc-����L  Feb.- 10 j=s  Wilson  C-eek Grou^, Ccr-,-rjtte���t ..V.-f    C-  Srruth's.   7:30 2 Jr..  WE HOPE THIS FREE DATE  PAD WILL BE OF  SERVICE TO YOU, | AND TO  YOUR ORGANIZATIONS.  |   %  TWO BEDROOM HOME  " * ��5500.00 Full Price    -  - Your pown Payment May Handle  Call Harry Gregory 885-93$2  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Wharf Road       ' Phone ;885��216l  ���.-  *-'  -   s  ������. :.*:\  ,..*  ',��   *.  t.-',  i  <  ��.  :   c  <  J  <���  <  \.  .���4*7?  *j^vtr��F&&?&Ncd&��3&  *^im^^xt&mtt  �� <  ��� ��    V  ;*- ir ���&'�����.'.?  iii��aLi-''l ��**��� U j*& S  *���       .'rt.*^.   .��*.!  :77  .;���.  -:  : ���  ���' \  i\  1  i  ..a  ; *:���  ���i1 ���  '"7  . ��� ���:  H  Pc ^e 10 The Sechelt Penins  ulo  View, Fdrdigif  TirWes, W^--, Feb. 5/1-J64  The Un United States of Cent  Amerie  Ray  America  MANY footers combine to Snake Central Amjsfica ai  an entity as a collection of individual coiintrie:  Mexico to the Manama Canal is a simi ar atmospfcil-eof  't  .V-i  ���i ���  .. <;��i  ���I.-*-**!1  :ulture and LchnHate 'that wbrrants this consideration,  be citizens of tinis colleetiofn  m nation? admit their brot  feiihood although they posse's  inflexible    views    concerning  their, own   indivdual   natiGtj  alitie?.  The apparent contradiction  is commonly revealed si|b-  jects .concerning natidnaiiSh.  They adhere to*'evidence substantiating both their identity and their lacjk of identity  but'keep, as is customary on  such matters, the information  segregated. The) illogicality  varies only moderately thru  the extremes ofj classes. The  more simple fo|k are$ quite  emotional in thfrir assertions  4oi national individuality and  are therefore, ih a sense, moire  resolute. Their I feelings are  closer to  the  hejart than  the  "99  lUuch  "rom  Even  pbcketbook and j their desife  fpr friendship with their neighbors!; is provoked more ay  peace of soul t&an. economic  advance. For tfoose of greater, wealth and education, -tjhe  devotion' to thejir respective  nation is more liberal and involvement with adjoining  countries is less jpure of motive.    - . ;, ji -  Geography is the most eviid-,  ent similarity tb those who  hive wandered [through this  collection of" countries. ; Although topography and 'climate vary from place to place,  thW''qua'ities are generally  repeated from ohe locality! to  another. There 7.|s: not a $ui-  V  ficierit contrast ko divide the  area on this basis. The spb--  tropics thit'spbl the iedges| of  Guatemala are also in northern Ni&aragua, Honduras pnd  -British Honduras, along [the  cost of Ccsta Riba and oi*f|tbe  -. Pacific; fringe off Panama. The  hill counry of one area is  essentijallj the jsame as that  of the \o her. Primary cifops  and resourcess |re much the  sarnie everywheile. ]  T"here is the same homogeneity, of History,! religion, fcui-  ture, economy] and ethnic  corqpositfljri. Diperent Indian,  tribes Ofj* similjir habits land  ethnic omgin irlhabit most of  Central pmerida. The Negro  element emmi grated from the  Caribbean 'distjrict   populjates  Pi-  cal coastal' regions of iach  country. The- S; ��anish cultural  influence, , althc ugh more intense in sdme places, exists  in a variety ol similar forms  everywhere. Tlr at language is  officially used in every Gen*  tral American "country. The  predominant! c vilized archil^-  ecture is; Spanish. Religion  and morals foilOw^--tne same  tradition.' Thep"^andar!ds|;mt  living are variable but <bm-  parable^- j  IBounded by p more dis inct  Cultural and geographic barrier on the north���Mexiccp.i  and by a natural barrier- ohj  the south���U e constri rtio^,  and jungl'es of th^ Darienj Re- j  gion of Panama, the enejoseid ' absence  area might be labelled 'The  United States of Central Ani-  erica". Whether or not this  view will be jrealized! is cob-  troversial. The block of couiji-  tries superficially seen #> to  compose an ��ntity. Yet,, despite the similarities that  would fattract   them   in o   a  changes not only undoe^ previous t acpomplishmets but  undermines future  proi ^essi  Guatemala and El Salvador  only recently were the icehes  of coups in which��4herc were  forceful overthrows of government. Honduras d .plays  instability. British' Hoi 3uras,-  the "crown cojlony of Great  Brita jnr is being)) threate;: ed by  Guatemala. Mdstl pf Guatemala's access, jtoi the ' ""arib-  bean Sea is blocked by the  boundarie: of BJriwsh Honduras and aidenti lattehnptji have  been mad ? to i anh&a tl: e territory. Ea-ly tlhlis year m incident summoned sever il Brir  