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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jun 3, 1964

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 . -y* ���.  *.Z   r.    ,.        a   -f     '-.  .    *     i ��� ' ���   '     ���   ill i    infiiii'in - -    i,-1-.'  its  Serving the Sunspinc'Coasr, (Ho *e Sound to Jervis Inlet), tncuding Port Me! Icn, Hopturts Landing, GrcnthcnVs Lending, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  ZZZt'  Wilson Creek, S^lroo Pork,Sechsit, HolfmecgLBoy, Secret Cqve, Pender Hcrbouf, Madeira Park, Kleindcle. lnihe'% Lcrvin^, JEsd Cev��, Ejment Jf WEDNESDAY^ JUNE  3,  Itfi*    _0C  : i-* &i  Assists grOwtbx. .  Adshcraed -es. s*c:��i e'ess  nvsi   by.  tfie. Pc.f  0*'<ce-  - Department, CSna*a  V&��3rfte 1  Kc 25  amiier iiriies  ers nee  Sechelt ^nd- District Chamber of Com-  breafcwater  received  mixesd  success  /  BID BY  .    meree f$r a  when abresolution was [presented f by Dick Clayton at  the annual meeting of S5.C- Chambers of Co;nmerce.  :  The   meeting   held   May   24. r^-"**"    *"****"  25 and 26 inbVancouver 'vas the money for roads from tax-  attended by about 100 dele-"ation, the governmjent of B.C.  gates represebtihg; chamtjers derives 30 per7cen of the ex-  throughout   the   province.   At-    pences frtm naturafl resources.  district.  This  would  mean  He also explained ahat atone  'time his department was the  big -spender, "now department  of highways takes third place  to   education   and   social   serr  brtak- /^ex  tending as representatives of  Sechelt were~~bick Clayton and  Ted Osbourne. j  !   a number of7other'chamtjers  also  presented!  resoltitions-fre^"  questing    support    for  ,waters".   including   Sidney' ind .INCREASE GRANT  Qualicum.        j Another rcsoiuUei^ passed by  ,   The necessity of breakwa'ers the B.C. chamber -if as that the  'as an aid to cojmmunify gro vth government' be   urged   to   in-  jtvas acknowledged and thel'.C. crease the present ^ourist. asso-  (chamber  agreed  to  press  the ciation grant of $ioo to $300.  'government to [construct break  waters where required'but vith Ci       i     "i.r  -_>       t  jno pressure for any partict Iar ^gCllGJLt S   I1XSI  Se-  ,chelt  having  to  take  its  turn  In order of priority.,' [  i. Estimated  cost! of a  brgak--  iwater adequate  for the^n^eds  ;of this  district] is  about S��50r  000.  I  HON.   PHIL  GAGLARDI  ' The Hon.  Pliil .Gaglardi  at-  blood clinic  .-   '. . Skull 'and crossbones  FIRST Sechelt bfood donor CHIEF ALFRED AUGUST holds up a genuine skull and  clinic held Tfaursdly, May 28 **" y crossbones. The "remains of members of the Sechelt  proved a very successful ven- .tribe believed .victims of an epidemic early ih the elght-  ture with approximately 90 eenth century have been dug up recently during sewage  donors volunteering-their Wood    excavating.     - J -  to this worthy cau$e.  tended   the   meeting-arid   lold ���A total of 13 nurses and.aides    Cg��helt JReSeTVe  the assembly that the1 govern-    journeyed   from   Vancouver Jlo <*���*><-���*. v k:  ment was novo well aware of conduct clinics in Gibsons and  the potential of tourism,: u��i Sechelt and! were kept busy  that It was dciing all possibleb from early^afternoon, until a  fo" encourage jtbe inmistry. He    little.after-- 9 p.m.  eleSoxis unearthed  added that s^jriaus consideration was being given to the possibilities of thfe road through,  from Port Mellon to, Squamish-  ; Asked by Mrs.' Osbourne! if  any plans !w��fe afoot fo* {Improve ihe Langdale to Roberts  Creek high'wajf. The minister  was unable to make comment  Mr. Gaglardi j did: however  point out that .while other provincial governments raised all  - This -was the first time Sechelt has participated'with its'  own clinic and it was assisted  by   the . Kinsmen   who    were  asked to arrange the project. 7  Held in the Legion Hall, fur-,  ther help was" rendered by the  Kinettes   and!   WCCA   helpers.  Girl Guides served and undertook baby-sitting duties and local nurses of the nurses association were on hand.  aunng excavations  SKELETONS BELIEVED! to be those ofj victims of a  ."-'. small pox epidemic which wiped out almost all the-  members of the Sechelt Indian tribe in the mid I8th century, have been dug up by a crew of the Indian affairs  department engaged in sewage excavating on the Se  chelt reserve.-  -t'  '   *:'*r *  -     -:Vl  ���'*��  *  tt **    -��  *u  -   ���  '             *t  m  -'  : '"'"Z  *4y.  j  ***.  J _  "<*              *>  �����       T  -n:--  *    -  <��� <-  f  -'     **         *            1  ���i  &-  *.* ,1  tt'  *K-  J*    "  r*~  *��� �����  .V  ,     ' T^*s^** 3. .��< ,5-.'. .-jsvv -e -"*���  -,  * * *-      \ - > i- * . -" *�����.* a*.  -* *  I V ���**   s��-��  *   *���. "*--��  fs&r. -  /*������*:-���" 'vk  J ~ j',-*..*-   r-f -  ..'���   J>���<'"? f 1SS" -'f!1 sJfr*!  ^   ���>^y*��i*.,5K-"-_  -.-^sri-b  ] Af. .-- VAtAistzt.   ,  ri-'    * 2    :*.'-' ffes-^-J  .l-*;i\ *    ! .^V^t^ -  - ���-��*!*   - ��    *! **i���  *��&*!-> '��i-. 7-;i**s  i  J^'*:  -VMS    .  Amczf others items duf up  from time to time have been  arrowheads, a variety cf pots  and. bowls, as Weil as old  coins. . _:". ; _r  Chief Alfie Augstst in digging  out. a basement a fc* years  ago discovered human bor.c-s7  After: carefully removing earth  in the area, he c*��entually removed the skeletons of three  humans. All were hi a sitting  position and were those of a  male, female and small child-  Mother of Quef August. St-  year-Qld Mrs. Paul explained  that in these days, a body was  put in a rough, wooden box and  buried with the dead in a silting  positioc.  It is estimated abdsxt three  thousand Indians were in this  di*Arict at one itirae- Those  .who -escaped the epidemic  moved away to j other areas  eventually drifting back some  years later.  Chief August commenting on  the bones recently unearthed,  cast the opinion that some of  them could possibly be those  cf Haida Indians who died during tribal fighting1 which at cne_  time tOGk p**2cc oa the reserve.  I PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  % WITH HATCHES  - Lions gather.  I-at convention  '. LION'S member* from the cn-  * tire District ISA Lower .Mainland hate gathered hr a four-,  day convention in Victoria^'  Members from, the -Sur-shine  Coast Llacs Club tnrhii-z Mr.  tad Mrs. Joe Beneef. llr. ard  Mrs. Gordon Hal!. Mr; aad  Mrs. Bob CunEingham jsi Mr.  CSiarCe fGre|ory :  Arriviiig ia Alctona ca Wednesday JereaiBs mee:ber& wiU,  be staving 01 er until ��s.si3y.  Agenda j includes ah electioa  for the] sew district governor,  costame ba!iT business meet-  ings and a gala. evetirL0* "3 'Victoria China To-wb, hojted by  the V^toria Oiin#se* : Lions  Club,    j r ;-  Included ia the mnuoets for  district 3 governor i< ous cum  Zone (iairman Raj S^wani  from tli Burrard L*ons ��� Oub.  Ray has" dose a rr.ct os^tasd-;  ing job| as tone chairraar., in-  ebaJing]the chartering qf the"  Sunshine Coast lAzsr* -��h;h.  - It is expecte<i���tfta: there wiff.  be people travclllr.,* from as  far away as \e�� York to attend ti�� contention wt*Jch-is  hasted by -a (Liferent cli.b each  year,    j  Blaze controlled^  near\ Salmon Aim  WINDS' fanned flame* '. when  Ere broke o^t in *wo?:-si* log-  ��zd byTW&lbers LojsmsJia lia-  Salmoaj Arm area, ab-tut 12  mflet* from Sechelt la;t Th'ars-  day.     I" 1 ��� 1  Ready ara^Iabihty ef met  and 2 cat'r to Osr.t_ the blaze  resulted in no more than about  an acre beinj lost and &y late  Friday ithe cancer fca* ;cver. ��� .  Mr. EiH Daui, 4��.-fiit>- far-  estry wteden, fid Tat I rinse*  ������fortxmately men vere : working in fee area a.id ���*�� able  to takefactiuB to set ts�� fixe  under Jcoatro'.. -ot-jtmi-se it  could have de\elzs;4:d izto a.  serious Maze.'-  Salmon back ai  "Old" Faifltfiil"  i : -t       f  ON'CE* more the salmac come ...  .-in. to ihe Old Faitifut fis&inj-  spot-   "Saimos   Rock." I Orville '  Ssogaaiis si^rsn -with 3 23 lb. /  ^spring taogtfi on the fionang-  of Mayj^ around tMe.fRocky   -  Moochis; 7w��*h a  fa4"rieg ��trip  appears".to.b�� tie 'bt-$t��type of   .  'fishicf !for: tisese ixisuies.  -_OmlSe- had  aajtiirlone  cs!-"  that    R-omift:*   thai l sk   a a ay  brcakmf  hit  tijkle   Other reports are that this *re* is ex.  cellent for t^ri.i^?  fs^ht novi.  -_bri_  * j.  ^g it -  ��� ���        Successful Blood Clinic  WITH SUCH diarming nurses as Doreen Sitverwood to lie back and talk with there  is little wonder-the first Sechelt Blood Donor Clinic was a success. Lucky man  on this occasion is Mr' Mike Jackson of Wilson Creek, one of about*90 donors who    help prevent FOREST FIRES  volunteered blood.       _. ,-���'     ���-'-.-.' ��� {  ���A- :>-,-f;'v  ;% -'.jC|iJL.;  ./' 'j- ';������'���'������S  ��� ��� v *��� -. :  :*b-y  "*- *..���*.  [Orville   Shefan  ��,  , 1.  A. :  ��� MS  ,���**:**-1  *;���  \.X  ��� 1  f  J- i.  ���:..  < 1 ������  ��*?.  V.!  /M*:  ...;.:  ,i  ���: I Jl  I  ogo 2 The Sechelt Peninsular Times,, Wed., June 3, 1964   rcQAL NOTICES (cont'd)  &mm*****n-m***mir**m**-rwm**Tf*m  "SeE&EK* P��tnHSU^7*we**'  fr"**""  'MMmMmMmMW0#m***  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt   Peninsula  Tinncs  Ltd.,   ot  j        Sechelt, BX.  1    Gross Circulation, 1050 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-LiniJ! AdBricfs (15 words)  One Insertion 85c!  Three I insertions .....  Extri lines <5 words)  Box Numbers, ���7 ..25c extra  |f poid before publication, o discount of 25c per AdBj^Hfallow  ����d, Semi-Display, ^fper-Disploy^  and Blue Chip Display 1.50 per  inch.  Legal Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion,   13c per count line sub^i  sequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  tOc per copy, 50c pejr month (by!j  advance.  eorrier); $5.00 per^year, in  Cord of. Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In MemWiam, Com-j  |ng Eyents, Etc. Per in  1.70  15c  r  lertion (up toj  40 word*) $1,125; cxtta words, 3c|  each, | 25c Discount if  publication  paid befarcj  CARD OF THANKS  V/E WISH to expreks our sin  eerie thanks and apprcciatiorf  for  the   many  kindjiesses   and  messages   of   sympathy   froraj  eur^fmany    friends]    relative^  and I devoted   neighbours, ~Mt  -Elphinstone   AF&AM   No.   130  .ML'I Elphinstone_ OES  No.   65  Past! Matrons Club, Girl Guid4  Asinl.,   Gibsons   Kinettes,   an  especially  the 'BC- JHydro an  Power Authority; Sechelt. Brari  ch,  jSt.   Mary"s~���*H6|5pital~ an|  torsi' A. Swan and w. Burtnii  iduring   the   illness  land  death  jof a dear husband jind (father.  "Special  thinks  to Rev.  Cam  jeron1  for  his  con'Sojihg   word :  ;and! to   the   Harvey   Funeral  "Home. We also want to than?  laH   "vho  so (kindly  sent dona  [tigris! to the Eastern Star "Ne*  (Hospital Fund in liejii of flowj*  -Mrs.  daughters, Willo. and]  Wingfave    an<*l  MR.  AND MRS.  Ed  "wish to thank all'  Tendered   assistance  their  was"  recent  very  fire,  inuch  and \our -thinks   ar  small   token  tion.  of  our  ^  WANTED JO RENT  Sharie  9718-2j>  Campbell  [those who  following  Vour * hel|  jppreciata  only  apprecia  9937-2$  FURNISHED xhome in  Secheljt  area.  Willlng\to  pay  up  tb  S150: a month. Rfeply Box 971SJ  The I Times, Sechelt,' BC.  9719-2$  FOR SAW  cbesterfipld  |LAPY Pat oil .stove,  <r-% piece  [condition.   Arborite  leaf ikitehen table-and|  IBuffet.   Ph. -885-9309  like -new  gooll  Jop,   dro: i  2 chairs.  9933-2f>  FOR SALE OR TRADE  ISALE or- trade en b'o^t or lur  ,  ber. '1950   'Plymouljh   2-doo|  hard loo with high; drive. PI  ��83-2420. i   '     9930-r  REAL ESTATE    j I  APPROX, 17   acres; of   water  front   property  in  West   S>  fielt.    Excellent   spring   wate.,.  Four   summer   cottages   with  xvater   and  .electricity.   Appl|  Box 242,, North Vancouver.    ]  9938-2$  Riiral  BEDROOM, house* 9-26  . Dark, sandy soil  land j fruit ,trees  [icute.  HV-miles  off  S. E.Jack, Northwesjt  'Creek.  (Handbury Rd  Jka..Jh,.-t--    -  acres'  Christma'i  mai  highway  Roberta  ���> I  9754-2$  SttE  ROfO-TILLING  4 sizes of machines to match  your job.  Plowing and Breaking;  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Leveling,  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete Lawn Service  from! planting to  maintenance.  Mowing  I -POW  Edging *  and Sweeping  /ER RAKING.'  and Fertilizing  Seeding und Rolling etc.  Arrance for regular-  | complete  lawn care  BOLDERSON  Box y 3-5 - Sechelt  885-9530  9728-tfn  lrm No. 15 (Section  "LAND* ACT'*  Notice of Intention to Apply t<  Purchase Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  near Porpoise Bay,_-��t the Se|  chclt Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that Jame^  Stewart \Varrcn of 7383 Grand  view, Douglas. Hwy<, occupation Journeyman Motorman intends to apply for permission  the purchase the following described lands: >  Commencing ait a post plan  ted S/E corn of Lot No. 7022J  N.W,D.;thenee East .25 Ghains;  thence South 6 Chains td N/E1  Post; thence South 10 Chains;  thence West 10 Chains; ^hence  North 10 Chains; thence East  along the Sandy Hook R'd., 10  Chains more or less to Point  of- Commencement and con-  taining approx. 10' acres, more  or less.  The purpose for which the]  land is required'is Home Site  JAMES  STEWART WARREN!  