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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Oct 21, 1964

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Array <r  ��-s  ~?**~n  -V  Ths  passTOM HicaopiLaisa ssancss  2182 fiEST 12th AVESUE  VASCOUY��R 9, -B.C.   i  ENINSULA  Authorized cs f*ce**i class  racA   by  the 'Pmt'i Office  I   Department^ Ottq��a.   ���-  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound tb Jeryts^nlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthcm'i Landing, Gksare, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Peek, Selma Pork. Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hatfeour, Madeira Pork, Kleindole, Irvine's Lending, Earl Cove, E$rr*��x0 WEDNESDAY. OCT. 21, 19*4,  IOC  tmm"^mmm~^���m*m*mmmm*m~'m^^~*���~^~^���* ���   ���������in ��� i ii     ? �� _ I,       ,| ��� niwi i    .��,������ mm^ii    ,  Project completed . . .    | ��  * ��  Salvage operation ends  sunken oil barge worry  BELIEVED TO be one of the deepest successful salvage  operations yet accomplished, raising of the sunken  oU^arge which went down off Paisley Island last Mareh.  has removed a problem from the area "that his feienaeed  fishermen, fish -and wildlife as id! as thC-tjosfiraied  foaling of beaches. j������^������j���H ���  mains to plague thV-district tor  manyf moaths to -fonfei  Kiwanis Ireseal  famous pfeyjers  GIBSON'S   Kiwam^   eefehraOBg^  their 10th anniversary. Jiave  a gala event slated for the oc-  casios, bat ^jnly a limited number of tickets will bu available  to the public.  A Stage show la "be held at .  the Twilight The#tr�� Oct. .30,  will feature the famed Bariter-  vHIe {Players ��_io' w_H put on  a show based on the Gay SO**  theme.- z " ._  The- players vhi recently'  played at tbe Cate tru Vancouver, ?are well fesj^nj for their  shows run during the seassa  at BarfcerriHe.  IJ��_  Local association  to hold book sale  --FOURTEEN members attended the* meeting of the local  association to Guides and  Brownies, on* Wednesday, October 14. held in the home of^  Mrs.. Charlotte Jackson, .Wilson  Creek._ __    -'  ...-.   _.  One of the projects of the association? is- .the-_-coUection.-of ���  used stamps which are sent to  ���the Displaced Persons Bureau..  A book sale has been planned  for Saturday, November 7 at  tbe~llpspital Cottage, Sechelt.  Books of all kinds may be placed in the collection boxes to  be found in the' following  stores: Red and White, Parker's Hardware, Shop Easy and  Eldred's Flower Shop. Call 885-  9573 far books to be collected  at your home.'  First hike of the season -was  thoroughly enjoyed by the'Se-  page  2  -   History revived 1  MR. AND MRSTJack Mayne of Sechelt take time oat fo  browse through a copy of the London Times, dated  1805 and found in Amiens, France, by Mr. Mayne during  the First World War. ~'i  - - _ ^  Found in France . . . -      tT~ j  ____________________________ j  159 year old newspaper  interesting documentary  FOUND'BETWEEN the covers of an old book at-Amiens  during the First World War,, a copy of the London  Times, dated Nov. 7, 1805Tis still the proud possession  of the man who found it, Mrr Jack Mayne of Sechelt!  Somewhat worn but Jn good       _-'. . ****" :   j  readable condition, the valuable    pared to news' of today which  Improved ferries  tourist booster  SECRETARY treasurer of-thc  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association, Mr. Royal Murdoch  of Madeira Park.and employed ' during the past season as  '���information officer ih charge  of the government information  both at Abbotsford, forsees a  great future for the Peninsula  as a tourist centre.  He said last week "tourists  are flocking to B.C.. many ot  them coming to "this area, the  potential here is tremendous  and I see every reason why  -the traffic will increase- next  * year.  "The  improved  ferry  sevice  together with the Cbmox-Pow-  ell River run will open the dis-  -trict wide."  Mr. Murdoch urgently advis-  ses merchants and resort own*"  ers to join the association not  to merely sit on thc fence, but  - to take an active interest, "We  'can do a great deal to promote  the  industry,"  he   said.""