tish wars lips to the projection of tiie cojony- Sjhbjolic  of Guatemala's' dbterm nation,  local map; of Central America  do not "reyeal the exist :nqe of  British Honduras except &s a  section within !the boundaries  of Guateina!.la. Nicaragua-has  been und?r the nearly dictatorial domination of th: Som-*  oio family for the past! several  decades. Prior to . la; year  when- the family p omised  that them wolujtd be n: interference withj ! elections, the  exercising ofj" franchise was  merely aTforntelity wh Jse outcome was overlooked, Costa  Rical is the most stable of this  group-of natiOns.s The riilitary  population, that "is si recognizably jrevalient thr c ughout  Central America is nearly  hon-existant |ih this country-  Teachers allegedly ou. lumber  all other civif^servants. To the  south, the Republic cf Panama is stabilized and assist  ed by the JfVmerieari' $ presence in the Cjafoal Zone. With  out this exterior' irifh t< mce, it  I- ���.   J .    ��� a1. *���*,  A**��^rll  ���<<>  ������ iv,  i .  K *   "  '��� *"r��*��"^' ��*���   *���"*  ���*���.* ��     '-    J: ���  would piobabll!/ also (inter in-  '"   "    7   "    of  ics.  tb thejfield of colorf j! polit<  Only minor secondary indu&t  ries such as asscmbl:* stations  foV the limited local : narket of  Eui-opeah techriieal goods hint  at this avenue of wc alth.  If prosperity is pc3sible for  these countries- it will probably come[ through the: exportation of & variety of f aod crops.  Most ot? the countries export  extensiij'e Quantities :of coffee.  Foreign   entei-prisesJl Such   as  ���the   United   Fruit~iTCompany  ^have vjsi-pfairtation'.} of bajia-  as tn   Honduras   jnd' lCosta  ,,...,        , ,,,   Rica.   This   product   fortns   a  times of political stress, a^difi    substantial, income   for   most  ferent     atmosphere    jevolvei \ 0f Central'America. Coconuts,  j 'The proverbial La' in  teni  perment,  reyjeyied. acie-quatel^  in politics, is! pisplayed  equally well in naltibnalisl i: devc-  tion/Ea:h  ejejuntry,   althougi  there appearivino proicund ir-  dividuality   to<  the'    lansien:  flosely   protects  and   perpei-  tiates it;; owjiii character.  Erji-  cotunging    hoiwever,    to   the  possibility oft a unifhition o:'  States   is  tl|e  freedxrf wift  which citikehs of ore   natioti-   ���  wander   tb    anotherj   During4^R  c c -       ! i  Guatamola Antigue  sMOST histoiically colourful in the Central American country of Guatamala is the site of Guotamola Antigue,  "(the ancient capitol that was clestroyed in 1773 by on Earthquake. The cit^-was badly damaged and o threatening  vulcano drove the inhabitants oyer the mountains to the  location of the present-Capital. Today, GuatamalatAntiguo  still nestles in lits tiny valley, still in a state of fragile  safety. Decorated, by the ruins of cathedrals and palaciat^  structures, it is| inhabited mostly by poor miilatos and  indions. Many liive in mud otnd brick huts, some have' found  crannies in the jruins that provide sufficient comfort while  others live pleajsantly in qUaint little "Cosas". Everyone,  however, sejmsjto congregate in the "Mercado" where all  varieties of proquce and handicrafts ar sold.  When,    for,.<exampI|e,  were  ternsioris  betwejeji  Guat  erpala   End   British  Hondruas,  all  bus,   automobile  and   foot  traffic in Guatemala   ivas ex  amined  stations  people  Visitors,  by i police    drheckini;  and! the miration ojf  carbfully -   rjecorded.  paiytiicularly. of Brit  ish extifactidni,   were   require* 1  to -repo-t periodical y  to  im  migration!  a|ulhoritiq  The  couragefnen  ion   of  greajtest    single    dijS-  i*3��1!? Cotton,.-hardwoods ��nd tobacco are other crops that account for an appreciable commerce. Expressing tie potential in the fresh foi>d market  is the trucking firm that^hauls  the|*e refrigerated jierishables  by . trailer   the    nearly    1,500  miles from Managua, Nicaragua to cities in the southern  United States  Serving the ijobd requirements for a North Amferica'S:  expanding plopur&tion is Central America's most probable  source  of  prosperity.   Howev  er, such i-conomy will do little to conceive of fi pomraun-  ity of integrated nations. It  willl develop, the countries individually bpl not likely contribute to the realization ,of  "The1 Unitt-cjl States of Central : America."  unificalt-  is   tb s  infer-dle -  materic 1  union, there are^ forces thiat  would seriously" 'discourage  their marriage; that would  threaten ,a forseeable rejtlizja-  tion ojf a fedjeration of these  nations.  