Dated ISih May, 19&L  &716~Pub. May 27, 3," 10, 17, '64  i J  ���Ir*'*  z'\%wm  - 1   '^"fe,*- ^T-^&S^if/^ v^J   -  - \ .    ,"- *  st  <>-���*���>* "2  ��*u.  ~*4&>A  Extended visit  JACOB KLAUSEN, Chief Steward for BjorgeJ Shipping,  :Osio, NorwayXflew in from^Bergen. Norway for an  extendU visit at \e home of his wife's .parents. Mr.  and Mrs. Ed Green.^lrs. Klausen, who was-also on the  same ship as her husband paid off-in Guayaquil, Ecuador oh doctor's ordersband flew home while _h_er husband continued to JapaVthen back to Btemerhaven-,  Germany.  Sslmu Park crkftterboxing  AUTOS & TRUCKS  195|>   IH  opy{, R &  cash offer.l  2-ton   pick-op:   Can-.  I, Good shape'. Best  886-2587. 9936-27  .'62 jACADlAN convertible, auto.  titans., xew tires, new bat*  terjj-,, trailer hitch, back-up  lights, city car. Terms, arran-  gedr View it Mission Point Motel.' -    - '      9752-25  1958   MERCURY   2   door   hard  top in good condition. Phone  evenings,   J886-9375. 9932-25  RUBBER _  cijiptionsi  at The Tirbes  Quick  seryice  legal Notices  In1 Land!  of  "Vancouver   and  Take no'ice that  Schroeder  stamps  of  all  des-  may   be   obtained  Phone 885-9654.  on all orders.  i        F|>rm   No.   16  (Section 87)  LAND.ACT :  Notice of "intention to Apply to  Lease Land -  Form No, 15 (Section 40)  "LAND ACT"  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In! Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  near-. Porpoise Bay, irt the Se*  chel*f Inlet.  TAKE   NOTIOE   that  Robert  William   Selwood   of   Sechelt,-  B.C., occupation police officer  intends   to   apply   for   permis  ,sion   to  purchase   the   follow  ing described lands:  Commencing at.a post planted at the S/E corner of lot No.  7022 N.WJX; -thence 6 Chains  East to'-* S/W POst; thence 4  Chains North; thence 15 Chains  East; thence 8 Chains S/E parallel to the Tillicon. Bay Rd.;  thence Westerly 21 Chains  more or less parallel to the  -Sandy Hook Rd., to point of  commencement, and containing approx. 10 acres, more or  less.  Tm> purpose for which the  land is required is Home Site.  ROBERT WILLIAM SELWOOD  Dated 15th May, 1964.  9717���Pub. May 27; 3, 10, 17, '64  ���-fjrom here ond there*  TRAVELLERS  Mr. and Mrs. J. Heskins away to town visiting-their  son arid family over the weekend . . . -Irs. Lopatecki  awayi tow Summerland to attend the 'graduation of her  grandson who will be the Valedictorian for the ceremony . ...���;.       bb.  7 ,^rrr' "'  till to the wedding!of their small   ones   for   dental   workj  son LAC Peter Jorgehson, Mrs;, all the way from Halfmoon Bay1  Fred    Jorgcnson    and    family . . . then* are many !foik who1  (Papa [stays  home).   Peter  is could certainly support a\den-  marrying'"Miss  K.  Tqmiya  of tist here .  .  . our doctorsVdo  Neilburg*  Sask .  . . "they will good   work   in   this   field,   b\t  reside In Beaver Lodge, Alta.,  where 'Peter is posted ...  Mr. .and Mrs. George Marshall of Deep Cove have purchased , the property of Mrs,  J. H, Macrea of Mason road  . . . Mrs. Macrea .may be taking a t!rlp later ...  are now so busy that this\^  slows up their own work . .  a dentist on a regular weekly  basis here would certainly never starve to dsath, that's for  sure >'.' . ,'lt's not always con��  venient to' pack smalliones, or  even yourself, to-Gibsons, as  much as" we appreciato thei  Up ftir the bowling banquet good ivorlij this man is doing/  last   weekend  Olive   and   Bill,    wc could  use onc_here  .. .   .  sister   jand    brother-in-law , of  ��]Mrsi RJay Fitzgcjrald  ; . .  Now jliving jinj Sechelt, Mrs.  Teresa! Mulligan 'and two small  [daughters . . . Welcome Teresa .. .  Home once again Mrs. Joe  Head, after ten weeks stay at  ' Penderi. . . happy to_know you  are hotne Vera . . , -  wonder   where   wo   could   get  one?   X b  BOWLING   BANQUET  Ball and Chain League held  their annual party at Sechelt  Legion hall: where (over 6S  members and visitors!|sat down  to a fine turkey supper, cater*  ed by the Legion ladies . . .  trophies, presented  to  winning  Recording  District  Porpoise Say, Sechelt, B.C.  of Sechel  cupation  housewife  apply for  lowing  described la|nd&:  a lease  t)orothy E.  , B.C., oc-  intends 'to  of the fol-  4783;  Commencing at a  ed at thejN.E. Cn^*,  16 Lot 14SJ7 Plan  north 10 qhains; thfence  E. a distarce ofl5tT  or less; thpnee S. 75  tance of ten chain^  less to.the point of  with the West shoreline  poise Bajj; thence  said shoreline in a> anortheirly  and. weste *ly direction  ance of fiv i chain  to the poirt of cominenceiiient  and contaiiing .appiox. 6.5 acres, more or less, far the purpose of Aircraft ajnd marine  docking facilities.  DOROTHY "E. SCJHROEDER  i. t  Dated Ma>-8, 1964.  - 97'5rrPub. May 20^,^7,.-3��-J0^. '6U  ��� ^p  situate   at  mmrem  Bethel- Baptist Church  - Sechelt,. B.C.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church  11:15 ;a.m,  Prayer meetiiig, Wednesday  7:30 pm.  post plant-  of Block  thence  S.  49.  Chains more  W, a dis-  more, or  [intersection  of Por-  follow-ing  tortherly.  ��a dist-  more oV.less,  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent ta Earl's Cove Fjrry terminal op Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful view ofj Jervis Inlet. Excel-,  leifit fishing and boating. Good site for motel and boot  rerrtjals.  ���vWvTERFRONill tQTS  J^IEW LOT? f R<9ftA  \Ufc down. Eqsy termsloh ijjqlqhcej; Discount for cash.  0.  Madeira Park, B.C.  X  j .Guests of Mrsr* Aubrey Cob- teams of Kay Mittlcstadt. Ro-  leigh (pur local druggists), Mr. gfer Hocknell, Matt Paeger. Les  jand Mrs. Wm. Copan and Chamberlain, Qucenie Bi n,g,  }>oys, from Mountlakc Terrace, and Etta Dooley'. A, second  |Wash. j. . . lovely weather for team, prize winners Jean Rob-  pur visitors who are celebrat- jnscn Teddy. Joel D6ug Cook,  jng their American holiday Joe Fisher, and Eileen Nest-  Weekend , ; . welcome to Se- man ...  :hfelt .'..' New   slate  of  officers   for  Noticje our highway between coming year,-president, Bruce  selma |and Sechelt, in a bit of Redman, Vice-president, Caro-  i mess, progress . . -. this is line - Ncwcombe; secretary  i necelssity, connecUon. of" wa- Matt Jaeger, 'treasurer Eileen  ler pipes to the new -hospital Bysiedt, Social Convener, Mrs.  ... . . one thing we are very __Matt Jaeger . . .  fortunate, we have lots of wa- Evening \vound up with-  ter,  tljank  goodness.   -   - - dancs and refreshments . . We  Things wc could use aroand would like to see more folks  Our district, a real good den- out bowling, it is a very fine  iist to take up shop in Se- pastime, and. you meet some  She'll . . . met Mr.. and Mrs. very nice people . . . new sea*  Doug iFoleys, on their .way son will start in September,  down !to   Gibsons   with   their    not so very far away . . .con.  tact Roger Hocknncll, for in*  formation, for new teams or  for yoursulf to join a team  West Sechelt folks working  out a water project program  for their area;:. . .certainly*  "jhqpe they are successful . . .  some7very, lovely homes and  gardens out that wayb . . very  discouraging to work so hard ia-  a garden, and then! watch it  brown7 off as soon as; hot weather ykppears   .   .   X A  GirlSj it's true . . . Life ^an  be; beautiful . . , and 58-year-  old- Alice Louise Grant who  teaches English in West Frankfort, 111., teacher of the year.  Miss Grant said that she had  always tried to follow a recipe-  for happiness -igiven 'her long  ago 7 . ."Think like a man,<  look like a girl, act like ft.  J    lady,^and work like a^-dog ....  $3,5(10. j-  ($1800  \  \  Phorje 883-2^33  giw-k-b^ X ^^^kK^^^^-^KijBte^^ WftS^.*.*?'.  ��iS--W"  *��j!..J��!*l  -*-*���  I  L  |,  f.  r  I-  I  \  Tim^s  BUS  --8  -*��  RADIO;���I  .Phone  [ESS DIRECTORY  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., June 3f 1964 Page 3  InYourGarden  SHERIJDAN T-V^  Soles cmd. Service  APPLIANCES  885-9605  H. B. GORDON &     ~  KENNETTbLTD.  Red! Estate and Insurance  Phones:!  885-2013, 886-2191 y  TELEVISION  SALESJ^_S��RVICE t^  RELIABLE -PROMPT       '  RICHTjER'S T.V.  & RADIO LTD. -  Sechelt-. B.C.f- Ph. 885-9777  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  'FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. SIMPKINS-885-2132  WATE  SER1  R :  RV  SURVEY  ICES  Complet^V/oterSystem Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt [885-9510   ���  "    Insured Blasting  Frank E. Decker  OFTOAJaETRIST  Bol [Blocl^  Gibsons  Every .Wednesday  .   for. appointment  886-2T66  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY    :  "The House With A Heart"    *  F. J. Caldi^ttx Proprietor  6ox 97 - Seclielr, B.C.  Fiiel  BRITISH AMERICAN  >OJL CO. LTD . y  Oil - Gasoline. - Oil Products  W. A. Parsons, Agent>  Phone 885-2016  ���Wharf Road, Seehelt, B.C.  -  URIE: SPECK  SHEET" METAL LTD.  Oil Heating! - Furnaces  X X Sheet,.[Metal  GIBSO)  y   Phone 88<  ]     The RiUst Ir  !        FLOWERS  i      For All Occastions  ELDRED-S FLOWER SHOI  j   Cowrie Street, Sechelt  '     1 Phone 8^5-4455  I  RAY NEWMAN^  PLUMBING  f     Hot Water. Heating_'"*  i   '   ���' Nothing Down  10 Ycai^ to poy  parts and Repairs to   -.  ! all wat|r pumps  ! Phone 886-9678  .   . i-.-"}    -Ji   -"*��� b'   STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK   V  rh*J  N. SCHOENEWOLF  Phone 886-2862  ���=sv-*"���: -*    ,  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  | %ihon jCreek  Dealers fcr-P.M, j Canadien,' Mc-  Culloch and ldomelite Chain Saws.  Complete stoplc 'pf all- models  Parts and repair service. -  7   Telephone 885-2228 .....  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVfNG'  *   LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW. ���  Injured work from Port Mellon  ��� 7   h�� Pender Harbour  r    Phone 886-9946 -""  MARVEN VOLEN   .  5WANS0N -BROSt-  SepHc Tanks.and Drain Fields  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  .    Screened Cement- Grovel   _-  Fill aad Rood Grarcl  --'-: :r���yPhone 885-9666  Boxl72-Se��fcea-     -  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  6 SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  7 & Log Towing,  ��� L.HIGGSb  -'���."   Phone 885-4425*-       ...  PENINSULA ROOFING  "Aspholt & Gravel    '  Built-up Roofs  _.-.  = b    Guenther Barowsky  R.R. No. 1  Gibsons  Phone 886-9880  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances^ - Electric Heot  Phone 885-2062  AUTOMATIC LAWN  MOWER SHARPENING  Get Your Lawn  Equipment  -���-.:-..Z Sharpened Now z.  Irvine Benner  V      Phone 885-2292  TINGLEYS  *   HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  _   for all your heating  _y .  -  requirements,  4 Oil Co.'s-Finance Plans_  C. E. (Cal) Tingl-y  Box No. 4T7, Sechelt  885-9636��� 885-9332  CABINETS  CUSTOM WOODWORK  HOMES :*  Guenther - Barowsky  ���     R.R. No.   I Gibsons  Phone 886-9880  . -.  -      j  NEVENS TV & RkDIO  SALES & SERVICE  - AH Appliances  Fronchfsed Philips Dealers  -'��� Marine Drive - Gil  Phone 886-2280  V CUNNINGHi  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Wlfmoorbay*  Emergent and non Emergency  * calls. Special rates for O-A/T.  Qualified personnel *-  24 HOURSERVICE  Phone 885^9927  FOR CARPENTERING  REPAIRS AND iky  ODD JOB  N. MITCHELL  Phone 885-9582 -  ' _y  ���-By your gordfener ���  The Old Rate  IN THE NEXT few weeks, the rloveh* display afforded  *    by the Rhododendron^ and ^ Azaleas will" be about  gone. When the petals fall* and the seed heads remain!  il makes the shrubs-unsightly. Not only that, but the  .energy spent in making seed" can be better spent iq  making new growth for next year.  So pick off-all the seed heads  break the webs u|>. l| is not necessary j to use kay{ cbss*.icaL'-  May is the mdtdhl when the  Holly Leaf Miner gjtts! in hit  dirty wfcrk. . A lime ' atyi nico*  tine dust 1*. what- Is freconi^  - mended \ and as Vve said be*  tore.-try- to educate** tite *0% n?  ers of. pearfey holly trees t-i  do. the tame.   -  Jots for this tr.osth. that is  often pat off toe* bie.   i-.  u,.*  sowing"  of. perc-n^:i!i  ennials-, I particular'*.  ��3d  using   both- hands Jo   do   thej bounds of pMhdouS thinning of.  job.- From now on do not leC the odd old branch every year|  the  soli   aroosd  these   shrubs!! Catting   lilacs   bade   hard" ref  dry out. A good- soaking a few" suits   in   a   preponderance   ct  times daring, the summer, will; suckers  from  the- base  wfcicii  do a/world of good. When theJ have to be removed. i  lilac pboms are finished they  can also be cat off.  As little if any pruning is]  ever, done to Rhododendrons,}  they often get too. large and}  out ofyhand. If they are drasti-|  cally but back, leaving! footj  Keep,an eye os the Ever?  green hedges in tha nest while j-  If anj* white, K-&aly aphi*f4  make their "appeamnce, a soaq  arai nicotines jray sill take  care of them."     _^ j  Cotooeaster.   Horizcstalis    ii  or 10 inches of old slabs, tbeyj often made to look badi^ixh al  Kill soon shoot out and in af "web that forms oa them. This  eoupie of years wiE- be fair Ais easily eradicated hy spray-j  sized  shrubs  again. _- j   ing them with cold-water fromj  Lilacs   can   be   kept   sitfain j  the   hose,   using   a   nozzle   to   - _    -      - - -4t  6rs' and i ilyostolis  i T^ricet rre-^  not)  tor' car pet ir.g- thf hulin rd,  the falLf When .this ^>b'! is left'  too : latej= it does \rx>%. give  the  seedlings..time  eaou|h ,to "'de-;'  velope   into7  larsc^   |s.eal^jj*  plants 4.5   withstand  fhe; traf-s-7  -plastingJ .._..._" X - If.       