~"but  we  have to  have  a  vigorous  -membership.   Too   many   are .  content to sit back and let the  odd few do all the pushing."  Annual meeting of tbe association is to be held Sunday,  Oct. 25-at Danny's restaurant,  Gibsons and it is hoped a good  attendance  will result.  paper carries a full account of  the famous battle -of Trafalgar  which took place October 21,  1805 at Cape Trafalgar when  the, combined fleets of France  .and Spain were destroyed by  the British Fleet  Admiral Lord Nelson, commander of the - British Flaet,  was mortally wounded during  the combat audi died aboard  his flagship, the famous IBIS  Victory from which he sent his  message- to saips "of the flset.  "England expects every man  will do his duty."  It took 17 days for the message to reach England regarding the British victory as corn-  flashes rto   aH   points   td j the  world in minutes. !  . .      . $ -  The British fleet consisted of  21 gunboats including '_ the {Victory and Vice Admiral CoQing-  wood's Royal Sovereign. Anniversary    of : this    memorable  event occurs this week. Oct 21_  TSoth   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Mayne  still epjoy looking through: the  old > paper   which   consists   of  four pages and is priced at six  pence (about ��c). Of particular  interest is writing style of the  -day. one sucb note states, f'HIs  .Majesty   wears   a.shade |constantly   over   his   eyes   after  candlelight." -No gas, no lelec-  -tricity, just candles? ****    " j  Final raising Jwas; completed  last- Thursday   and   ended   a  struggle considered almost im-  -possible..  Tbe zSOQ.tm   gallon  - barge - with  its I cargo ot fuel  -d_t had to" be sarfaced from a  depth of 300 feet, a feat made  -possible with the aid of a power  -scow, three derricks and four  caches. Earlier attempts had  failed   when   cables   snapped  bat the battle ended with the  .use of two and a half-inch thick  cable. z   l    '  - Salvage 'operations commenced last June! by MacKenrie  Barse a��l Derrick Co. Ltd.  Cost Of the operation is' believed  _t be in the region cf a quarter  million dollars.  .' Damage to the hull appears  to be sli^it, a member of the  company staled that although  there wee a few small leaks;  it was difficult to determine  cause of the sinking.   -  Tfae great depth at which di-        . {  vers had to *fork during the    >>t* t   �� ��       i   ���  salvage operation meant they    fr A   K_V   QllVe  coakkwdrk only IS minutes at     **���**���* ��-***.   ****��*��  a time followed by resurfacing  of one hour duration. Two men  were confined ��. to  the   decompression ^chamber "for 24 boors  as a result ol the bends  but  soon  recovered.  Although, there  has  been  a  steady seepage of oil since the  barge sank, the bulk trf the csr-  " go will be -removed to an oil  refinery.  The seepage over the months  has been responsible for the  deaths of thousands of waier  birds and even though it has  now been removed, a large  area of oil an inch thick re  ft*.  m  !Si  held successful  -SUNSHINE-Coast   lhr.s   Chth  reports    a    very    successful  ���drive-far - fund* ��� on  behalf  ct  CARS- All returns are rat yet  in but it is understood a very  active campaign; was conducted  rn  the  Gibsons   area,  aad  Mr. Frank Parker visa canvassed [the--merchants  erf Secheit  told!The Times- "al!  but  two  merchants  donated  quite  ges-  eroosly  and  alla��e&*r  I  collected a little better than S100,  which is very gratifying-**  t  B.C.Branch i-.  Save the Children Fond  talk on Korean project  MISS SYBIL Conery. secretary of thte B.C. Brandt of  The Save The Children Fund, visited ,Gibsons on  Thursday, October 15, to report on the work of the fund  among the children of Korea. ' - - - I "  Mrs.   Marianne  West.   Local    -��� ������: \   Taken m tow ;  ONCE RAISED, the barge was quickly towed to Paisley  Island for final salvage operations.     )  ;   -  representative of the fund, arranged a coffee-party at the  home of Mrs. Marline Dawe. at  which Miss Conery met a group  of Gibsons mothers and showed  photographs of the particular  Korean village with which Miss  Conery is closely associated.  Later the speaker met -with  an essembly of students at the  Gibsons elementary School  where   she   presented "moving  London. England. Her-Majesty  Queen Elizabeth is patron ef  the fund, whfeb -is maintained  '���_ in large part by the contributions collected annually ~by  children on their door-to-door  rounds at-Hallowe'en.      |  .This year, in addition to the  canvassing project, there is also a "Save the ChildreniFund**'  raffle. Tickets are available in  pictures of the Korean project-7 Gibsons through Mesdames  The Save, the Children Fund    Marianne West, Moira Clement,  is a British'organization found-;. Marian Alsager,  Shiriey I Hoped in 1919 and incorporated in -  kin, and Marline Dawe.   }  Resurfaced  AFTER SPENDING seven months on7 the ocean hot*  " torn, the 3GQ.0GO gal. oil barge finally comes to the  surface and ends a four-month! operation costing close  to quarter million dollars^-       j       :.   - Page 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Oct. 21, 1964  r00000000000000000000***"***'  ��eS?ieltPeninsula^��64  BUILDING MATERIALS  00000000000000000000^.  AT   SIMPKINS   place,    Davis  BayL 885-7J32.-2X4 $40 "M.  %  sheetihg ��65  M.  Cement $L55  sack  Rood*  $230-  Small  hour.  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsulo Times Ltd.,,at  Sechelt, BJC,  Gross Circulation, 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates;  3-Line AdBriefs {15 words)  One Insertion ���85c  PERSONAL  - Three insertions .���  . Extro lines (5 words)  Box Numbers,  1.7.0  15c  ���25c* extra  , If paid before publication, a'dis-  , * count of 25c per AdBrief isroltow-'  ! , ed,   .Semi-Display,   Super-Disptoy,  , and Blue Chip Display  1.50 per  ! ' . inch.  j   *    ' |        Legal Notices:  r- 17c per count line (5 words) first  ' ��� Insertion, 113c per count line sub-  1   '��� . ��� sequent insertions.  . . Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event bf a typographical  t error advertising gdods or services  ct a wrong price, goods or services  - "rrioy not be sold and the difference  charged to yhe newspaper* Advertising }s merely an offer to sell,  and may!-be  withdrawn  at  any  ��� *     ���      j','   time."'  Advertising js accepted on the con-  -dltioii that, in the event of typo-  - Graphical [error, that portion of the  .Advertising space occupied by the  erroneous I item, together with reas-  " /enable allowance for signature, will  /- not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  1    for atl the applicable rate.  ' A composition charge is made" for  ��� advertising accepted and put into  .production, . but cancelled   before  ��� publication. Change from original  .copy when proof is submitted to  , customer is olso chargeable at an  hourly rate for the additional work  -.  ' '    required. ^  Subscription Rotes:  .10c per copy, 50c per month (by  , carrier); $5.00 per year. In . '  I   advance.  Card   of J Thanks,    Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriaim, Coming Eventsf Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words)1 $1.25; extra words, 3c  *each. 25.c Discount if paid before  ��� publication.  ELECTROLUX���vacuum  clean^  ers and polishers?  For sales  ?and service contact your local  agent,   .Syd  -Edwards.    Phone  886-9833. 9953-tfn  PLUMBING repairs and installations.- Agent for Stihl power  saws. TillicuAi Plumbing, Box  316, Seehelt. Phone 885-2055. -  9949-tfn  i    ��  FOR - membership or. explosive  requirements   contact  F.   J.  ���Wyngaert, 886-9340. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute. 9957-tfn  FOR  mg  built,  best  885-9310.  Cement gravel "$1.50 -yd.  fill -90c yard. Drain rock  yard. -Sail $1.50 yard:  bulldozer loader, $6 per  777ltfn'  Times  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  SALE  28' GAS boat suitable for fish-  or family. "Recently re-  Chrysler engine, $1400. or  offer.   Lance!  