Perpetual political inMaib-  ility is certaii tly a detere it to  both national and interm tidn-  al develophie its. Co-operktion  of this7 sort muk be founded  upon some; reasonable degijee  ,*:���������-  vely  irimatufe   ani-1  ate:   Tire   -bads   ae  ofj permanenfce, an4   dirfectledj v and, rarely   pavedj yi  by| regulated procedures,  hinderence   i: iduced   by  cal and freq jeht" goverrimeiif    extehsi ^e  to  the  thesle   natiois  of-economic  pendente. It is thi:  need of one! country for anot-^  her that is the most persuasive mdtiva ^or inification.  But this magnetism has still  not de/eloped. EaihjLof the  seven. c ountiries ren ia ins bas -  cally agrarian and independent fron trie other;. None <if  the countries possess the he��-  vy and basic industry that s  a temp ring jenough d>wry t'or  an ecoi iomic man*i ig e. Thei e  are not even e nc ouragir, g  hints of futjure developments.  There is aji general lack <rf  minerals, energy as well its  proximty tjal markets. Tran!-  pcytaricn fdcjlities are relatt-  __.i���   =.       . *'inadeqlu-  windii g  hile- the  Tjie' " large " American   frut   corh>  radi-     anies hold  sijime cf  'raihvay  Limited  A Complete Servicel * JrivexSeaplanes To Serve9 You  INCLUDING THE BIG HUSKY, CAPABLE OF  CARRYING SEVEN PASSENGERS OR  1700 LBS. 0F CARGO  A TELEPHONE CALL TO OUR SECHELT OFFICE  will bfing a. modern  radio equipped aircraft to you  i      at once.  Go Modern   j*   Go Tyee  Phome Seehelt 885  ���2214z&885-2m&  OFFICE IN THE LOBBY OF SECHELT BUSi DEPOT  t  v.  ,��:*"i-A'-'��.';,yjiv ! ���  V  *B*i- i   s��r t. ., ���'.. '.- ����� i-. *~ *-^   *    ������*"-- . -     *   ���-����������  Mi'i ",.    *. a...l.  ���.������"���-*! '-  .      i ���"  ��-bH��_*-r_w_a_<-M-i  ������*! * ���'  *������-���*������*-  *1    -    *��  **������  ���I ^  *  .'.*  "-"-���:.���*. 7-  �����"  ;   The School Hall  A MONUMENT to the audacity and industry of the early  members of the Women's Institute:     :���-  a ., ----- -     - - - 1 -  1326 officers installed . , .  ���Womenk Institute  forms  THE nesyly-formed Howe Sound Women's-Institute elected  -4heir 1926 slote of officers. Elected were: president2 ���  Mrs.   Janet   Anderson;   vice-president���Mrs.   Winnifred  Wright; secretory���i-Mrs: Gertrude Coriett; treasurer���^Mrsr  Louisa    Chamberftin;   direct-     : -������'���- :���-  ors, Mrs Amy iBurns, Mrs- However, there was a hitch  Mttry Bell, Mrs^Fanny Bar-. _money. So they borrowed  genstrom, Mrs. Emma Wyn- S1600 at 8 percent interest  garden and Mrs. Mary Mort- jrom W. Edwards of Gibsons.  on" .1 AH   -this    money " went    for  This group organized as a~ \jjuUdlng" materials,  result of an article, in Western Home last year, 1925. a-  bout the Queen Alexander solarium started by the Women's .Institute.. Mrs. Amy  Burns'madela, trip to Vancau-  Fred Fisher, Sr. had charge  of the 1 construction of the  building. Husbands of every  W.I. memberTcontributed time  imd labor generously. "There  was a terrific amount of vol-"  the community and provided  a meeting place for every  purpose-^dances. dramatics,  sports, meetings, fall fairs. At  a .time when the area v*as is-  ^olated= and the people had to  provide the ways andt means  . for their own entertainment,  you can imagine the need this  hall filled and the pride these  hardworking members must  have felt.     ���'*.'"  _. HELD DANCES  Hanging   over   their   heads  - was   always   this   debt.   And  t still - they . addeST: improvements. They bought a Delco  plant for $1100 to replace the  lire hazard of the gas lamps.  "Any ��� way we coiild make"  a btick we made- it", declares  Mrs. Coriett. They held baza-  arsv  whist drives^ dances.   Irt  -* fact the summer dances were  the source of their, greatest  revenue. They hired in orchestra from town" -(Vancouver) -on a contract basis. The  orchestra got 75'.; of the total  take and the *A'I. got 25 ~i.  Admission was -25c-��35e a person. Three or; four Wl members poiicoi these -bi-weekly  summer dances and kept' them"  free of liquor, while two  would collect the money at  the door.  Minutes of April 9. 1938  permit the Howe Sounders to  have the hall for 35 percent  of  the  gate "receipts.  Adtnis-  - sion set at 35c a person. Another minute of October 1933  agrees "to rent the hail for f 5  a night for moeey-raisihg  projects -but the boys' club  pays only 50c a night to cover  the ,cost_ of lights and heat.  -V*.*hen   electricity "came"   to-  the areal a bid -was accepted  from a Mr.  Tail of Vananda  -to "purchase the Delco for  for S185.  