Z  ���. The scssing can lbe\ made et-;  ther in the cold jframes or ia  the"  opes   ground{   from  .tiie!  seed. bed. :tr*a��sp*4nt 11_| seed- '  lings 'm rows, six lncfcei apart.!  when.- they."are  Ikrge 'fmiizb.  in - feaodS?. :    I r b        i  Wilson. Creek notes  asked ' permission ! from  school board to. send b  \lctoria.  the  to  _,-'_ . I ���-Sir Mabel Wegmea  .A AfECTING WAS;held at] the Wilson Creek Rod and!  Gun Club Range, by the Junior Rod arid Gan Club1  : boys, on May 17. k trip to Clofaolm Falls.was discussed.!  At-CIohoIm. they have a club cabin in which, thev meeil  7 together and plan their excusions for the day. Also a!  -; Dogwood Derby is on the agenda_for the future.  Some of the members have { **-**" : * j  expressed their opinions of the j  Junior Rod and Gun Club and 1  Jalso what i& the most interest- 1  iing to them. Following is an |  essay written- by Johnny Smp- j  kins of Wilson Oreek:       -       |  I ' "I have t��en asked the |  question, what do I like most {  about the rod and gua clabl** I  [To ansTi^r tias question. It {  Uould take a lot of writing but j  jto lessen it I will talk to you I  about slwoting ami the train- f  |ng that^goes with, it;-  - j  I "Before . we are aitowed to I  . Shoot. 00 .the range 'we.-ha.ve~|  \o take- a. course on handling i  a rifle. This coarse , costs I  ieyenty-five cents but to me. |  and to the public, it is worth J  it. -   -      - ]  |_ "In this course we - are f  taught the use of a gua. and J  what a gun is made up of. -1  When passing this coarse you ?  receive a - crest and are able \  to go on to earn, trophies, piss;  \  and crests.  i  I **To   any   boy   the   rod   and   ;  gun  can   provide   lots  of fun 7  And teach one respect for the  gun at the same time."*  SCHOOL   NEWS "'  i The children of the Davis  Bay school were^ asked to make  posters for the Public Health  t'nit on pictures on hoalth.  Terry Xewsham's poster was  chosen for the best idea - from  all the posters made on the  Peninsula.  jJThe  public  health  nurse  has  If. ^-oa're suffering j trittn ltd  b e c i g a - irritative, 4ermatitas��!  known ai. miliaria4 ��fea��y would;  he wrooJ with you; Ypu'tf feave^  pdcirfy heat. y   f    | f  RUG CLEAf7'Si\'G  and DEMGTH.h'G  Day et'JErtnim* App&atment  Done!Right In Your  Own Home  AAjtS lEASONAlSLI  Fat Free ts timet**  Phone SZS-S2SQ  e Tdggery  presents  FASHIONS  BEST j SELLER - LIST'"  SHIFTS    I  4.98-7.9^  COTTON  DRESSES  7.9S - 8.^  IO.BB  Large Selection  of Swim Suits]  PRINTING  BUSINESS ��� PERSONAL  SOCIAL  s RUBBER STAMPS  T"   THE TIMES  ���   Phone 885-9654  ECHELT AIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Secfteft)  B.C.   -  Charter & Aircraft Maintenance  Fishing  Hunting  Freight  Air Taxi  Contract \ Flying  Sightseeing Tours  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  PHONE SECHELT gg��_95��0 m�� I BOOK FLIGHT  iff  \&.  \  I    i  fe^MiE .... .... &..--. .**.���.**..~.*j��...'.,. .__;���;��� ..-j^���..-1.-i_. -t>/-^ -..^.a..*..?..^. ���.���'--��-- * ~**-f ���^r*yC��i**?t:.<i^Zi^X\��,brh  V  I  iff!:  CERTIFIjCATIONvOf a iiewspjiRer by  Burejau of'Cu cujation is h general pnn  a guarantee that th,e dairried cii culatior has  checked bylthe Bureau  To become aj member of tjhe Bureau  necessary that a rewsparje^L br-published  certain petiod_ before it can yd consjde;  iircumstances,  lopera|ion a  w  7-:  %  include the actual  claim that the circulation.  ' As  ji week y  months Jias become  membership. Ofieh under tKs  "newspaper havin j J only bjien :  months, cbuld w<:u;l-have7acircillkion figure  siderably greater ft an that Jof a a^Iication maikin!  big play of the fact' it is an A.BIG. p^p|r.,  Remarkably ejnough, jsuch BtWeineifits sel!don|  figure  involj'ed, s*hjply| the  may be checked.  newspaper which in  a, "fewi-  ^at^ektabliihed voice in thii  bb_whole-^istldctr^ reason to be  proud of its circulation and! has no timidity In  revealing;C!irculatioi* figurejs '  Some weeks acp it was ne<:ej>sary \o forward  al sworn Notary -cetjtlfied sjtaten ent of The TJime:;  circulation to_a number of national ad\  Our figure at that4ime was a few short of  hundred and die! not include a number  some of the stores of which figures of sjiUs h;jid  not been compiled. ���'-���;-""  Of recent weejcSr^aidisubscriptions pj*  asecLxonsiderably anc  i      i *        _        .  tinker  PoeVs Lanient  .���by Ed Green  piMtOMS Tt,c shrine of Bacchus beckons  me anew  Could 1 but quaff the- bowls of  potent brew  "l may be wrong,  biit 1 shaUJndt besawong  X   dstdfaiposjay'  wkaUhelmt<^omL^ Ala, my ailing purse bc passing  -*.���'.!      flat .     M  ���  Containing  muc*i Jot  naught,  yea much of that  ei Users,  thirteen  spld in  ve in-  EEurd Mwpl��  J(Bostoh Herald)  FARMERS   call   it   the   hard \t\ grange this juice of joy is  m'aplje���that dignified tree of    high jnprjcc   -  !  the mbdland Ifemigr that gives   n - ^^ rosc.  its sap to man. Some call it -  the roik mapfe and others the    *���*"�����"*** Pa,h '��.��ya*sc  sugar [maple, but the name Is To exact the, highest toll of  not  injiportani filthy pelf  gnarled,   rough* v would seem the Fount of Joy  Thej huge,  bly and store returns ijaye de- barked trees ih the sugar grove    Were fo0fl, 0f vico  ra niners haws been* rem,n4  one  Pf  elderly   Patr1'  ,   ..     .   , ra papers na e     ?n archslthat lok with tolerance'  'requested by stores. y 7   on uuTToibles1 and blunderings fothe fickle Muse evades my  We .therefore now have a circulation of il- of mankind. Somehow a hard    lambent lyre  most fourteen hundred papers weekly wbifch ie maple is a sacred tree to the-1 pluck at ja^ed strings bereft  feel is adequate proof of the acceptance bf the cquntrjrmahi  T a 'II *V,a      Mnaeam  paper *"  the   Norsemen  no particular fri $n|ls  involved.  *PTis!examp^e <j>f  X  VVITH remarkab e klkrity1 neighbours of a h mily  ijn distress ralfyj^arotjind ��� ���/ith assistance! in  f many j shaped anc forms. Ih nuny cas^s, find to  .'hold but the helping hand are thpse who! have been  = ... -..i^-.i..-_ >^1J_J^ ^  ,    ���   ITfitCBt  i;  ���vili continue so  statements to the  ��  despite a number of eironeous  contrary,  ''��-���-  ar  he regards it as  think   of  their  yof fir�� 7  Fermented grape the flint that  It. is no, f ime���,ion of ft. publkjer jo ���$ggtfBJg%l |*S   -f^��*^  produce an advertising sheet although su-vjivaljis gut n()  asn ^.vCr  &eidcd  sap Sad prosutmc of sotted oars  naturally   dependent  upon -advertising.  As tixe -   -      ���* ��� f ^ ���        .��~.���  advertising incre ises so will the size of tl e parier  in4order to proyi le readers with news and pictures  of happenings in the area.  The Times is a flourishing publication a^td  that cjmld become 'sweet syrup,     desire  In i|79l'. wh^n Thoma\jeffer- |  son  travelled! to  Vermont,  he Np use in' puerile mood to cant  was sp interested in the >hard     antj drool  maples   and Lthem-sw^bi^o- Bilmoaniftg ttout;hls that winfr  4ucts pat he ordered 60 tres^  transplanted to his estate in A1X  bermajrle County. Te trees did  not, grow.   Jefferson   did   not  e unfortunate ft mily    peacefully."  Countries  ilmjradejjhip is clxemp ified  everyjltime* a fire demolishes a home l|eavi.n^; the  family] in dire distress. .We see il from time to time  in our'owjn district ai*id hear of'it in othetis al  though a fire h liut one such example^  r    On a national scale, a c<)ubtiy split politically, almost tQ iheejltenijof thil watj, is inme  diately inlbgrated atjtht^ first si^n^ of trouble jfrom  a hostile"rlation.  Internationally, cc-untries-  almost perpetual  differences aside  disk  and ahVajIgar late to  by side against a commonenemy.  Incredible indeed is the fact that in tilnes tof  ������tress, friehdslup blossoms, yet international  nationally and locally, it seems impossibly ^o *  all over the world seem  hostile toliach other.,While here at horni an ;ic- niof;f  The answer to this sad situatidn h  j\fing in  hastily sweep  a state of  fight  POLITICIANS cannot ljesisjt playing Santa Claus.  In the Hpus * of Cdmnioni the Leader qf the  iyMg  past  side  discussion which in all probabilities wqu  with- angry words. The strange fact still  we can live as friends_in time of stress  to hit it off in times of peace.  alts  open to thinks of th^ struggle that a   7bcadedbrow  d end.tree has'matte-.-to-'Achieve its  remains, great ^moment. And a man, if y<��s  qui fliil he  will,  cans look to a  hard  the  tive move is afoot tq split the country.7 On  local scene communities are invariably splj 11 nto  groups, those for and those against, aid ev^n  down to the famjily;-level, splits are qfte i  knowledge.  like  should be the tool  iat stills the songs of pauper  ..Vv, -.v...   ��^.^.��w��   ���         ^ards yetrfiUs the air  realizsj that a hard maple With the mouthings/of a chcapa.  ���\vantsj highlatid ground, sodded w4th graiiite rocks, and' on  a south slop^ where March  breezes can j^lay tag in warm  sunshine after I a. frosty night.  eneti drunken fool.  ,V  to  be  public  to, assunr-e that Santa�� Claus really does  I in me npuse ot commons tne Leaaer at tne   Ottawa? Alisoi why discriminate against tljie  ^  Oppositioji Solemnly in4|i|res it family allow ance   teen-agers who are not in school?  paymlentslwili be extended to krqungsters beyond '* **"*~ :" ** "*"*" *n u* m**  ^the age oi 16 wlo stay in| schwl, and the I'rime  iMini-jter jjust as solemnly ref lies that this'gift plan  remains the government's, iptefntion.  resumaply| extending th  is intended to encourage] or  stay in scjhbot. But if'a 17J-yej  est-in^educatjpnioj^jiTfamU;  that a   l;7^ar-old  can I e;  Cheque frjpm Ottawa is nieanii igless. Oppos jd to  this, sending an $8-a-month rheqiie to just the  17-ytar-aId md 18-year-old students in the  private and*-puqlic seheois wpuld cost, the) tax-.  p-iycis $42 mllion a;year.  95>  ,i       rheje are otl||r ppintsl |Wbuld the high  school stqder t !vfho!wants pot fcet money, c r the  one v^hose fa mil-/ actually^ cqu dijjenefit froin* they  be better oif toyearn the r loney; orbettbr off  iaby bonus (years  ieip youngsters to  ���old has lost inter-  heeds'the^fi ioney  'im  $8-a-month  If there is a case to be made for the  extending family allowances���if there aife stu  dents who need the money and cannot etrit it }or  themselves���surely H would be possible tq re  live  senior  Rich  not  maple  The  niolf  And  has  glory  soil aind easy living is  ood   for  either   a   bard  or a inan.  maple that produces the  TiaslEs  It  fights  No Woes Have I  ���by Rd Green  Exoherant am I the weight of  -���woe *���������  foots7"ln^Sli5ir7nev'cr causc*ljTy""fettered"  for/-the     head to bow    ���-���>..  nourishment   that   hrings. -*ap, For woe stalked well this earth  syrup  soil;  blossoms and! leaves.  before I came  when t|ie time of autumn ,      .      {,  tome,  and   the   flaming ln *"���*-of ,ove or ^ or olhcr  of thel,foliage  lights .a     na"ie  bonfire on the countryside, one This derelict on Pleasure's  here  before  when I go  I came and  maple on the hillside, and* take ���.    ... .    , ...  ' :    ���    . .     ��� ^   wil' be here sUll to harry  always 7the   struggle    thpy* who bend ; -  odds! that   brings  the Shoaild this h.tse counterfeit bo  courage.  It   fs  againsit  best in achievement.  idea  AMshm  of Fiishe^y Toll  given place  To stamp, his burning mark on  tbtighing face  Yet jtrange enough to some he  is a friend  77 J    j    ���  it  re  God   knows  courage and tolersnce  firmn^>s and nearly every other  humai, sduL'-'But  when  iy,  as  that  children are  sma  brave aspect of the  because I happi n to be a par :nt ol?  almost fiercely m item al nature, i praise .casualn K*s:ilt  seems tome the -atei^t of���yirtu'e:-111*"is useful: enough  Tt is imp Hjtaht: to the pc int of  necessity when thty are addlescenfc .The! young on their  way ti 3-maturity loiigfjor privacy, mysical andTip ritual.  "They resent being too  ^having their emotions  will find those-sbme"5  demand. And th({ir children  Or so one hopes.  *���^n.r-&1*W<.  J.       I'  ��� food for fh >ughl  a'mother needs  fortitudi  and  and flexibility and "patienc e and  "Most  people   are   bo  those passages of Script):,  do not understand; but  passages that, bother me  I do understand". ��� Mprk  SEARCH THE SCRIPTURES  by Pastor Joseph, Anonby, Gibsons Pentecjo^al  , Tabernacle. -    ' ' ��� ]. '   .  ch  And-by his cr^cl bounty shall  ! th��y live  \Vhille in their very fulness cry  this shame  ���' ��� 1 (The pregbnian)"  ALAskA'S fibbing industry suf-  .. , .-      ,    ., i      ,l j �����* a*       terea   a  paralyzing  blow   in  them without asking the taxpayers to pliv Satjtta iast   Uek's   earthquake.   De-  Claus to several hundred -thousand youngsters structlon may be greater than   who do not needjhemoney, X4-.������ * ���"  ;--50   pep-centfcs��r^^r^atsT^ is this, "no merely  .���- ���-������^"���- * ���    "    - - -   ��� ���;��� 7 sunk jor   lost;- canneries   and   !lif|e  tb.*-        *       m*-^J,��-*��- ^kSi f^T^    T    heav��y The!jackal reaps his fill from  MllllBte  MeS$S|lg(eS damaged; gear swept away by  seismijc   wavjes.   