Stephens,  9963-46  EVERYTHING for the hunter.  Rifles,    ammunition,    cases,  ground sheets, tarps. At Walt  Nygreja   Sales,.  Gibsons,   B.C.  ^,Phone 886-9303. 7760-tfn  FOR RENT  SMALL office in Sechelt available shortly $2$ monthly. -Ap^  ply box.381 Sechelt-Times.  9820-tfn  - fi,   ,, ,.  2-ROOM    furnished ' suite    on  beach at Selma Park. Phone  - 885-9367. 7751-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  WANTED to rent^-or with option���3 bedroom' home, Sechelt area. 885-9338. " 7775-46.  WORK WANTED  ROY'SLAND  HOUSlE trailer, 36"x8\ Situat-  ' k ed behind Lowe's. Auto Court,  Garden Bay, B83-25G8.  I' - 9969-44  1,300 ^OWL���live���50 cents ea.  - Dressed, $1 each. Offer good  for 3 weeks only. Phone 885-  2048, evenings, only. 9845-42  FRIDGIDAIRE   Iridge,    excel-  lent condition, 8 cu. ft. $50.'  Phone 885-9504.    ' .9965-44  30" Rockgas range with glass_  overj. 2 bottles and regulator.  Reasoiiahle. Phone 885-9677 ey^  eningsr .'"      ~ 9959-45  water: SURVEY _  SERVICES  Complete Woter System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  ' Insured Blasting  ^^M|B^IMwMMM^MM��M����MMf"*MMMI  f I >  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal' Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  7 #or_appointment  886-2166  GUN BOAT BAY  Float Ramp and  Approach  Building Contractor  Phone 883-2324  FOR  opes  and,  conta  5 FT. CAST Pembroke bath,  R.H,, complete ,with shower  head and taps, $40. Al Gibbons,  885-2249. 9964-44  885-9654.  LETTERHEADS,   envel-  statements,    invoices  .-ill   commercial  printing,  the   Times   office   at  tfn-  COMING EVENTS      -      ^  I         ;   'THE United Church bazaar and  "_ tea," Tuesday Npvcmber 3, 2-4  -���p.m. in Wilson Creek Communis  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  '   Box 435 - Sechelt  ' ���      , 885-9530  Please phone  evenings   only  ^    9722-tfe  HELP WANTED  WOOD burning circulator heater, ^9" by 15% fire box. T.  WJ Marstin, Mission Point.- Ph.  885-9619. 9968-44  Phono Sechelt- 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Sechelt, B.C.  ; j  i  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing .  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  The Finest lr>  FLOWERS  For All Occostions      -  *  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  . OiT CoiVTinahce Plans  C. E. (Col) Tingley  BoxNo. 417, Secheit i  ���  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK  <>y  N. SCHOENEWOLF  i  Phone 886-2862    _!  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates   for   O.A.P.  Qualified personnel '*.  24 HOUR SERVICE  .  Phone 885-9927  USED automatic washer $39.95,  used annex heater >$20.00*  used McClary' refrigerator  $69.95, used Norge electric range $89.00, steel full size bedstead S10.00, new 54" box spring  and mattress���$98.97. See the  new ' Trendline" Tappan Ranges  now on display.   Parkers  TELEVISION  SALES &  .RELIABLE  SERVICE  PROMPT *  ly HaU.  9962-44"  wm  t>  are   Ltd.1  Marshall-Wells  Sechelt, B.C.        7764-42  'OCTOBER  ��   sale.   Roberts  Jhall,  2  p.  *15c. ,  23���LA    Rummage  Creek' Legion  jn.  Tea  and  donuts,  9952-45  LADIES Auxiliary to Canadian  Legion   branch   140   Rummage-sale, <bct. 21, 10 a.m. to 2  p7m.r. Legion  Hall,  Sechelt.-  7774-45  ENGAGEMENTS  ���THE engagement is announced  . of Shareii Jeannette MacKay,  only daughter of Mr. and .Mrs.  Edward L.! Butler, to Kenneth  William   G'umey,   son' of ..Mr.  .nnd Mrs. Reginald, A. Gumey  of Gibsonsj B.C. The r marriage  to' take pljace Saturday, November 14 at St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church at 1 p.m.'  '.._-. I 9676-44   I *   WE SELL RESULTS  Full and part time representatives are needed to. introduce  this new concept of skin care.  Unlimited earnings. Send brief  resume of background to Box  9961. Sechelt Peninsula Times,*  ^chfilt, B.C."    __ 9961-46  REAL ESTATE  FABULOUS view, waterfront  building site. Only $2,800 tttll  price, ��� Mortgage money for  new construction and . older  homes. Charles English Ltd.,  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza,  Gibsons,  886-2481. <!967-44  AUTOS & TRUCKS  19,53 .MJBRCURY. pickup Vt ton.  