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Fefe. S, 1964 Page ft  Ii  At Sechelt . . 1  ewfon come  with high  j                                   Eve Moscrip     " |  :��� ;  FRANK NEWTON after bawling S04 "fast: week carr^ right  I      beck Thursday night to tsp this with on  843 f(312,  280L Gordon Freeman tried hard to beat him rolling B20  (359).       '  ��� ; *���*���  !*���. "?���  i.. v i ���  I  I In the Ten Pins Roger-  Hocknell set a new season's:  high with a big 623 (221, 225).  League Scores  I Ladies:��� Lola Caldwell 625.  302.  Wendy  Bystedt   15.. Alan Hemstreet .311 (I&37  TEN PINSl "        -  Rogtr   Hfacknell. 623.   (��21..  22SI.    Lawrence    Cruet   ,551  JSev   Nelson   636   '273}.   Nonie     <21I>. Jack'^Wilson   524,   Oleic  Gray 5207Tom. Ono 2Q& Ft-lie  Paulsen 201. Ray Ber.oh ��17,.  Ron Robinson 521.  Trites 610.  i Pender���Joe Graf 726 (.307).  feabel Cobldrup 619. Roy  Fenr.636. Dick Wise 639.  1 Peninsula .     Commercial  ���  Frank Newton 843 (3*2L 2S0).  Gordon   Freeman.   620    (3557  May Fleming 673 72S71, Dlcfc  Clayton 793   (367).  Qrv  Most  crip   772   (298).   Andy   Leslie    GIBSOXS .-"Volunteer  firelde-  *T59T   Jack * Nelson   2S3.    Red       -part meat-     answered!    two  Gibsons VFD  on two calls,  ver'to see  the organizer but"- unteerVlaboF went   into that    ," By  l54}*^ were  finally  was unable -to locate her; so  , they wrote to the department  of agriculture. As soon as tiie  reply came "back, Mrs. Cor*  . lett put up the notices of  meeting and the Howe Sound  "Women's Institute was on its  way. --They plan- to build :a  community hall- to���meet all  the needs of the community.  NEXT GENERATION  SPEAKS  "The community considered  the school, so now the board  should consider the community,** staled 'Peggy Voleti.  trustee for Gibsons municipality at a recent board meeting when disctfssion arose as  to the - future r plan for the  ���School hall if. the referendum  should pass. Should the school  hall be converted into a paint  shop or should il be reserved  _. for community use?  The decision to retain it for  building.** says Mrs. Coriett.  "Three/ who -deserve special  mention are Clare Chamberlain, A. Wyngarden "and Jim  Horn.: i  FOR COMMUNITY ;USE  ' "The lots -was cleared by volj^  unteered  labor,  too.  The  old_  Methodist      parsonage      was  torn  down.  An item   in the  minutes   records   a   vote   ofr  thanks to the men. who helped  clear the  tot--and  an  announcement   was   placed   on  the I'bulletin   board  that   this"  would  be for  all  community  purposes. ,  Guy Fisher hauled the lumber which had ^come in by  barge from "the Wharf to ,-the  site for $l-*a M. _: -*  GOOD ADVICE  Lord Elphinstone donated  S25i towards the-project, and  tliei Farmers'   Institute   gave  community   use   was   a   wise    them ^26*. They wroje to- mil-  one���npt only because it will    Horiaire^A.   D.  MriCrae.  Con-  fill a defmite need in the community,   but .also" because, of  the  manner  in  which it   became part of the community.  For sheer audacity and industry, the group of women,  who undertook to build this  community hall have few e-  quals. ^  They" set out on this project in 1929, the year of the  stock market crash, by purchasing the present site from  the eld Methodist Church for  $250 plus conveyance costs.  At that time the Methodist  and .Presbyterian churches  united   to   form   the   Uriitdd.  "There was nothing here for  meetings and dances except  the old Socialist hall which  wasn't big enough���only a-  bout 20 by 35." says Mrs.  Corlett, charter member, and  life member since 1957, as she  dug into past records and  reminisced >about the struggle  the Women's Institute had had  to build the hall and pay off  the. debts.  S500 LEFT  "* After the lot was paid, for  they had $500 left. This was  sent to a lumber company  in Vancouver as a down payment on lumber. The company sent a salesman up who  looked over the site and provided them with a plan. This  was in 1930.  'Their minutes record a. mo-  servative  MP   for   the- riding:  and .asked him for a donation.   Instead of a donation he gave  them some free advice. "And  it was good advice/ tcoY*  maintams Mrs. Cork:*.' "Only  no bodlfe-wbuld be" told." Mc-  Crea told them not to build  this-hall as this was., no time  to- be takings orr such a project. " "He codld seef farther  ahead than we could," she  laughs, and adds, "I never,  want to geLJangled up with  debt again."  The die was cast and this  group of never mere than 60 ?  