Alaskans  gaged  the 12  en-  arty strife  fuU Ui^ie in fishing, and ">cfa',ackal* human muc'? lh*  - 000 deriving income from    :Si|n**"  ���/ifm*  by fishing will! be only partiaUy   t   ..  "vy emploryed . j . ,    And) yet thi^ wpe shall fiv from  the     FIsqing   is; an   unpredictable     happy song '  "SEARCH the scriptures, for in them . ... ye  X eal life, and they . . . testify of tne," J  .'.   t)n more than one occasion, Christ rebuked  are those busings under ^}^ f c^ wd^m^sjKhe vih  irk rtiftfo^itionj^^ i      ���'   "  and  increase for reasons  not'-X J ��� .   ,  fuDy understood. Disasters oc- bnal **�� in joyful mood I go  cur   i|a  the   salmon   spawning    imyway  streams and at sea. Japanese P''cl> darkened path a highroad  and Russian fishermen increase    v bright and gay  u���"^JS_?e_???1?0W.Alask^ ^ Chance to each sorded care  i toot.  opponents because of their lack of biblical Itnbwledgev ing Alaska-spawned sockeye  lrl$ ohce gave the slinging reply, "Ve do err n< t mowing salmo|i east of the ^MacArthur  tllelspriptures, "Ve do err, not knowing the scriptures, Line*^ in mile-long nets,  gear  nlrlthe power of God." Matthew 21:2% Tht liible en- A"ie"Pns *& b5red from ��f'  "I       ���   *    f i. ,      .      i .        -.    , ���     ,-   ,. *ng for conservation reasons in  couTsfgEs us to examine and experience its clams to the their ��wn waters  possession of spiritual truth. "Seek yc out the book of: jsro Word hjas been heard of  the Lord and read; no one of these shall ("til." Isaiah damage   to   Eussian   and   Jap-  34:16.               -T--^-' anese fishing! fleets, which may  ..      .          .   . --r- , ., .    ,.     7    ...     -. t hiave escaped the tidal waves.  Men have obviously failed. often in  ttyciir attach gut   Certainly "these  hi vc eler-  oln 5:39. bottorii-fishing grounds and  eligious Japanese are blamed for taking  ori the Bible. A Bible printing shop is now'bjiit on the  neurs.wUl ~Be in action with  site whefdr Voltaire lived and boasted that hb would their highly j efficient gear in  destroy   tfie scripture   within   a  hundred  yfajs.   Lord hatrve|>ting the bottom fish and  well, tjnderslood, :ahd they abhor  dragged inl o> the: light: Mpthers  who can forbear to pry and questic n, who have the self-  possession to let c lildren weather tneir pwh storms, who,  above all, respect confidences butJcj6-not*demand^themr  -confidences! being given wilhoui:  will! be "stronger persons.  ���Phyllis MfGinley  Lyftleton and Gilbert West became so convirced of the i*'*ojs  truth of the Bible which they wre.re trying t|o  that both became fervent Chrisliahs.  __Bi"Jy .Graham once said, "I accept whak  Tthe Bible by1 logic, and* Ihe rest by faith." "I  the- Bibje without bias.-accept its claims at  govern your life hy its teaching ~ and I guarijm  verify its truth by personal experiences.  rj  iwx value.  '. '  ^���ttM4t��.*l^*-*y, -ft  discredit  entrepre-  king7 (crab. One cheerful note:  Port Wakefield, near Kodiak  Island|, centre of��� Alaska's $5  million king Icrab activity, had  ! can of little or no damage. But other-  reading wis"*'H*e picture is grim. Congressional   apd   administrative  c^vn.,-11 aid t? the fishing industry of  ec you n A!askk surelj^ shoul(J haye h. h  priori  ���y..  &^6EIff P��OTKSUtA^��_*  !   Published Wednesdays  :_    . **t Sechelt --<'.  I on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  y.  -        Z**'X~  Seijrhelt Peninsula Times Ltd."  y !Box381 -SeclieItyB.C.  'Jf.    Serving the aria from  7   Port Melton to Egmont.  (Howe Sound nnfervis Inlet)  jJPpttglas (L Wheeler, Editor  7   <S. B. Alsgard, Publisher  i |   Subscription Kates:  t j        (in advance)  ���\  |lYear.fS5-2Years.S9  I 3' Years S13  U.S.0and Foreign $5.50   " Wt     - - "* " *   !Z   \ .-":-       -  i" :    : :��� I  -���������''.  .*\*\  -I  ���I  I  *  *p  b  5  -I  L.  ���������   "���  T -  BcrnJi: s report ��� . ,  cientific revolution  oilers Canada challenge  in  The Sechelt Peninsula TtmesA Wed., June 3, 1964 Page 5  marfcttf with little or no duty.  An  acrossithe-board  cut, especially it non-tariff barriers remain, would-mean little benefit, for these heavy exports bdt  . would open wider the Canadian  market; to  foreiga   producers.  CANADA MAY-BE able to exploit ne^'mfernafronal   Canad* ?** now tiring to detet-  trade opportunities if she can stimulate the research   mae w^a] t^xUt *&***��&*��  and acquire the capital necessary to produce sophist!-   ��' ��^J5 "I^'Vfc  ��ted.  modem,  scilnce-based^o^ds. -fhese goods* re-   ?4id^Sn ieS_taTtS  flict the result of the scientific revolution;- they account   tars ^  ! for an increasingly large share of world trade; and the "  1 piospects are good for reductions in the tariffs they now  Uce in many countries.  i . "he Bank of oCmmerce com-  ! rni rcial letter for April, trac-  [ inir developments leading up  I to this spring's meeting of the  General Agreement On Tar-  I rif s and Trade in Geneva,  ! suggests that _it may be harder  I to reduce .trade .restrictions on  ] mqre traditional goods.  I  But is is possible that the  [world is approaching an era  1 in which"**!!]�� products of ad-  jvanced science and technology  I''will move with great freedom    them,   increase    thsir    exports  which    benefitted    from    then-  tariff cuts, i ..- ���  The "Kennedy round" will  not, for the most -part, be on  the traditional pattern. It will  be based on a plan of across-  the-board tariff reductions,  each covering a considerable  range of commodities!?, with as  few- exceptions as pofeiblc.  Allowances will bj* made,  however,   for   the   less   devet  The" European     Economic  -Community, or Common Mark-  . et��  has  already  demonstrated  : in  its   internal   arrangements_  that across-the-board tariff cuts  are workable. j  While the Common Market  countries have agreed in prin|  ciple to US. "Kennedy roundf  proposals . they insist that"spe|  cial allowances be ";made fof  the situajtion-where the tariff  of one country is- significantly  higher than that "of another. A  uunou      ior    iue    less    ae\ei- .-     ,<���      --,*.- .        t  oped nations-in order to help  'SfS" ^'^H  - been-achieved.  international  , Commercial Lettsr says.  I \*liile the opportunities arc  ! groat, success will not ba anto-  I malic. "It is important to sti-  Imulate^ further, scientific and  I technological research and de-  I velopment in Canada, so that  full advantage can be taken of  the growing opportunities for  trade in science-based goods/*  the Commercial Letter says. :  It warns that Canadian fiscal  polices which," "are a deterrent  to capital accumulation'-' will  limit progress.  Canada was one of the important participants in the creation of the GATT after Woria  War II. As one of the world's  leading trading 7 nations, Canada has afnajor stake in this  year's-'negotiations'.  This GATT meeting is known  as tire"Kennedy round" because-its origins-were in U.S.  proposals put forward under  President Kennedy's 1 e a d.e r-  siiip. X '  In 1962 the US.: president was  given, authority", under the  Trade Expansion Act, to negotiate reciprocal tariff reductions of up to 50 per cent from  existing levels and to eliminate tariffs of five per censor  les?. The GATT negotiations  are concerned not only with  tariffs but also with such other  barriers to trade as import  quotas; 7 taxes, fees, customs  valuations provisions :Snd government purchasing-   y  Special emphasis . will be  placed on agricultural and prima ry> products. TJhe freeing of  Irade in agrieuljTure has not  kepr^paee-n��ith���that��� in^indus-  Irial materials, the Commer-  cial Letter says. -.���:."  . In the past, negotiations under: the GATT hiave normaPy  been: carried oik bilaterally  and on a ; comrnodity-by-com-*  modity basis. While the nego-"  tiations were between two  countries at a time, they were  in effect multilateral since, tinier bthe���most-fafvored ���nation  clause, the benefits of reduc-  ions had to be) extended! to  -11 GATT signatory] nationsbBy  :he same. tokenJ Jhe nations  making the reductions expected- tfP-receiveconippnsating reductions   from* alt   countries  Surplus Equipment  FOR SALE  D8 CAT 13A MODEL  Hydraulic   blode   Hyster  winch  Price $11000  3/4 YARD TRACK  SHOVEL  Complete with shovel .front ond  35-ft.   dragline  ijioom, C'zMz  ��� "diesel powered7"  Price $4,000  trade,"   4he . without   necessarily -giving  equal benefits in return to the  developed   nations. -        .  Special consideration will al-  ,y Supplementing the-- "Keandjj  round** is the United. Nations  Conference oa Trade and ��k?|  velopment in Genera in wrhieii  so be given to countries which,, the  first; intensive,  world-wide  already have exceptionally low  tariff levels or which have economic patterns which would be  thrown out of adjustment by  a rigidly applied across-the-  board tariff cut.  Canada is in the latter category, since her important exports of food and primary products alreadr enter their world  examination    of j-way s    and  means d assisting" the develop^  ment of emerging -nations- is  being made . "The tess-devei-S  oped countries are now looking^  to trade, rather th3n to aid, as!  the' best means of narrowing?  the~7 economic gap between!  themselves and the; developed!  countries,**    the    Commercial:  Letter says.  Historically, Canadian-trade.  policy was" concerned efcleSy  with the British and United  States markets. {After World  War T, * trade Jarrangements  were made with many European nations and In 1332 a conference 'of Commonwealth leaders ��i Ottawa led to estab-  lisbmeiit of Commonwealth preferences. By tha late - 122**3  Canada had developed stable  trade arrangements with both  Britain and the U.S. and 'the  basis bad been laid for that  partnership which wouM lead  . towards the promotion of world  trade through mt*ltilateralissii7\  -WorH War H iaterveaetl but  planning and discussion on expanding world "trade continued. -The Geaeral Agreeing?  pa Tariffs and Trade was signed in" IWT and became effective  ia   IStlS. _\.-.-  .In the latest  GATT negotiations   there   are -prospects ^ o��-  sobstantfal   reductions   "is   the  rates of dotty oa fee thousands  of dutiable, items fa the United  States, tariff. There is the pos-.  sibility  cf .major f cuts  in   the  tariffs surrounding: the expanding economies o�� the EEC and  Japan,  the Commfercial .Letter   "  says.-    *   - r.  -"  ". Biit the problems facing  GATT nations are great, and  fwriil test the willingness of  the members to intensify co-  poeratios in  the xrade^-Heid^-���-  Quifet-month  for firemen  GIBSOKS   Volunteer   V:rc   De-  partrtetrt had  a  <juie!  tr.anth  durins {May   uith   or:e   caL   to  -Quarry*k   bjuse * on    Veterans  Koad,  fTbis   im-olved   a   dryer  aiaf   wms _ extinguished   before  firemen arri'.ecL With -tic aana  weatitei���sow ;opon| \m   a*:<��f*=  B"0 . Scott- urges   catztiSn  ��"fcta:'  using isflaraable  liffiisfc   which.  is tbe oambc-r one ire! starter.  Rememl^r your Ert" c|U issa*-  ber, 884-2345.^ -"II  Next-! time    you're | talking  "from ths shoulder"^���try a"tit"  higher tip. : . -        |"  %      .  hi.  'X:  $  t v. ���  I  . -  - Tne largest chunk-of quartz  (70 tons! was found in Russia.  Fi-e-bcr-  rfSl   -e??*y4CU-C5Ja   z&$&-r'gEllHt  & FOREST FIRES!  1  De VltBIS| PAINT  SPRAY COMPRESSOR  with I HP electric motor.  SLADEY  LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C^  Phone 883|2233  \  '-'..  ���  >������ + ���������  '���'������ ���'.'"  ��� '* ���.  l"  ���*"       ��  >...  ';<^*^>if-^;u:. lSIj   '        "  .   i, ...mil    J-.   ������ n   "L���I'.T1.I  1)1 L I ~*^~^^^^  ���\ I*  . . (  ���I a ������  ���* t ���  , ���   r  ��� ���   \  . '���  {���'���  ��� :  <:���  *i  '"���'j  ��-.'  . -������'.���  '**.'V..!A*-  1   i.^"S.  'i*i  :���;*-���'J"; "������;"��������� V' '��� s ���*���      v  ���Znh***  Page   ��� i fm  win  Spittiresxwiri  TUESDAY, MAY M **#  W  ���v��c*  ,?-. .?.  6-Tlie^Seehelf Peniniula~Tjmes,.W<d.,Uune 3/1964  7-  p�� rfect sports dayj^^therJ"or  Elphinstone Hjigh"School JErack Meet^ Allevents -were  run Off excegt^e cross country which ran on Wednesday. ^Hpt d^gs^ijid^po^ a few parents  ���showed up. HouBje starie iiiis*- showedM rie^Spitfjres ywon  with a total of 618 jwin^-ifererare .the stahdingsT"^  �� yds,, ��� junior -g ife-K. JJ bt-  *-.>*'L-_*   r.  ^*?*4f*.-'-  ^-A^tA"M   -"*"  '%r't    &    <��� ���"     J*  mTH''" x  a_"*5f-^       **" "  -gS.-IC-rf*'  ���*A;  :i  ��e6en,iBarb Grant, ]}. Beemm.  60"yds., senior girls, E. 1ST ay%  lor, C.- Hoiden, D. Ariiistrpjg-.  - 100 yds., junior {iris, K. Jjor-  gens<iln,   Barb; Gram, yN,  W-arnle. '     ���   |b  ' looj-yds., senior gii"ls, E. Njay-  lor, p. Armstrong   p. Hoiden.  100 yds., junior tjoys,- D. Bur-  ritt, M. Clements,MB. SeraSn.  F. Blakeman, G. GjbJ), D. G��nt.  2201 yds., junior boys, D. JBur-  ritt, B. Quarts'   Ml.I iClements;'  lQoF yds., sehiojrj j boys;! F.  Blakeman, 'V. "j"ransker! D.  Coatc}s. -.j-..- :    ]'   :  4401 yds., junior toys, *D. "Bur-  ritt, p. Caldwell', S[-Mcourfi.  440] yds., seniori b6ys,bp,  Blakeman, D.  GantjJ J. Smjth.  - 88o|   yds.**   junior!! girls,|  ' ���**&*$*��  man, R. Cljamberlin, D. Thor-  stbinson.  7Broad��Juihp. junior girls, B.  Giant! K.   ^rgeiison---,.D^.1Rce-  man.  JBrbad jurhp, senior' girls, K.  Jorgenson,y fc: Naylor, D. Armstrong.       -\   ���  Broad jut ip, senior boys, A.  