women had their hoses to the  grindstone trying to raise  money to pay both principle^  and interest. Interest alone  amounted to $128 a year, a  huge  sum  in���those days.  On top of their $1600 mort-"  gage it  cost   them   an  extra  $500 for benches. The benches  had -no* been made according  lo pattern and the change set  them back another $500. They -.  also bought a piano. Lighting  was   provided   bjy   three   gas  lamps  which. were _hauled- to*  ceiling by pulleys.   ' ^J_  HAD A STAGE  They" were - justly proud of  the finished^ project- It had a  stage? and a dramatic sociejy  had been formed. Tne stage  curtain, the full length and  width of the stage, was a work  of art. It .was an outdoor scene  tion  to build the  main  floor    painteel m oil by Mr. Bartle;  4b by 60 with 14- foot walls.       This   hall   was  tbe- hub  of  ���mmwhii  , ,W:i,V. ��� -V"-.,  free of debt���but the . buiid-  ing. needed -a new roof. And  things "were beginning: to  change. The coremunity was  ho longer so isolated- They  did not depend? .upon their  pwn resources to such an ex- -  tent as-previodsly. The centre  of the cornmiinity was .ssving-  ing to ~the s��ooL And the  school needed the extra room  for their concerts and physical education classes.  TTJRNED OVER TO SCHOOL  Some of the older-members  wanted to replace the roof  themselves. 'They were still  the hardy adventurer?- who  would- and could tackle any  obstacle". But the majority rul- "  ed and the hall was turned  oyer to the school board for  the sum of SI, the only string  attached being free use of the  hall for W. I. purposes. "A-  bout the only time we used  it was for our fall fair. We  tried never to interfere with  the school routine." observes"  Mrs. Cotiett.  - When the "school board took  over in September 1941, they  put on a hew roof, put "washrooms in- the cloakroom and  installed a furnace to replace  the heater in the middle of  the floor. . -;  r It-is fitting the-school hall f  is to remain actively in the j  service of the community as |  a .monument to - this determined group of women who wall  be celebrating their 37th birthday with a turkey supper {  en Feb. 28th.  SPCA has a  busy January ~~  THE first call came, from the  owner of a black kitten a-  bout five months old. who  wanted tb find a home for it-  Then another call, from the  owner cf a pet "crow, who  was leaving" fairly soon and  wanted the 'SPCA to find a  heme for it. Finally a "call  from another party who wanted to buy-a work herself it has anything to do^  with, animals. parti'cularly  cruelty to therru the SPCA is  always on the job.  .During the month of January there were 36 incoming  telephone calls 'and 43 outgoing calls from{the office of  the president.  -"Robinson 30*3. High team Village Bakery No. I 3147 (1212).  I Sports Club���Bev. Kelson  $73 i2S5L Dick Gray 674 (265*.  Pete Jorgensen 669. Lil Butler 645. High" team Wild Five  2914 (9931.'  '.I  f Ball and Chain���Nancy Jaeger 676' (265). "Marion Cook  .624 (2691*; Joe Fisher 753 (305?.  Bruce Redman -714 ($16), Matt  Jaeger 703 (321). Red Robin-  ion 704. Carohm Kewcombe  664 (302).   '--_  { Ladies Matinee���Hazel Sky-  tte 723 (253). Eve Moscrip 32*0.  I High SchOGJ���Alex Skvtte  B34 TlSSt.-Jack Goeson 332  (205). Clyne Higginson, 318  f236). Ariene Johnson 334  1233). ^  J   Pee  Wees���Penny  Caldwell  calls -last Sat��� -Jan. 2^ Both  were chirccey fires ani' were  extinguished without difficulty.-The first'call cameKrf*:3��  a_nx from \J. Corlett'sJ pbc^  better knofm 4s" the cid glue  faclory.  The  was   s*.   the  K.   Aust.r.  hc^5e -  ir. the Bay" area.  The new tr-.*i.-.ir.g y<ar began .with i. tour of tr* Hzr-  SchooL ">-here reccmfrer--a-  tions far fcllowmj;. cvrzazr.  procedures in the eve.ni cf  fire - were | discussed, f"uriher  plans calls for tours ajf other  large buildings' ir. the ^nsa in-'  order . to _gjL-t an idea *jf-their .  steuctures and the basic prob-  ���kima in lite fighting.-ih ti^se  premises -iiould the inked ��r*  ise. ' ."!':'  i  -.  imi��iii<r<i����M��i>i  ���nNGLEVS HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  For all your heating requirements  CHOICE OF 4 OIL COMPANIES FINANCE PLANS  WARM AIR OR HOT WATERiHEATlNG''  C E. (CADJINGLEY  Box 417 Seehelt    -  Phone 88 $-9636  885-9312  1-V  < ..-  < i.  I  '   t- ���  \'  < - ���  At  ** ��� * .������  I ���  ' '-  < .-  1 ���:  4   ���  ���wnw-r**>v<w^*<r*>w<ww*wffn**^^  IIHH  \  JAY BEE FURNITURE!,  GIBSONS, BX:.   j  ���-.'.-    *        !   -���   -"'  Complete New Spring Stock j 4  CHESTERFIELD SUITES       1  BEDROOM^ SUITES  T.V. - RADIO - HI-FI  CHROME KITCHEN! AND,  DINING ROOM SUITES    -  at Prices X-:  that wiU  cornpareujand  in  some r cases   better  r~  city  prices. j   ;  **r     ,        j " ��� -  POLE LAMPS -- TRI h LAMPS  T.V. ANTENNA'S  i   " "V*       i ��� ���"     I 1  Phone S86-2346   I  Furnish Your Home &t fiome"  - * -              "                             *-         t  jiyuijuLiu*LiiJuiiuTiuuiiu-irri- ----.���-���  -1' - - "" ' ' *"" "' " " ��� ������*���*���������-���<-  :  ,   _  fa"!  ��� 7    - X..z .- ������:"������'; "   7 1 ." -  I,.   _- 111 .... , .     -     . W         I...,    I ���1.1-    ...    ���        .I,..l.,.,..-I    I   u  ..   I .��,...,��� , II     llll..,,,���    I.    1  . s-d-Tss-. ^ry^j��r.w��* ���.s��.a,4i./vry#.��.��a^J..-:.:*'-.!Jv*'-.;a &&*-;.'%:? vfr*--t���**?��*>-��r-^-.*����?t���>���;'.. s.v    *v* ^'���Sy^I* ���*** 1 *,*���.,--  :v> *>  JPl\  .-���'  X  :���'���  '��� '���'  ?-:  '���"������ .v  ���N'i  ��������'  - ,.** j  ... |.  :- - ������  ��� -.  ���:���  .���������*���. -  -??'��  : ������  " .  Km *  |!...f ���      I  ��� J -**- ���-           -     -' .J.fc. ��� ��� *-..�� 1.   - J**^..^_ .    -i.-r*-   ���-.__.-.'-J. --**"���- -.' ���   "I...   ."_.*.* ^_*jj.S.*-X  ogc 12 The Sechelt Peniiisulo Times, Wedj, JFeb. S,  1 40RE ABOUT  Budget  : rom page 1���-  i nent of bthers)-  iiibmit.  -definiuion  of  'department     jwhWeas  Specified   imobnljs are.  LEND-LEASES CJARS  Mrs.    L iste ' rjsqueste^l  board    to     iQOkj    into  lease   car  QUESTION ITEMS  Representatives que stioned  ���nany items on the budget  md on the affairs of tie district. The sum of $500 for IjA.  at Pender was queried on She  pasis of a statement n ade j at  Monday's board meeting Jby  ordon Johnson, district superintendent erf, schools, that  departmental j i p'olicy Had  changed and--" they wouldn't  know ��� i|ntil . 1965 what would  be built at Pender.'  "That's part of the .referendum," claimed Malcolm. ''Otherwise you misled tie public." .   I   ' ,  Mrs. Muriel Ball, clhairman,  of the hoard, explained Gordon Johnson J'didn'i eJ^n'  mention this tot us until''iwo'  days- after the' refeifendMun.  Things are in a state cjf flux,"  6 he said, "and nothing is j official."  for*] use   by"   the  and  1964  these i  the  lend-  tnaintenar ce supervisoil-  Supervisoi of eleimentary classes. She quoted ,.rates >f $70  a month plug, l^c a mile  plus gas instead of thi 1963  maintenance men's tra celling  allowance of- $3100. and elementary supervisor's of $779.-  63.  BOAT  ntSPECTION  Gambier   tranjjporatidn  was  questionei.    Bb^rd    sad * the  boat w^s-inspecjted by D.O.T.,  underwriters    and  Tenderer receives $1  seven  mini-i  ��� ari * ). * �� -"?..��,������"��� i.;_����* *.-���   fP,  ���*,   ^A Ti f-.e -*>���!*?.. i" j** ZJr  insurance  R.C.M.If.  "a   mile1 �� nd 'transport^  students  mum for  maintain  TUITION  Tuition  which  whitfh  is  the  the bbard will  the se)E54c.e^  FEES! ^  fees i for students  outside the -district aie $150  -a year but it lis anticipated  they   will   be! raised   t>   $225.  Vaporizer io  be purchased  AT. a recent nectir.g of the  Sunshine Co; st Ciiapter of  the B.CiR.N.A., it w*s decided  to purchase aj vaporizer for  the loan cupboard^ Should the  need arise a [oldin g walker  will be purcha ��ed.  To date thef a has been no  reply.from Mi;s Graham, registrar of the "U.C.R.N.A., concerning Mrs, Nichols' dismissal. The matt rr wis, tabled.  A   report   oiji   the   ^contract  Caused by cjr virus . ��� .  \ns  training   from   the  was   given.   TI ose  received   pack iges  baking    from  the  Coast chapter.* ire Linda Mal-  \colm of Pendei  Gibb and Shei  berts Creek, al  General Hospl  th of Gibsons  Ingrid ,Bi*emn  Habour at St.  Hospital.   The  Intectious  reported in Gibsbns  THERE hove been approximately twelve cases of 'infectious hepatitis within the past-three months, in the  Gibsorisarea. 7.   ! w   " -  Infectious hepatitis is Caused by d virus passed from  one person: to another directly or through contaminated  fdod or water. ,  At present, no vaccine is  known to have any real effect on the : infectious hepatitis virus, although the search  for it goes on. It is transmit- -ed  before eaten.  Haraour, Jean  a Smith of Ro-  thely ancouver  al. Fatty .Smi-  at UlB.C, and  ier >f Pender  Pau'Is General  chapter   is   in-  Mrs. W. Waddell wa:s of  opinion the Department lad  not given the board gfyod advice under the circumstances";  "It has made the board look  like chumps," she said,  the  th��  sum   pajd  by  the  Defpartmfnt   for   each  stiidenti  TEST WATER  F.   