McBeth, K. Jbhfispn, B. Quarry.  Broad jui ip, senior boys, R.  Baptiste, D   GariLbD. Coates.  High���jurr pr junior;; girls,  B.  Phare,  itn-an.7-  W.  Potts1,  house  880  Nayl  co.  880l yds.,  D.    Hicks,  yards,   senior  girls|  -or,  Emerson, L. Demar  Waer-  Wingrave, D. Bee-  j ] High juni p, vsenior gf rls,; V;  SWansdhjt B7 PfiaTe, Tj^-Arm-,-.  Mrong; . '-:V :   <:    ������-:'���  High  jurr p,  junior boys^ A. * ��  Johnson. B.Crosby. I THe feECHELT MUSTAN  McBeth* K.      j High  jun p,  senior  boys,  B.  Franske, D. Thor-  junior boys, UTl^lur  ritt, IJ;  O^am,  R.  paldwelH.  ' Mo ."'yds.:,   seniorp boysj   K  Sneddon,, Id. ^rosbj[,R. Way!  4x100 relayblunit r1 girls, ^Spit-  firesl- Sabers, -Bon: hers!  s~r 4xil6    rplay,    senior    gijrls,  *3onibers,  Mustangs' ;SjJitfiris.  ? 4xil0".relpy,. juniofcfioys, Mus  tangs,.' Sabres-,'Spitfires,  J" '  / 4xll()=fel|a!yy juhi^ygMsylspit  -iirg|J.. Sabersv ���BPlA.|*y*j(,..iV.-t..  ; SlBf^-ielaXj    senior    girls,  iombers^ -MystapfiSi * ��pitfires,  y 43dio re^^jUi^-btiys, Mis-  tangs, Sabres,-Spnfires.    i  ^ 4X3J10 rfelay, jsemSj* boys,jSpil>-  firesj Sajbres, Bot ijhers.  -';- 4x4!40 ifejfay, jun ipr boys',  tires,! Mustangs, Spitfires.  J 4x4|40 rejlay^ ,-ser ipr' boys,  h)cesJa Spitfires^ jjhibers.  Mile,'-'junior boysj, ��B. Qua,rry  R.  CjaldweU, J.  Oram.  Mile, senior bo>'js, FT BlakeJ  i Shot put,  *ci- .-r*����c  itsiliii,  ^--**"*-   *- - ,y mk&  Two games ahead  Kilt lengthens  l��ci_ie,!R  Williams, V]  steinson  -Shot   put  Gust, E. Wallace. M. Jack.  two games on Sunday;  Seehelt.; Barry MacDonald  junior   girls   p.   Johnson] started fdr Gib* ions^JBpth pitchers played an  ' '    ","" * but Scciielf seemed to have the edge  senior girls, E. Nay-  16r, B. Jacl:, C. Stanley.  junior boys, D. Car-  Gibson,! is.    Mc-  Sa  Sa  i -���  ! Shot put  michael,  ourt.  |Shot put  Cooper, D.  son. .  Softball    brow,   junior   girls,  M, Jack, R Gust, B. Gant.  i Softball  ihrpw,   senior girls,  E.   ivfaylor   P.  Enierson,." V.  FossetL---  -- -,    ��� . . *-  -\; *.  Discus,  jmibr  girls,  T.  Vo-  len^KbHansen, W. Wingrave.  ���Discus, senior girls, B. Jack,  P. Emerson, E. Naylor.  ' Discus, junior boys, A.yMc-  BetfeG. Robinson, B- Boser.  Disius,    isenior    boys,    R.  ,, Coateji, R. Skidmbre;���W. Greg-  gain.  HOUSlE  STANDINGS*/  Spit "ires,   688;   Sabres,   673;  Bombers, 629; Mustangs, 620.  outstanding game,"  at toe**-baiL__r-  The gaibe was placed at six  in the.evening"due td a double  header  played  by  the  Connjie  USIack   team,-^7tbe^hOSt6d-  ys,   D.    team  from   Vancouver, "unfdr--  Skidmore,* D.  Wil-.    tunately they lost both games.  Highlight of the game was a  long hit home run off the bat  of David Ennis of the Gibsons  Legion, team, the ball travelled  '���S lengthened tSuIi* lead to  evenini in JHackelt Park at   eve       JUUC  tarted for Secheit ^ntt Kenny   der narbour.  ters.  Dennis Hall of thc Sechelt  team., was taken out of the  game "'hi* the third litning as he  tripped and fell rounding third  base: twisting hb knee and  pulling a legiment -but is expected to be back in the game  iwxtytrijp.  The ^ame ended in a close  win "tor Sechelt, three to two.  The next game will be at  Pender Harbour onTWednesday  evening June 3. Sechelt vs Pen-  K#^- Eldred came up with  a .heart breaking double as the  ball hit the top of the fence  in ileft field; allowing him only  iwo jba'ses. Gibsons infield was  j* ltytle| off? but their outfield  Shade someLJspectacUla^ catches. ������      '���'���'���  Barry MacDonald got into a  little  titouble in the last inn-  League standings are now Sechelt, first place by two games,  Gibsons second place and Pender holds third place.  Come on out to the next  game, you are sure of being  welL entertained.  scored  the  first run ��� for Gjb  sons  with bases Jloaded managed lo  get to the "next couple of bitt-  Longest game yet  by   Efe   Moserip  over the^ left field  fence, ahd    ing^ bu^ he, ^ame^ through, a^a    IN \ ^ game se^jes for the  " *"  "~*     " ���*"  " "     "*l" "        "'-���,~J '   ~       standard      Motors-     trophy,  Pender League team "Blow-  hards" emerged Alley champs.  Runherup was thel Fried Rice  of tha Ladies League and Shop.  Easy of Pemnsula -Commercial  League was scored. The Blow-  hards (Consisting of! Dick Wise,  Captain, Nita Thomlinson. Doris Dusfenbarry, Sonny Scoular  and Biib Bain had to come  from behind in the last game  to gain the victory.  Walks a  ��** ���  plague  THE PENDER COMETS  longest game of toe  in Sechelt last Wednesday  hours and fifty minutes  in near darkness.  d Errors  et the Gibsons Legion in the  sfeasbn played at Hackett'Park  y evening. Tl?e game lasted two  a: id the last inning was played  Mike  Clements  of  the1 (it-    sons and Sechelt for first place  my  ar  sons   nine   ran   into   a   lot   cf  trouble in the "first half of the  game   giving   up   more   walks  than have  been given in  gartie thus far this season.  Pcndernarbour took full  vantage of this and some goqd  base running made it possible  for them; to come from fi|e  to one inj the red to a comlont-  able 11-5 lead. Joe Browr jaf  the Pender team did a {[oid  job of pitching' up until the  sixth inning- when the Pender,  infield started to fall apart, pe  .was then pulled and repl iced  by Barry Fenn who wenj. jon  to finish the game.  standing with Sechflt taking the  lead,  Gibsons second* and the  i -      .  jPender    team    holding-   third  ���place position.  LEAGUE   PLAY; 1  Ladies Matinee: !lean Eldred  655! (273).   '  Mixed Spring: Joe Graf 059,  Matt Jaeger 658, Red Robinson 712, Eve Moserip 693 (293)  Bev Nelson 267, Paul MacDon-  nm C76 (337) Lome Allan 766  (284) Jim Granger 673, Card-  lyh Newcombe 616!  '���������A-  fib,  Player if the yeah  dUTSfANDI^T<* player of the-week  takes air  with tha ball presente I tc hfm by The  TiiftesI for his fodeavour fti Hackett Park  - Roger  Douglas  came  in]  lit  B|arry McDon^d  or  ef  thiee  irry  Sunday].  HliNliWIEllSElll  i9  GARDEM 1S^ BOAT  lechonieal &  A COA/iPLETE LlHE OF, BOAHt REPAIRS  Garden Bay,  &KS  Electrical Rje^alirs  Phone 883-2366  Mike   Clements   in   the  part of the game and heltj -^he  Pender   boys   down   to  more runs^  I Gibsons    came^ back  stWngly in the sixth innind  managed to get themselve^ i|ve  more  runs. -  Pender    showed!    much  provement at the pat and  than one bad inning in th-*  ter part of the game thejr  field  was   much (sharper!  ii   has been in the past.j  Alike   Foley   of   the  t :am    along-   with,' teaiWin  I tarry   Ee6n^ aira  Gibsor  g ion's Roger Douglas wer  ���jiosl outstanding players  im-  otier  at-  in-  than  i :ii ler  ate  pe-  the  df i Ithe..  iame arid one cjmld exrjjjclj to  see a iQJt of actian 'from  Ippys before the season k  The game ended with s  ht 14-8 'for the Pender  Home Oil is pleased to announce the  appointment of IW. Geprge Nelsorvqs the  new operator of the Home Oil'Station in  Secheit. Mr, Nelson has had 12 years experience with General Motors of Canada  Ltd. in Oshawa, Ont., ancl holds his Class  ' A Mechanics Licence. The station will be  open from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. 7 days a week  and George will be pleased Jo look after  your entire n6eds.  Phone 885-961i JSffi_#?*?B5ISS_3^ ���-.���'������--���",**.':7' -������ -' ���.-,--1- -.-.-  * '' Jr.-*J  t  Bklics shown . . v  fejaybAfrican talk  AS A: PERSONAL touch to theiif study of Africa, the  grade 6 and Division 9 pupils were treated to an  illustrated talk by Mr. and Mrs. Mcintosh who were  fcr many years Christian workers in the Eastern Congo  and Uganda. ,   -~ ���- ������-������������rr���  The attention of the .jawing-    of   them   are   struggling   with  stirs was instantly taken with ' now.  the skin. of .a boa constrictor  over-fifteen feet, long and tha  stones of Africans- in narrow  -escapes __. with ythis enemy  snake. . ;;; -- - -*_  1 Samples', of. cotton prints of  brilliant patterns popular with !���  African " women y were shown,  as well J as pygmy arrows and!  native   knives. -_  ��� Everyone marvelled "at!.the  rapid development of the Africans from recent cannibal-  libriTto the political and roor-  MAY ASSEMBLY - !* ,  : Tre May assembly delayed  -one week-to June 5. will have.  eatertainmsnt from; pupils of  grades 1 and 4, and it is hoped  that the Kindergarten will have  a contribution, too. "b  With the playing: of the cowrie shells tournament��� an Indian game the .grade 6 pupils  discovered and obtained niles  and equipment for���changed  t*<-* t��rt"al scores for the Houses.  "387. Cougars 335. Warriors 290  and  Thusderbirds  281.  Adrian!  Donley  and  Marilyn  HacKen-  zie   w?re - the   cowrie    shells  champions.  Fortyrtwo_ children have  been registered _ for grade i.  this September, and not quite  as many tor Kindergarten. Mo-.  tbersmay still register children for Kondergarteo^  There's more than pupils  jumping as the end of the year  approaches- The aquarium that  Sir. Meriihg's science classes  set up .became too small for  the frogs that: hatched there  and when they started^ to* migrate to all corners of-the room,  they, were shipped to a pond  and freedom.  iThe Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., June 3, 1964 ?Q��e 7  y - -" f - ���   t  The Reader's Right  I5.Z -      ;:���  \ > ����� S  !? Ar  al responsibility i such as most    Standing adwiare Tomohawks  INDIA   SISTER  The pupUsr of the school were  touched to hear from their foster sister in India who writes  often. 7  Pushpam, a girl of -nine  years, writes in her native  Tamil, ". . ���I will have my  annual examination soon. I am  learning well for the examm-  \Kind assistance  '"Editor, The Times  1   Sir���We  were  sad'to   learn  four  home! was "destroyed   by  fCte   recently   but   we   are   so  | thankful   aad   grateful   to   the  J many   people .of   the   Si&'ieit  I Peninsula who so kindly fae"p-  |ed oar daughter and sister and  fher family in so" many waysj  j Yours Sincerely: :      -        *. -  j*"         Mrs. Dorothy Gilbertim  I                     Mrs. Grace Mirier,  i_.  Fort St-- John. B.C.  Still waiting  l Editor  ,Tbe Times  J    Suv-On behalf of the Sechelt  {Kinsmen,-I  would  bke to ex-  J ation . ... What are-all the  J news there? What are your  I subjects?" -   ,  ���Opinions by our {tenders  plain "the 1200 -given t^e-Kinsmen fcr playground' equipment  wMch according to art *ft;ei-2  ia The News, recestlj'" ii ��m-  . dompfcitedi |   4 -  Granted'as stated in khc| article, the" playground e<jui$pent  is completed but -thei -BJoney-  given thc fkinsmesf" wai fa��r: de-  velopment[of a play Iref not  - specifically for ������ pl|yground  equipment. "- II*  This money, was -**fpe_t7.oa  grass  seed,  $50.   and ! clearing  S125-.       j -.   |    !��-'"  At the request of the nUate  commission, this park fsrea was  given to the Kinsmeni wai returned, and v.hec the7 psrk is  finished f*e - will devetep a  play:area.        .    ___  -,     ���    . .  { ��� R.   STEPftAXSON;  \ President.   ',     i    ~~  ��� n-pst-y,  * -:{���  v.-* vs  i *^4-  tmmmm mm * mmm ^mmmmm mm-m*mmmm mt  SUNSHIMC COAST  SERVICE  il  Specialized Body  Repairs Xa .y  * 'FREE ESTIMATES ���  WILSON CREEK    X-  PHONE 885-4466  News and Vilews  ^>f your business leaders  i  I  SHOE STOEE  Sechelt, B.C. �� Ph. 885-9S19  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  :L -BJS- Traasfort Ltd.  StRVING THE SUMSH1NE COAST  Gibsons   '  836-2172  Vemeowrer  Tr. 9-5388  Sub Agents to  Bekins  Moving end. Storage  WORLD WIOE^MOVERS-  Free Estirnotesl_^     AX-"--,-- b CaH Collect  in 1 foot care*  mmmmmmirm'mtm-**  Iniiafl Isle  rina  WE'RE RIGHT  OH EVERY REPAIR JOB!  wmtmm**mwmmm+Mm��*m  FRED JORGENSEM  EUROPEAN TRAINECry BARBER  You look arid feel like  .'A new: man      *"  :    .-:  '-      i     ..        !'    * - " .  Next to Pool Room Sechelt  'S . rOuryexperf7mechonics know con.inside end  "I    IB   ou^ jumper lo bumper. Their precision workmanship Ij your guarantee of sctiifccfi*ofl��*  pb. ' Get evr front-end check'  MX\  ^imA- \ iQf safer/smooth*  tip and motor fune-��p    2  er fflofofingf  lewiis  Shell Oil Disteibator  GIBSONS, B.C.       :  !       Phone 886-2133  ���  i  i  i  ��  ��  ���  ���  ���  ��  ��  **********  ieiiet pf os��  FURNITURE AND, PAINt  STORE  ^EW CHESTEHF1ELD SUITES b  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  GQIVIE IN ANa BROWSE  SECHELT  ","-.. .b-  I        Phcj^885-2058  IMTERIOR &EX*BV��B  Siiiii^ai  2��  ��1  i*  - *  _ A  -��  *  1  ���1~  ��  FRANCiS"PENIN5UOr~~~^~*~~"  PENDER HARBOUR  Everythirg for the Boot* Ownerl  Shelf Marine Prod,   j Phone 88i-2444  \*mm*��mmm*'*m*r.mmmm*m*mmmmmmm mmmmmmm n������*��fi***.w*i  mmm^mm  RUBBER STAMPS  COAAMERCIAL PRINTING  - see     7 "  The Times:  <*tmmm^mM*m^m*rm-*^m+  SUNSHINE COAST  SERVICE]  wmmmmmm*mmmi��-mm  S -  \~  - J    7.  \Fus1tmn  \��hopp&  7 7*Afa_Ea��cf  CMetiaaa"1*.  Bcls Block Marine Ortr*  Gibsons s   Phone 886-9*941  SPECIALIZED BODY REPAIRS    \  FREE ESTIMATES  �����, :i  i  Wilson Creek  Phone 835-4466  wmmmmmmmmm  OilHeating       GaslWnaces  Sheet Metal. j  Gibsons  Phone 1886-9961  1  \  PEMiNSIA  MOTOR PRODUCT  (!957> LTD.     .  COMPLETE LINE  GENERAL MOTORS  CARS AND TRUCKS  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  BODY I SHOP  SPECIALIZED REPAIRS  Adj'ccent to Ycur New Hciptcl  SecheltrB.C. !    