Lee   reqjuejsteji  wbter  the   creek   belqw   the  COMPLAINTS   ON   C0NE}IT  ION OF GARDENS  Mrs.    Burns    promi sed  "have    maintenance'   man  to  H.  on  supplying    P^iMierr   secondary  school be exjiminei i fo ��� resid-  '���"*    i    remit   of  13.C.   Hydro  i^ual   poisons 'as   a  Chaster check on gardens  a complaint from Mi*s. Liste  the^garden at Sechelt Telemen-  'tarydidn't justify the] $38f|0 ,a  year plus $400. travel, allowance'spent oh"a gardinerrfor  the district. "This garden Is "a  mess," she said.  * URNACE MAlNTEHENlpE .  Mrs. Buchanan/rep'eser tat-  fvse- from Bowen island, enquired about having tie Stan-  "f dard Oil ,man who services  furnaces on Bowen Is a.nd  look after the school furrace.  "Otherwise we have to Wait  for   somebody   to  come   over  spraying   of   the  right-of-\^ay jnearb|y. ;lle  noted there  of ' both  the   yea  ibns "cpnjmenced.  tNCHEi  Mrs.  had] beer ,a jscarcity  deeit and ^fis i since  ly   spraying   operat-  SED    ENIr.OL  liste pointe  1960-61   .the": enrollme  increased by |200 and tie bud  get   had   increase: 1  "Mrs. Bums cjantenced  :y  budget went i to pi  salaries: "Tejachers  this fbr. love,  thej ���  Said   Ma5 ;olrh  from    Gibsons,"   she  out  poi rited  Indian  Indian  in  intake  terested   in   learning   of   any,  local girls in trainiig.  .MtNl  committee,  Lamb and  will refer the  next mon-  has retu-ed  eligible to  The   nomina ing  consisting of   Urs.  Mrs*.    Montgor lery,  ceive    nomina tions  election of off cers  th. Any nurse who  in good standing is  run. The chapter rays the $6  dues.  A film entitled "Aldactore  A," a drug fo * the control of  ederrta, /was si own A presentation of a p ot o hyacinths  f%vas made to .VIrs. Montgomery, ' the hoste >s f6 ��� the evening.  d out since  nt    had  *! 200,000  lalf the  teachers  3PADDING  On an enquiry cdncerhing  2,000 budgeted last year for  sliding doors at Elphinstone  and the same item 1 his year  at $1200, Mrs. Bail explained  the budget was paddid tc allow for emergencies.) She requested itemized budget sheets be turned back in[ so there  , would be no possibilities of  tenders taking - advantage? of  the budgeted amejiints land  thus deplete the padc ing. piast  year the board was3 able to  establish a leinderga rich J and  a second occupational 'fcrlass  out of. padding.  SiN��INGi FUND  I Malcolm suggested thip  tier plan would be to pare  ijmates to rock , bottom  provide a sinking fund. Mrs.  Ball was not sure if a sinking  fund would   be shared b�� the  old  Honeymoon  Peninsula  vho have  of   home  Sunshine    ted most commonlpr by hands,  "    **" '      from the discharges of the intestines of the infected person  to   the   gastro-intestinal   tract  of the well person.  7   Good sanitation jand personal    hygeine   are ! the   surest  means of  halting  the spread  of    infectious    hepatitis    and  , protecting   you,   your   family  and' your neighbors.  -,    It is recommended that the  'following health rul|s-be observed:  1. Wash hands carefully after going to the bjathroom and  before meals, .and sbe sure  your children follow these  pfactices.  2. Make sure no sewage contaminates your water supply.  If there is some question a-  bout this, boil all drinking water for 10 to 15 ib.inutesTmtil  local health authorities have  tested the water and declared  it safe. ,     [-  1     "  3. Teach children not to put  objects   other   than ' food,   in  their mouths. '  4. Raw fruits *\and vegetables should be carefully. wash-  in Fiji ���������..���  he  difi  bejing un  ones, id  bet  est  d >n't dc  the;}- do it foi  moneS',"_| said Mal:olm. 'f\Th<  B.C. 1 Teachers' Feieratio*;  have the strongest union ii  1 Canada and they I ire ��� opposec  to merit rating."  ^  "I gathered that.frolm some  of the .'eachers^I see in the  schools," replied Mrq. Wad  dell,       I  I^crvah  explained \.  ficulty ^vas pne ol  able to get rid of  hire new ones.  Meeting    ended  reading     of     the  poem:  A sehoo. board mdmbtr knoc  ked atjhe peaily gate, \  His face was scared and col'  He stood] before the Mari \o|"  Fat?" .       \.  For admission to tie  "old.   \  'And   what   have   yo|ii   don,  St. Peter asked,  'To gaim  admission hlere?'  'I've   been   a   boaijd   piembei  ,   Sir,"] he said.  'For many and mdny  ���Greeifc, Yates wedding at  St. Anthony^s R.Ci church  WENDY ANNE YATES, eldest daughter pf��Mr. and Mrs.  