Phcne 885-2111  *. ���..1  '-  i i *  iLm+Jkm~m Mm-m.m  m^mmmummmmmmmmmmmm ^:u::'*r<.^  ���aU^' *  *. * ^i;-"*Jwi-:'*i.��i*?;  "���'������ .1*���'   " ���'.   -*J ���   .*���        .  ������*\  ;;;!  Page 8 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., June 3, 1964  i "        "      : ���  Rebekah News w  'ft*****"**1*  Kp^lS7-* i%' "Jf "��  GATHERED  70th birthday are  TOSETHEI' tb celebrate Mr. A. L. Parsons  family. Left to r: ght, ;op  Persons, Mrs  Parsons and Bill Parsons  Karpn Parsons, firs. A  anjd Mrs. Bill P|arsoi*s  Gert Parsons (90 yesrs old), Mr. A. L.  Fami  ptd  I ' I ���by Aries  -THE .REBEKAH'SJof Sunshine Lodge No. 82 .ate very  '. btisy i people, and very happy ones in thoir work.  \\ t\ - Meeting twice monthly in St. Hilda's Parish Hall where  jXX the workl is planned with always a social hour to follow  F the meeting. The 'Noble Grand is Mrs. Lola Turner.  Lodge \v��s initiated May 5, 1962 with Mrs. Eileen Smith  as the first Noble Grand. They have come a long way  since!then and have recently donated a, wheel chair in  memorybof! Sister Agness Reynolds who died Jan. 24,  1964 ]"o the Hospital Society Sechelt. / '  Qthcf projects   are j thc   eye  bank���of   which   Sunshine   has    Kelowna, .Rcntiction, on to the,  100 pejr cent standing^. Senior    Fraser Valley where Hope and,  citizens, -residence in North Sur-    Princeton  will join  the  cavalcade. The lodge feels that the"  Sunshine Coast will be well -advertised as it will he the only  float so decorated in the cavalcade.  jathering  iour generations  rcjw, Corky  bottom row* Sandra Parsons,  ,. riParsons, pVlrs?. H. T. Parsons  ces  -By/Rosy  ; WELCOME TRAVELLE! IS ifrom other _  your licence plated and^jknow you ha}ve come a long  way. if you can't stay   >e;rimanently we hope you will  visit our ateaagain somjJday, Mearwh]ile please make  1: yofeelves! *atl home; If anything goes' iwrong -and you  Zz thinlf^ulfo^ then permit us  _ ig pteli you' -ijqolillffilffel ow who boiight land sight un  seen,**- and is now plarfniijg - to raise ^he^p  1   Another  Parsons, Mr. H. T.  of the Parsons  apr  he'-  ibol  ager aimoupce that he  i��  ing   swimming   don't   noci  -proval before you find out \y  ther he is heading for the  or the dance floor. The Swim i  the latesWiieplaeement -to!' jthf  Twist.  As ,ih the twist iwjml-  merss don't heed partners. Ttiejj'  flail the  ain with their -inns-,  Australian crawl style, ani noL  , body cares ��� what they do with  i their feet.  j    Mr.     Thompson    Clarke  I Grande Pra'irie, 86, is co m  1 here   to   find   living   quai ttjrs*  where he can,-garden.  Aryon��  places! We see - wishing to rent him a suikabk)  ^~x*X*  ani Alex Simpkins  .< '.'  .-K.|,  r:Z  .newcomer ; |is  builder "in Wash|3agt>n ;who lias  had ai local bu^ldeiyptit up a  summer camp. |VIr Jack Morgan is -completing a sumrrer  house for Mr. JHerin of & li-  forjnia. There aire many! activities," going; ojf Jjehind' tpe  trees which -are rot ijeadlly  noticeable-from the^maJS ,th|>r-  dughfare.  I can never iinder!stand why  yhobody ever drops fthings m  the floor tinlesj it^fhas1 just  .been washed o r - why r obo iy  ever comes when my ,hoise  is! jShihy and bright b it as  soon as it need;; a gpod going  over my house is full of v si-  al-  ch_  I  a  hff  I  also  pu;:zle  why  I  have odd-s jcks-afte: '���-��-  at least  I- did  until  noticed   Tinkerbell    playing  game  with one  that |>lew  the*-line. r j  7 June is a wonderful mo:ith  toi* just sitting 'in the sin.  FJowers^Tare^eserywhlrt, iill-  ih'g the air' with" ~ a"*"he|d: r~p ;r-  fiiinej *If you would likp so ne  mint plants! I -vbulriT m gad  to give you some. Tne sige  sfend I planted two-years J go  bras now a ; scented] 7 pur )le  jfiolweif   and .the   poppie; .; re  out all oyer  between  which his  covered the stones  with   a  cups  are  my  favo  roses an  fer   the  came   frjom  beach.  Annie  tooth and it  Everyone -is  the gravel field in  th|e'   white    clover,  ite  in  helpers,   not   forgettirig   rnai^,   bt)rs sjnce  i0(jgc  started  here  helpers ot-tside^the ^rder \44io*   ^hA  will  be holding their  an-,  j -a..,__.i   .���^..^    nuaJ  bazaar and tea in October thc date will bc announced  in this paper at a later date.  Lodge lias a warm friendship  with the sister  lodge  at  Gib-"  son's Arbutus 76 and recently'  pitched in' and "helped make  the Rossettes of ��8-hieh there  were ' many"' hundreds. Sister  ftuby iBreese had.all members  of her faiiiilyt. and any friends  she could catch working on it  'The  WA'  t&u^llf^    attended   their   ninth   birthday  alsoigive a willing hand. Kow  tl|e Rebekah's are planning to  s^riifbthfe    fli>at    to    Victoria,  wthef-'e it! will r take part in the  Centennial parade. Hundreds of    to**th  ^r  meebngs  and  social  cars are expected to take part ' events   and   are   now   looking  in   thi's   iwi.vear   anniversary,    forward   to   many  picnics  and  p&rty and enjoyed a wonderful  supper.  The  lodges'   visit  back   and  of  ng  -ia this ,100-year anniversary  They start from Golden, B.C.,  gathering at' East Kootenay  -area meeting ,the Alberta delegation {travelling, to Revelstoke  strawberry teas, ;  At the _meeting this week a  very nice birthday party was  held honoring Sister Eva- Peter-  gre^n carpet. Butter-  grpwing every where,  wfl^T flower. Our  bloom but I pre-  wild rose which  the   Davis   Bay  is  ther goirg fishing or camping  these wa :m days. The weather  is *wond<rful! The first thing  my children do after_school is  go! swimpiing in our backyard  pool.  *   *  Dr. Rliiley  "mate���foi -a-  requested an. esti-  Qreplace oh Gam-  3i Foo^��c��*J!n^^  cjomp i^eXs^Jre^yftO::^  htm 7 orjdXit^frGX  7"engirie^  Price $2>000  ONE  NYLON  5",   60  mesh  With   lines7<Mi  SOCKE1E  Seep, ,:c  reody  U|sed;: twovweeKsion ly.  Price $350.0(1  ONEiNYtON FAtt  ..6 1/8", 66"  pjete  Price  -Phone  mesft��deepi<  with lines.  $225.00  OLLIE  Mud sittrPark  m  wilih  pnorir e  NP  prTipie'  tc i gb.  com-/  SLADEY  883-2233  ������^"��t-*'  ***. J-eSJSfi fti Jvi?  ffiSW^StkBaSfe��B  getting   her  jfirst  seems to hurt her  talking  about ei-  bier Islaud. He said, 'Bring the  ; whole fanily'.  Although  I have -  ! been"Hit e -years- on-the- Sun-  ' shine Co ist [ had not been to  Gambler    Marilyn,   Billy   and  baby An lie  ,vent with us. The   olderyjgys   stayed   at   home.  The "doctor's grandson, age 9,  handled lie lines like a profes-  sienal. Ib ter minutes we were  'in West Baj. We went!up a.  long. wharf to the doctor's cottage whare his wife greeted us  and inviked us in. 'Hie children were intrigued with: a  child's   hand made   rocking  =wchjiir_ oJer   i 00 years  old,   as  Jwe|[ ..as*Hrift^ood1 items; deers'-  heads and "skeletons,-I -admired  the  Wisteria   winding   strongly  over the gateway, Mrs. Ridley  said a boy had gfaen it to Iier  . in a tin can, forty years ago'.  She has been coming to Gam-  bier sin :e she \ms two-years-  bid   and   would/fae   happy tto-  spend AhcXfest   oi   her   life.  ...there,"        (  Alex  discissed  the fireplace  with   th j   c octor   wh^le   Annie ���  and It jok /a Avalk,  admiring  ;the wild flowers growing every-,  whereb7 Tie" children went - trout-  fishing In the brook. The fireplace g<es up next week after  Harry    Smith    transports    the  three tons of materials. '""���;  cabin please contact us. lie  wrote to us re Star V\*<:eklyj  letter, and we expect h*n|tcj  be oa our J doorstep any qay  now."   "7 A- ,\  TEENAGERS: The army is;  advertising for sixteenr* e��r-'  old boys, with grade ninfe ahd  good health.| They offer train-:  ing with pay in twenty trades.  Clothes, food and travelling expenses are provided along rah  liberal, leaves. If you ! c ora't  have a definite goal in lifje tljis  might* be worth considenn  ���.:_-        tf    *    a  This -area is in-need .of I ] lidn  eers and enterprisers! fTnere  is a;-market;yfor food andi up-  ber. Dairy farms, with a Ismail!  pasteurizer, i would ' do !  Gibsons needs an evening  fectionery store. A fish) d^ater  could make fast deliveries),  body can supply enough!  ries and cherries. Plums:  apples do well too. We hejsd  subdivisions because there ji st  ^aren't enough small prbp!e|*tites  for sale.  If| we had ��j -Secheiti *br)ealk-  wafer it would .attract many  newcomers. ?But to get it  must.first make a:local ef  We have to fill a piece c��f  sandbar. That is we must  stfuet %a- -small -island) bejfo're  the -dominion government! w$ll  go along from there.     ,   '!*  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  meeting    cars    from    Salmon "son  the   musidan of  Arbutus,  Arm,   then  on  to  Armstrong,* who also comes many miles to  meeting all lodges from north- officiate at the piano for Sun-  ern pojints'at' Vernon down to shine. ��� -t-  Port Mellon News  .1 ! :      .-.   :-    ::--- - -    --,.   ������'-,   ~By Linda Moore  ming instructressl in Port Mellon this summer: and* will arrive July i; a*rs.!W7 Booth will  arrange for registration.  Seaside beach>!has had considerable bulldozihg work done  to miike ready i for summer:  classes. We hope to have thc  swim floats in place June 1.  ���.. ,   .,.-, .,       ���. .     These floats will" need replac-  The   Pemnsiila   Bridge   Club-  jng next year. The approximate  eir bridge evening May  .���tipe  VISITORS  , Visitor^- at the- Graham home  over, the weekend were Mr.  afld Mrsj, ���*���!. M. Dorn of Kel-  oivna. Vir. Dorri is Mrsr-Gria-  hjim*s bijotherj Mr. C. Graham  sneht a: few (days aj. Prince  George,  BRIDGE  CLUB  held ���  , ,1964;, ijf. jthe Port Mellon  jmjnumtyj Church basement  ajn atjteiwlance of thirty-  membersj Three .of these  beginners but had to  leaVe ap there! were not enough  ptoyers! for I a table, so aU you  beginne)rs Show up x next time  so everyone1 wUl.have a chance  to play bridge. v  ..(the aext1 bridge   night   will  be June 22 at 8 o'clock.  COMMUNITY   CLUB   NEWS  The Port Gallon Community  Club held their meeting on  Miay 25. Miss Jianice Fergu-  scjn "has ibe m iappointed swim-  cbst of the work: done at Seaside is $300. y-.  IWork in the ball park at Seaside is going on <and *fr. T.  Anderson advises tthat a portion of the park will be seeded  with grass as soon as possible.  'XA'idonation wJsrmadfe to the  P*M little league which started  this year.   . -...���-  I   C^WiiL. Ladies  BAKE SALE  THURSDAY, JUNE 4th  10:30 p.m.  Hospital Cottage  Moth'ei  s: If you hear a teen-  SViALAWHAMA  DR5VE-BN  Selma Park  COMPLETE FAMILY Al  PARTY MEACS TO  Chili Con'Corne  Uolion Spoghcfti  Try our homema^l  ^ Doughnuts  Phone 885-2270  f OPEN  10 a.m* to 1 a.m.    : ;  ^mnnfwiww  swm smrs  -One and Two Piece Styles  SO MS - wkltie & colors  and  ^���: .���<':���}'���  (PS t Jersey ^^kw\  & >riitfei Silks  H| BISHOPS lips' f EAR  -is  -JESS 1  SECHELT  ILADIES'WEAR IS OUR  GIBSONS  ONL-Y^BUSINESS  ^ff^*��yyyws^^ |..'.-ha..���^.,.,.���.,-,-.���,...i���,..a���-..i.    ��� ...    ���     ���������    ^--Mr���A*���rail-..��� . *f .j*-...-.... ���      ���. >.  .1.J-..1       -..���    ���       "���.    - ���.-���������������- -������-���-       -a-a;,.      7T l ��� i -- **���  i7*i'iiSi��iM  i;  ��*    4.1  <ie   -  . . .   Indian village 1904  PICTURED IS THE Sechelt Indian Village as it ap-  ! . peared^ini 1904. The Roman Catholic Church with  (twin spires, was built by Indians. It was destroyed by  fire two years; later. The large building on left is the  Indian residential school^uiirby_the Sechelt band^and  (provisioned by them for two years before a dominion  government grant was made to the: Roman Catholic  Church towards its maintenance. The S.S. New Era, passenger steamer, operated jointly by Herbert Whitaker  and Captain. Sam mortimer, is anchored ux bay. The  (photo was kindly loaned to The Times by Father Ber-  (nardo. principal of me Sechelt Indian Scliool. *r-  ^JRound abouLjhe town.  \ ���-.   A '������By Ed Green  THEY'RE HERE again, these happy people who have  left the confinement of their, city homes to bask rathe great outdoors. At one time they arrived and opend  up their summer cottages and were content to let it go  at that. Not any more; the great majority of them are  dragging  or  packing  boats  of     ^- ���-���-������   'all possible, descriptions with fae and the damage is done,  jthem. The boats* range in size \ He -IS mt oniv the owner (cour-  from a seven-foot cartop type ^tesy^of the "finance company)  to  thiry-foot  cruisers  with  as    but also the "captain (courtesy  Launch, appeal  tout (movement  worthy cause  ANNU.*\L APPEAL for funds to finance the Scout movement in the ML Elphinstone District, covering the  area from Port Mellon to Roberts Creek, will be launched in the next week or so. ��� -'   Funds will be- used for one]  of the most worthy causes any- J  one could wish to support, that}  The   Sechelt   Pen.1 Timet,  Wed., June 3, 1964 PcSe 9"  Christmas seals  aid health centre   -  1963-44 WAS the most' s-.i<-c��>-><-  fui year in thc history of the *  B.C. Tuberculosis S��ci��*ts. it"  -was-, revealed 'at the snr.ual  meeting {he^ in Vancouver  May 2S_and  23.  An    expanded    pro;ra*n  against c&est disease *���*.'  possible   by jhe   higtws*  of  Christmas   Seal   s*'.e%  recorded ;in the pro*, i^c-c.  -  During jthe year a gran-  made ia support of ctpfc-tructioa  of a new' health ccntrr at Gib-  Christraas Seal sale*  ir- B^C.  grossed SS0SM7, ng I* -f-cr rent--"  over 1S62-SJ, Costs cf tf.t campaign were reduced, so that *:<*t  incame from   this   ^octree* rote.  by $25,231-  Proceed; /rum  the  Sechelt  Peninsula,  ir.  the  Crst  canfpatga   ever   conducted-m -  this   area,   earned   ctimmcada-  tioqfor Uie-*Seal Sale* Commit- *.  tee  Mr*  'J4  rr.id  total  ever  *. was  ���*������  under thc chairmanship of  51 irv-_. Hunterbof RGran-  thorns Landing*.  hiany as three! powerful outboard engines j hanging from  iheir sterns. -   !  Why the sudden popularity of  boats? They were here; the  it-ater was here* in fact everything is just the same as it al-  >vays_ was except for the numbers how enjoying, a weekend of  boaUng. | . 7  ! Business analysts tell us the  sudden upswing in_boating is  because the Sunday "auto Tide  as we used to know it is no  (more. .They".say the heavy traf-  rif discourages picnic parties  and father does; so much traffic  idodging during! the week that  he is-glad to have a day of  (rest. These, and a few more  Reasons are given. But we  don't, have to accept them. Indeed we don't because we  "know the weekend boaters are  the ' victims Of the slickest  (piece of brainwashing since we  (voted for Lester Pearson,  !  How does this  work?���easy.  The   boater-to-be   sees   a   sleek  (little  fourteen-foot boat  in the  (auto   showrooms.   They   shinej  and glitter like! the new model i  tars. Since he! has almost fin- \  fshed the payments on his car.  he is at a loss to know what'  to   do   with   bis���money   and  when "he   learns . he   can   buy-  this sleek  seagoing waffle on  easy   payment*?   he   begins   to  think. He admires it;  he rubs  -its smooth sid^s. On the front  seal  of  the  craft  is  a  white  yachting cap uith a  meaningless   near-gold   badge   and the  magic word  CAPTAIN- across  the front.  Thej  more  he looks'  at that fine cap the. nearer he  /is to beingi_hooked. He is be-  !ing subUy brainwashed but _he  (doesn't  know   it.   As   if  in   a  'dream he signs on the dotted  rules of the sea) of a fine  craft. He is in sole command.  His word afloat is law. He can  practically order a back seat  driver hanged. It is a sweet  andJucious thought , He can  shout salty sea terms and his  orders must7 be obeyed or he  can maroon the mutineers. It  is;_ a lovely feeling and that is  why there are so many boats  today. :  *   *   *  WHO WOX. A small boy went  into a local store and ordered  a bottle of pop. He was about  to drink it when he caught  sight of some cream puffs: Inquiry showed they ~were the  same: price as the pop so the  little boy said he preferred one  of those. He bit into it and was  walking out of the store - when  the proprietor called.  "Hey, you didn't pay me for  the cream puff."  - "I-gave you the pop for it,"  the little boy said.--  "But you didn't pav for the  pop!"  "Of course not," came the  calm reply.-"I didn't drink it."  of teaching the young gacera-f  tion to ibe useful and active cit-f  izens of the future. It also pro-J  vides them with a sense ofj  "responsibility toward the com-]  munity and improves both thsir]  physical and mental standards.}  The boys are encouraged to]  take tests in a variety of sub-J  jects, each time leading toi  more advanced subjects. 1  Camps are=- held where they*  are taught the rudiments of:  wood craft,'- how to conduct:  themselves when in the count-f  ry and are given jobs which!  instils in them "a sense of res-*  ponsibflity* They also get a J  chance to help the other fel-J  low and at course let ofT a lit--  tie cf their���natural exhuber-;  ance in ^games and sports.*   f  A relatively small group o��  people devote considerable _  time to "assisting the youngsters but without financial sup-!  port, much ef their efforts  would be of little avalL J  This *is the one and only op-|  portunity during the .year in  which the citizens of the com-;  munity gee to sbow_tfaeir ap-*  preclation of the work carried"  cut in this field. Let xxs" get  together and make this i  worthwhile effort, no contribution is too_ small or too large  and it is assured'all help will  be  sincerely  appreciated.        f  All money collected will be  put to the best possible use ia  the service of the Boy Scout  movement. Thanks are extended  in .antfefpatloii- f -  DISTRICT  MEETING }  At a district meeting held at  Camp Eari Kaig. Monday. May  25. Mi\jCl:��f Beamas presented  tha following people with cer-  tiiicatss honoring the successful completion of the Troup  Sccuters Basic *A* ourse. held  April 5: Ken Anderson. Betiy  Allen and Leonard .Mien. John.���-  Farris and G. Thatcher were  m-t present to receive their  Certificates. _  ! * .  Certificates were also pres- -  e^ted to the foiicv-wg who  - have successf-aBy completed  the Pack .Sccuters basic training course, held April 13 at-  Camp Eari Haig:! Mary. Rudolph" . and. MCvine Beenxam  Leaii Tbatchar. J.? Lame Wol-  Yerton and Anne - and ifarie  Morrissea were not available  to receive their certificates.  .David Lefler was introduced  and warmly welccs-ed as assistant Scoutmaster in the Roberts Creak area.  USE  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  JL!  '7 ���  At Bowen island  HIE-6I1I  deleputes  annual mee  'i-."-j��.j' ���"i...iji,,,;it"--'-'l-*'*JBfc,.'t:j'i"gll li.' ��� "M"  lltm&mm\\> *t. lalarrvf * #->l"*i-^..��.^  SECHELT AGEHCIES LTD.  DATE f AB  Wv^m'm^^^svX:sai--^X.X"^-m  - ��� This free rerrunder cf cenv'n^ e.-e^tS H c ��*"��! cf  ScCHGLX AGENOES LTD. fhcrte Sechelt r��?n��n*i.��  Ttfr.es erect fcr free ifet.**-g*rr spiffing "Dctd PafrJ".  Pt��ne rjSe ther spece is tirrated end some od**-<c <^?e-s  recy heve ta vcit their ^^m; else tf-ct thi-s is c "<e��r !��4e****  ^Irstir^ cs|j- end eennct" ciweys ccrry fU' eetc^S^     -j  Jure  ���AV.L    Ecke-Se'e-  Hs^itct .Ccttc^e.!  i(f?3  INVITATION BY provincial headquarters_to attend the  annual meeting May 25th of CNIB was accepted by  Mrs. Tom Lainb.  representing the Sechelt branch- in  the-absence of the" chairman. Mrs. E. Henniker.      f  After registration, more thjin  /  John Hind-Smith  Refrigeration  PORTjMELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Plione 7886-2231  from 9 a.m|. to 5:30 pjm.  Res., 886-9949  - L  50 delegates were taken to  Bowen Island, .to see-the new  vacation atsS training centre  "CNIB   Lodgtf."  Co-operation of the weatherman in providing sunshine added- considerably to the trip  which.was in itself a treat for  all.     -    ,    .  Location of the Lodge, buildings and surroundings are both  well planned and beautiful. The  cost_of vacationing is very.reasonable "and th^re is little  doubt it will prove an extremely popular-spot, besides bringing much happiness to many  who would not otherwise  con  sider'  leaving    their   familiar  home territory. ^ ~~ |  Members ��� had the pleasure  of meeting "the national prea-  dent Judge Frank SIcQonagh  of Toronto and Mr. Ross Purse :  of Regina who will succeed  Captain M. C. Robinson as sa-  perifalendent of the B.C- Division. ^fX      AA  Each speaker expressed appreciation of the^volunteer workers who help keep the public  informed-~of the many services  already available to those who  require it- The organization,  stresses the importance of the  '"prevention of blindness."     J  lis-re 4���Suriihine Cocst  Fctl   Fs>f^ cc��r��r.--Tfee  rfeetf's.  :    2 cm.- sr,   Anclxcn  Ourcn U<z'.t,   G--b��z*\*.'i- - -$  i    - - - -      - 1        '���-!>-  j^g   5���Gibscrcs  Lhited  Oxi--ch. "C*vo��r csr^.s.ft'^  Qir.-i-  ;    tiert Eiucctscn zer.'rc, S p rr,. t J   . ;|-  Juie %���CG.I.T-Tec an4-Ccffc��7pe^- ^ifed^Cf^rrh  i    He3, 2-4 P-fH., tSrssm. I _ * if     -I     *  i WEST SECHELT . , ...  \ RETIREMENT IfEClAL!  !    -2-BEDROOM ��� 3 YEARS OLD     |  _\    ���   '\    '       SS50000 CASH :    !  iECHELt AGENCIES LTDJ  )        - "REALTY and INSURANCE    |    |  Wharf Road^        b_ j phooe 8S$-2?-l  m**~*  . .-;.>/���.���  v- ���..���*<.:.'.���*-,--:*.  <������! .'���?.- -.��������� ;*. ,��� ���:.-,��� J*. .:���'���. ��� ;������������ ���I  !���>"  'i .���  ���>['���  ���!"':  1    Page 10 The Sechelt Peninst  la Times, Wed., June 3, 196  ^^-_-_���_���������-���! -I ��� ���*  j    MATTER OF HONOR  When Admiral Jellicoe visited America  after World War  F he was extended the hospitality of Charles M. Schwab's private railroad- car coming from  Canada to-New York. Mr. Schwab, boarded  the  train  as it  " pulled into Grand Central Stat-  i ion and,found his servant-Joe,  who for many years had been  in  charge of the privaie  car,  and Admiral Jellicoe  kneeling*  on   the   floor   shooting   craps.  Joe, it seems, had initiated the  distinguished British  naval officer into the mysteries of his  favorite game and had won S-iO  from his'enthusiastic acolyte.  Soms time later, when Mr.  "1    Schwab was about to put  his  i   car  at "the   disposal  of   Marshall Foch of France, heboid  Joe very sternly; "You're go-  *   ing  to have with  you  one of  the greatest men in the world,  a man who was commandcr-in  chief of the Allies. ��� I don't want  %   a repetition ofwhat happened  I   with|'Admiral Jellicoe. So don't  j'   try to entice Marshall Foch in-  |    to al game of craps."  <��� ,    , "*        j.      Joe pondered for a  moment  **���    "\    then said:   "I  won't challenge  Him,   Mr.   Schwab.   But  if  he  done challenge me, I won't al-  the Olgas change color, y^ no <ftte to sweep me off  my  front porch.'*  it's the ?broaSl :asting .range  VJD, Alice Springs'- Fly  Doctor --'eontrtT  ALICE SPRINGS, Central Australia���Here in the heart  of the Australian outbaefc_one qf the 'world's most  isolated | towns is at present preparing to greet record  tourist numtjejrs in ..the May through October on-season.  That's mainly' the wintei season down undeih when day  after day thljcentral de: eijtland bas"jcs in 9f>[degree sunshine so( tfry it feelsilike 75  fo ;al!  If the 'Centre has a  * point it's this famous lijtlej  township of Alee Springs (pop-,  ulation 5,000), located dead in  the middle, of AustaUa nearly  71,000 mile's from: the next town-j  ship of any siee.  If the Centre! las a~ boundary]  where   the   m  VJD is beamed  -tb:  :Wb  ���iin.  >  ^(,  4- i-  ".!.'-  . ��*  :-?v:  ^.i -  .'������  -".���.-."J  li ���  "'������::'  .���������    -.  -������-3  '}X  "si: :  i.'"���"���  ".il .���*'  Vi-  of  ng  station,   frfcm  ei ciful   voice  to a few b tn-  dred - people  sfcjittered; over  a  wilderness - three   times    Ihe  - siie of TexasJ  IWhy   is   thip  middle of now  le^ding\ tourisi  isolated, �� rid  vire becoming a  -drawcard?  INTERESTS  ^Although    most    Australian*  i.  ���-.���.  V.X  'consider  the  Vist  cohtmeni  iwksteiarid| :it ij  trprdinary inie|restr���  7 To-cope- wi;h  extremei  have evblved  ��� o.w|n-J.  isoh  Th<*  ion,   its   pet pi  i way of life  oi  REGION  torior   of  tqeir  an incorrigj  a region j of  the perils  harsh terraii  dogs chase late model auto?  on busy streets, aborigine cowboys, spurs a-jingle afld sporting brightly-colored shirts' and  sombreros, stroll long-legged  amid well-dressed businessmen.  This is above all a cattle  town. Almost any morning at  the northern outskirts you may  chance upon one of. the. Centre's grandest sigbts-^a cattle  road train; the: biggest thing  on any highway.  With a roar of Its mighty  diesel, it rumbljes; past, on 30  wheels, 50 yajrds of "cattle  truek, a huge tractorhauling  110 steers in four large trail-  ers. .-.���;-��� --__���..  You may also; chance upon  the ole -schopl horsey,, riding  overland ers, who with' stock  whips and "heeler" dogs drive  huge "birds ( week ; by week  across tiie red wilderness to the  Alice "Spring!   railheads  ANCIENT  ERRAIN  ing-legencb of the^Dreamtime,  when snake-men and lizkfd-  men lived!7 and foughti the rej. 7  Such isjttie RocKs bulk.Ua:  cation-an_ composition t lai it  "creates its own storms^ in 1] is  thereby resjwhsiiile for it�� own  mutilations, sit stands soli dry  in bright r^lilatfcinds ' Oit/ls  composed! bf Cambrian smd-  stone ahd feldspar.  It soaks up an enormous*  store of heat by day and jre-j  leases it! so quickly ii the  evening 4|sert chill thst the)  swiftly rising air pulls' joarj  ing winds) upwards.  Ow-ri the  JtgGs tbesij* yair currenti fiayej-  worn vertical furrows (in the  Rock's stejepbsides.        j  Strangest of all is its at titty  lo change color con: ;t< ntly  with the shifting of Zih\v. stijy-  reaching aj startling cliniac at  somet. As.tbe sun dips:  horizon,   \ live   Roeh   cl ta tiges  quickly from chocolate tp  to   orange, f Finally,   it  brilliant   crimson.   Durir'g  last few   moments  the  foreground blacks out and  Rock secmsj to hang bla^irjg in  mid-air.  "tliat   all (the  Wwn's  residjmt'i!  lihe its banks tc cheer or7eap  ihto the shall^-f, swirling *|wa  furs,  7 Y'-t Alice Sr|*iiigs is an oisis.  "IfreifS   and 5*rjbs   line   nost  strei ��t&. and- pa 1K lawns are the  greenest of gJfjn,  I Tlis part of inland Aushjalia  iirtually; floats tin ajhuge 4rtei-  sian basin, from which a  lori gallons of sweet clear  ter is  daily   jumped  into  Alice Springs reservoir*.,  ODD MIXTURE  Alice Springs has a pecjiliar  mixture of desert frontier atmosphere and, 3' t-age- comf irts.  : The broad we J-paved st: eets  remarkable "di vSrse and coioi  Jul. Asd77|n a nhmber of wfiys  the rfegion is bitanically, ieo*  logically;  and i nthropoUgicJlli*  iimt-ike;.;::,.;-.::.; -.        77--:-"*:--:J::''|''  -bMaps.'sjjowy tofir-Todd Raver  flowing throus fi _Alice Sprii|gs|;  Hi-��� iact'y^eX P H^ isnomihll*f iantig- poni late afternoonito  ne^dry/J:ana    the   occSsjoM   sunset jncmntains and7 chasms  w|hen it' doles |lqiw aie, so pr��    change   color  constantly���from  pale chocolate to .flaming  orange-Jirth]*rwisist7ffonrm:auve  Some of (the earth's strangest; most colorful, most ancient terrain surrounds Alice  Springs,  The dir is almost unbeliey-  aHy77'cf;ar/j' ^  ofbspinneKTkrasp soften ���'blood-  red -soiljs, ot  Valleys and fiat-  ��o  the1  gjlows  the  entire  ihi  I "       ":"-WSee The  LARGE SELECTION OF USED  4-WHEEL  DR1VE  T&3E VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE,  DOES ANYTHING  Top Qualify Used Models, both gas and diesel  STATION WAGONS,  (       HARDTOPS,  PICKUP, CRUMMIES  FROM  easy terms  _        19S4 LAMD ROVERS .. .all models  B.C.'si Largest Selection.     7.. j ���<&<  T^rinstoiSuit. -..������J.u��� l^FROM *i  X I-      1 7     ������      " ���   7    1        .....  Cars! and Trucks Wanted in Trade  - !"       '���       -r;:- J - ]'��� '      ;'  !        Wftte, Wire or Telephone Collect  CIMKESIJAPKINS  99* K BSJwpy ot WinosWr-VoneeuVcr [ ;   TR 9-52T1  are . lined wHi  modern st>res,  air-  ; jet  banks,   restau^nts - "and  conditioned hoblp. Frequen  services Iuik ���tjlie town witlji all  capiial cities  j Yelping "blue lheeler,r c4ttle  \~.2g**t*r -M*i  mVl-  ���waj-  the  ��to an incredibly cieep indigo in  the eas  . Salient- landmarks are often  weirdly shabed. Mountains take  ihe form of stacked ctibes, upended sJabf,* to#ering monoi,'  liths,^jsymmetrical domes and  cones, pos; famous at all is  Ayres Rock, a 270-mile flight  south-west, of Alice Springsl  Ayers] Ro|k, tall as the Empire   State  Building   land  five  VANCOUVER  miles  claimec    the   world's*  biggest  boulder  surely  monoliths.  Local  itf as  strong,  caves.  locally  Biggest or riotv it is  the|  strangestof   all  ^c^  mu'li enjoy ycjur tripi  ^tuijes:^  (fufl length  Travel by train  more]! with ^thesef  ���reclioing seats ,  ���spape to move a round  ��all seats reserved, no extra cq|stV  For ^urthw'fnform atpori  and reservations, contact your  travel Agent or Cshadiah Pacific  ��*"  tril al aborigines knew  Ulura���all- k no wing,  evejrlasting. They lipid.  it sacred and over tiie centuries  bare decorated its��� many  with paintings ^portray-  mthVt&MJUiM -   "������ ������*��**  The Sechelt- Peninsula Times, Wed., June 3, 19*54 Page 11  $��� '    ""   "       a      * '"   '��� -     " t ft  Mas or ape .-.-���. I I  7     ��� ���- =-���-���! ' { '" -f     i.  ImaSlike behavior \  from excessive alcohol  , &  *-v-  :  ���   -       **. S  i ���/V.ii  ��� ;'/M*i  ia*--"*'t  , ��� ��� 'V  I ��.��� -v.-tf  :;r-RU*  ' j* &'*  ' r-;- ''%:�����  . High tide^  f AJN INTERESTING picture from a long time resident  1      I    recalls high tide in 1929 which made possible boating on the location now occupied bv the Bank -of Montreal, Sechelt. i -      -  Qttawa report  \ The News' Ottawa bureau  THE CANADIAN economy has embarked on_the longest  7 upswing in the postwar period. Year by year since  1960 Canada's expansion Ms outpaced that in the United States. "Hie-level of Canadian employment in Canada.  ���Which* at" the tarn of the present-decade was the highest  ijn the industrialized world, has fallen substantially^ be-  I'pw.-.that south of the border. For 'the balance of this  year, at -least, the outlook is for continued growth * of  he economy.  ��� "���'-   7.7..: .' ������-   Bright as the picture, locks  raw; there is a doud on the  horizon no!bigger than a��raair*s  land7that could spall trouble  ii; tile years to corns.Xr "-*"-  Sliairge as il may; seem at  first   glance, y there are  some  than abroad. If and when-that  day cemss, tfie demand for  Canadian gcads will taper c��f.  the wheels cf isdas*4y will  slow d^wa and unemployment  will again .mcrei^s.  Three  and  four  years :���ago,  " uhea   the   Canadian   eccnomy  was  still  in the  midst cf  an !��f the teenagers of today trill  . economic sldmp dating .back to land do drink at every oppor-  * mid-15357.   "there    was     wide Jtunity. Where"and-how we get  spread     concern     voiced     by fit is not the question that sioud  many it-fTn^pf-g}  figures - absubb^    asked    cow.    but    rather  the  state -ef-Canadian  manu- {WHY? We all want to "be ac-  FGLLOWING IS_VX article taken from the Elphinstone  Secondary School* paper called the  *'Gladras:."   It  shows our teenagers to have commai sense and: are  not to-be judged by a few. .,.:,.���- . ,.,  ���. Aocordic* tc an aocient He- Will we ~ baa-a-a**, a fcnr, but  brew myth, a drieMfig person  is compare! to four animals-  *'Han before drinking. Is like  a sheep���mild and iooffeosive-  When ,he begins to = drink la*  feels like a Hoc strong., boastful' readv 4a meet all comers-  .Jf he drmfcs deeper, fee begms  to chatter aimlessly, scampers  about and behaves like a witless monkey. If he drinks still  Jmore. then, smeared with, food  jand drink, he finally drops to  ftfae ground,   wherever  he   nsy  f be, wallowing in his own Glib  flike a pig.** Whidj are you; a  | sheep, a Hon, a turnkey or a  fswine?  i -  t   Everyone  knows   that  canv  pur   par    worker,,  production  rose by 4-7 per cent aerc-s" the  - line,: compared to 3.6 per cent  here7 :7     -      ."     b 7  In liS3��� employment rose  vary muefa /sstari in. Canada  toan the U.S.72.7'psr cent a-  ffuS5^^"3?!5 CaPr, ^st ^ NT cent, Da'put fe-  EmriLmLf^ r S^*- creased b^ 5.6 per cent and  tteemphjjmOTt   has   fallen   so    - , _>t fc��ltiv*lv  ^L^^^rT^^ -Ib^oS^^U^L that  fe    X^^   m'������'"-the   Vmet*-'to 'terms   of  the   incraase   in  firSt' S' -,'-'^'i,?!l**' manufacturing production per  largar. growth,  in   lbs  labour- z^,^.^   ����A ".r%*��*A   ��,7L  force. --:���������    r_^-'- "-���-. .;. .  7 What it. may portend is that  Canada is* falling behind in the  Competitive race, even, though  the fact is still obscured by the  temporary advantages which it  jias gained from devaluation of  ^he   Canadian   dollar  in mid-.  Late in 1S60,. the number of  Canadians without jobs:ross to  postwar peak of 73 per cent  Of .the total labour-force when  Recount is taksn cf seasonal  factors. About the! same time  ihe Iev^l south of the border -  Stood-at,6.9 per cent. --���-  | In the! intervening months,  the seasonally adjusted figure  Oa unemployment in "relation to  ihe labour foree-^has fallen to  4.6 peri cent io this country,  'tvhile- across the line it has  never gone bslow 5.4 par cent.  employee, the United Stales  had a rise of: 4.1 per cent, a-  gainst only ��s par cent in  Canada. In other words, the *  increase in the amount of  goods turc3d cut by cm worker in the United States was  more*. than one-third greater.  While the situation is still far*  from clear, what these figures  may indicate is that the United  States has���bssa achisving a  substantially "higher rale of~"  output---7par \--orfcer because it  has gone"."considerably further  in iniroduciag! automation. -  Canadian umiustries have taken on more men in order to  meet. th? rising Tdsmacd fcr  thsir goods at hame and a-  broad. ' - *      !!   .-   *"���  -It; Canada's 7 econcmy is  booming a^d more men are  being employed than in the  United   States,   why   then,   it  factoring- industry.  There was a 'growing rea.-  luation that Canadian companies in many Ceids were  hampered by fasavy costs jbe-  causi the} limited size cf the  Canadian inarfcet and tbe ex-  cessne camber, of firms within many-iafestries made it  psssible to obtain the advantages cf large seals -gradaclion  eajayed ia thc United States.  Many authorities warned  that steps mcEst be taken to  encourage Canarlhrnt companies to specialize so that they  couM cblain fesger runs and  greater efficiency.  With.the revival cfrtbe econ-  ms* cv;r the cast few years.  however." mast of the voices  th2t were calling for a drastic '  Jcepted as adults and^also  ac-  Icepted    by    our   own    crowd.  i Some   of   us   have "-inferiority  J complexes which are easier to  j forget*  when    we've    "had   a  Ijev.*- One Elphinstone student  ! recently was astounded because  } he had bees to one of the best  f parties   ia   his-life   and   he  | "hada't~evea had va* drink!"  j    Bat,    does'   drinking    really  jmake us sophisticated, clever.  I likeable, more apt lo enjoy oar-  fselv^   andf.   .   .!adult-!'Of  f course not* .. -!  I    Professional tests have prov-  jen time and again, that alco-  J hoi Is cot beneficial in any way.  I However;    the    defects     are  j limitless.   For   example,   it   is  I expensive, it makes oae do and -  | say tilings  winch appear ridi-  I culous and sicketasg to .others  polite "col or roar Exe arrogant    Oon^    chatter_  eHcitc-d'}-  like stupid! moak&ys, or simply  "omk"?"     f ;  !       -      -  Gibsons r \  social notes    t I  MR. TERRY Connor |a*t  left  Gibsons ps live in AtetraUa.  Terry- plais  to" live   tSert  for  one year at Ijjst.        :  Mr- ^and Mrs! Thor Christiansen of Gibsons" are on their/  way to Torosto, Mr. and Mrs.  Christiansen are: travelkn* u ith.  their house trailer and if Lme  "permits they will travel across _  Canada.   {    "  Mrs. Li" ��� Martin. of K<?pki:is  Laadki* has-.left to tisil ter  parents in Nen-foandlafed.!  Oa. Friday. _ May 2Si tbe .ladies Wedaesday Afternoon  Bowling Ueague had titer banquet at Danny's  Dining Room  in   Gibsors.  ->-f  They've ^discovered a' rt^Iace-  ment for *fV**s Late Lite Show  ���it's called sleep. ."  CiC'SIGOTTE  lULLeOZINQ SiRVICt  Lend Clearm? - ��xcev*ti*i  ��m4 Read BotU;**- *  FRII ESTIMATES  Phone 8S4-2357.  ra-orgzmzatioa    c��    Canadiair I it is the cause of more asto-  industry  have been stilled;   _-| mobile  accidents aad faighway  deatfas than anytMj^ ete, sted  But thz fundamental weaknesses thas. were sesntto exist  in the _ economy in 15360 and  1961 may- still be present today,, hiddsn for the time* bein?  by the .stimulating effect ol devaluation.^  - By the tims this pep pill was  worn off it may beccme evi-  dsnl that the-much faster "ic-  Urcducuca of autamatian in  the United States has farther  ��ideaed the margin? c�� ad van-  tags that results JJrom large-  scale prcductos-   ~~   .   " - '*  An over^glcqmy . picturi;***  Perhais, ~  it   is   extremely   harmful    to  ones healths * - -"  So the next, time .we are offered a "drink, let's aU stop  and think about ow answers-  it  Bzzzxty Salcn  Secielt:  Evelyn Hayes  :    Afesrre Pest Otftct)  i - . -   '���  Catting a ad SfyioJg   * -  Tuesday to Sct��rf��T *?���*  -   ''Yixa' Stgtrwoy Tc  I    ���  Heir Eesufy" '     -  Phone 8S5-9S25  | This very substantial irhpro- -might be asked, shoukin't Can-  y^mentm the Canadian labour  picture bai taken place despite the fait that the number  <j>f people entering the Iabcfur  marketTin7 search of jobs in  Canada has bean very' nnurh  bfigher- than in the United  "kates.  \J Last March, bfor e^mple,  the number of Canadians-in the  labour force rose by 3.3 per  ^ent over tha l��-el of *- a: year  a��), while in the United StatM  libe increase amounted to bnly:  i%. per cent. The levelt of em-  adians count it among their  blessingsl      ;  . Tit3 fsar of some economists  is that Canadians- are being  lulled . into a feeling of false  security. The reality m2y be  that they are failing7-behind  in the world-wide race .to increase efficiency of production  and pull dawn costs.      .  If Canada  is falling  behind,-  why   is   that   its- economy   is  still    booming,    the ~ sales    of  goods  from  its factories   and  farms   still   rising,  rapidly   at  An expert is one who's called  at the last minute to. share the  blame.  nloyment in Canada .was up by    home and abroad?  an   amazing   5^2  par  cent   in       Tha answer day lie in the  l^Iarck over 1963,  bat in  the    fact that Canadians producers.  United States the increase was    are  still" enjoying  the_ advan-  Inly two per cent.     :        . tages  that were preductd  by  So; that   is   all   tbe  concern    devaluation   of   the   dollar  lo  bout? A few more figures are !. 92'^   cents   in  terms - of VS.  necessary to tell the stcry;   __: currency nearly two years ago.  | Bctwian  1^1  and  13S2.  em-    This   is   an   advantage,   how-  ^iloyment in manufacturing Industries rose by !3^ per cent In  ihe United States, 4:. per cent  in; Canada. The!value of ;goo^is  produced by these industries  rose by 8.2 per cent in the  United States, only 7.8 per cent  in Canada. On the basis cf cut-  ever, thatcaa be continually  eroded by increasing' efficiency cf production in the ^United  State* and other countries.  The day could come when  tiie advantage "of devaluation  has bzsn completely nullified  by   higher   prices   in   Canada-  A Complete Service * Five Seaplanes To Serve You  IHCLUOING THE BIG HUSKY, CAPABLE OFj  CARRYING SEVEN PASSENGERS OR  b      UM XBS. OF CARGO  A TELEPHOffE CALL TO OUR SECHELT bPRCE .  will bring a modern radio equipped aircraft; to  you,  - . 7   i -    ^ ��Qce**     *  s-  -!    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