F. S. Yates bf Selma Park was married to Kenneth  Edward Greei, lb i of Mrs. Dolman, of "Winnipeg, February  1, 1964 at 11 O'c.ock in St. Anthony's Church* West"Vancouver, with -athijr Stewart officiating.  The  bride ]was  given  away  by   her  father,   and -the  best  man   was   VI:   Sid  Pilot,  Calgary.  The  brides  wore  broff,   CPA  knit   suit   wlJi  b: ge   hat   en  w th    thi  foliowinc  ~^d   5o   thel peajrly   gites  And St.  'Conie  open wide  Sechelt  Beauty Siteif  /   Evelyn Hatyjes  Above Po*t-Ofli< o  Cutting ond^tyjji tg  Tuesday to Soturda r 9-5  "Your. Stoirwovj To.  wHaxUBeautyr   ^  Phone 885-9525  All per^oni resijitng iiji the ar^ja between"  Ha|ft*npon   Bay  You've  choose  your  rart  Hel !'  SIGNS  The  his shallow  Peter touched a bei  in',  had  OF  grou  doubt *"  corner.  Sihee  spnrg   is  dandeli sns,  he     saic  your  share    ii  SPRING  ndhog   dildn't   seje  on Sunday���so ro  a year  swun  "Anil  Mrs. Don Caldwell, West Sec-  belt.  5. Food is' frequently suspected as a source p\ .infections hepatitis. Thorough, cooking is believed ;to kill theyhep^  atitis 'virus. 1  In particular, those in^clbse  contact in i relatively close*  groups are more, likely to be\  ihfeofed. Many * peppite ,~\yho  acquire infectious * hepatitis  are irtfected by those who are  incubating the illness, those  who : are infejeted ; although  present no noticeable symptoms,; and those who are rer  covered but still are responsr  ible for the spread of the  diSea.se. ���  Temporary �� treatment is  provided by the product "Gamma' Globulin" which , is recommended tb close-household  contacts and others wh|m the  family physician considers  should have this protection^  This product does not necess^  arily prevent the individual  from contracting a mild form  of the disease and thus spreading it to others.  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  ' Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right In Your  Own Home'  RATES REASONABLE  For Free Estimates ���;  Phone 886-9890  !��AIMM����Ai��<UMUIi>iUW����UUUMI��M��IM����MMI<M>IM����M����llW��ia<V����IUIW*l����<��A��<ilU��IIW��<WMai������l>  an  Italian  around   tie  the   secor d  January,    bijieve  robins,   ^ridgeon3,  its.  snov'  wallflojversj |  viol  drops, irrocusjes and pjssy wi  lows hive |t)een  jjpotjted  he  and th.*re.  J.  Crerek whe1 are interested in: a iJitiall  Boat Harb >r at Sechelt, please cojntf-xt  N. Watson at 885-2012.  NO  TIIV3E  CAN   BI-  n  week   i n  or   not,  .4_  and!   Roberts  tone, white (loves, black patent shoes, aril car- ed a shower bouquet ' of ijr|eesias and  yellow rosebids.  Her attendant, Cathy For  tune of Calgary vore a blue  suit with accjessores in a contrasting shade of blue, & carried hyacinths aid talisman  ^rosebuds.      j  The reception was in the  home of thelbrides aunt, wife  Of Ian T. Richards, Mathers  Avenue, V'est Vancouver,  who have a: summer home in  West Sechel:. Th* table was  draped^ with heirloom- handworked tabl: cloth belonging  to.the fathers fanily. Decor-  1���ations were vhite heather and  silver cande abra. Champagne  toast to th< brice was prcf  posed by Len Peace, Weait  Vancouver, \ who had been  best man at her. lather's weeding.  The younger brothers and  cousins of tl ie bride were servers at .the weeding breakfast. Telegn ms ruceivecLwere  read from relatives in England  arid, friends  in  Calgary.  The bride's mother wore a  two piece grew knit suit. Her  flowers weie -white hyacinths  and pink ro'ebucb.  The groo n's mother wore  navy blue f oral print silk suit  with match ng coat, and���CTar:.  ried   pink  losebuis.  The brid> donned a-^pale  blue Dior ca>at over her wed-  for All Your Insurance leeds  AUTO - FIRE -DOMESTIC *  BUSINESS - COMMERCIAL  Discuss youif requirements with Charles Gothercole  I .    (20 yrs. experienced  Charles Ei^lish LM  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre -  Phone 886-2481; Res. 886-2785  mm  Real Estate  Insurance  Gibsons  WVMWMWUmUHIIIWi  <ww*www��www��vww>w��i��wv<>��n��i����iw��i��>����Mi��iwwwri��i��iiwin����n������iiu��>  ding suit, a id ear  patent hand bag or-the wedding trip w air to Australia  and   Fiji.   The   young   couple  ried a blbck  will resjde  the   groom  with C.P.A  Out of tc  iJVIrs.   Chris  pipeg,   ,Mr^  . jaunt  of  tl  in Ca  is  a  gary, where  travel  agent  3anvAyc Ijjpb y?$lic\i iria,, ^5, aunt,  wn giest included  opheyr? on  of  Win-  E. ...Trottier,"'  e   bride,  and   her  NJ--J  '3fi  m  1  1  ��-&  ����, l;n *J


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items