Good   running  condition.   Ph.  883-2624.' 9966-46  Hardw  Store,  MORE ABOUT  Book sale  .from, page 1���  chelt 'guides on Saturday, October 10. Under the supervision  of Mrs.. L. Caldwell and' accompanied by Mrs. H. Newton  _they went on a nature study,  tour of the West Sechelt area,  collecting specimens of Autumn  leaved and flowers, which were  -identified later while lunching  on the- beach.  Next meeting- of the Association] will be Wednesday, November 4, at the home ,of Sirs,  Budd | Fearnley.  RICHTER'S T.V.   .  & RADIO LTD.  ��� Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson' Creek  Dealers  for  P.M,* Canadien,  Mc-  .Culloch and .Hornelite Chain Saws.  Complete stock bf all models  Ports ond repair service.  Telephone; 885-2228  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical' Contractors  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS j .-  FOUNDATIONS   I ..  *.:*".,   .wALLs���:^ii  A. SIMPKINS-885-2132  ' Appliances  Electric Heot  Phone $85-2062  Pension taxes "paid into the  ���old age security pension fund  ���failedr to meet benefit pay-  ments in 11 of the 13 years  from J1952 to 1964; t|ie fund's  deficits for* this period, a -total of S722 million,, were met  out of other tax revenues.  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  -WATERFRONT LOTS  Eorls Cove Subdivision ���^adjacent to Earls Cove  ferryrterminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  Also-LARGE VIEW LOTS,  Model  Hari  bour  ra Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  ond  Gulf ��� 10% down ��� easy���terms  on balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ���Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4934  TREE FALLING      -  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  I  \ Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  HALL -j METAL  General-Sheet Metal  ^HEATING I.DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL; -.INDUSTRIAL  The-        .'!  ������    -    ���  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector Rev. James B.. Fergusson, B.A.,-L.tb.  Phone 885-9793 : J j  Sunday^ October 25th, 1964    ;  ST. HILDA'S, ���. SECHELTl  Communion���9:30 a.m.   , I  ^ EGMONT '!       "^X  Evening Prayer ��� 3:00 p.m!.  MADEIRA PARK  Evening Prayer ��� 7:30 p.m,  Service .of induction, by Bishop Gower Tuesday,  qctober 27th ot St.  Hilda's, Se|chelt; ^fpQ^m.  SHERIDAN T.V.  Sales and Service   ,'*  ��� / - ���  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Phone 885-9605/  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate ond Insurance  Phones:  885-2013, 886-2191  NICHOLSON'S T.V. &  ELECTRONIC SERVICE  "Mow supplying  The Sunshine Coast  with o 24 hour Service.   ' '  Phone 885-9566  All work fully guaranteed.  Phono 885-9606  Ray - Newman Plumbing  Davis Bay Rood,  Wilson Creek >--  Phone 885-2116    ���.  SWANSON BROS.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Backhee and Front End  Loader Work  Screened CemcntGravel  ,  Fill end Road Gravel .  " Phone 885-9666  Box 172 - Secbelt. '  T  The Victorian Order of Nur��  ses   was    found    in,   1897 -by  -Lady   Aberdeen,   wife -of   the  .thenTGOverncr-Ganeral, - as part  Of; jjfuecn Victoria's Diamond  Jubilee; the VON has started  severaf    Canadian     hospitals;  .jiow has over 630 graduate nurses  working outyot about  100  offices ��� across Canada. > &U_&3  .1;  ->  7  .- v..  'if''-  X  ,-  1-  * *-��  -,*b  7, "'f  A- .  -'     fy  xz  'z \  zX  '-A-  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Oct. 21, 1964 Pa^e 3  ��� "*"���*<  I *     ' -       _.   ���       I       j        '  i >.-'. ,<. :-  -..:������!  ...   r       i-rt    ,_���--   - ; ��  .-.**��. -..';*>.-,* ,:"V     ***"��� i_V *'"    \'*-  ��� ���-. -_...^,. ...        r ���,...-   j   -���- ,   , 1ir       ....���1   -'.  . ��..  *   * r     h  iii Wil, ������rTini  ������ ���   *'*'<:. ��� *    A  . . *    .        . .'������\J*r\r- .,        -    I  O ;��.;*,.-!.?t*bl  ^.vb::.-'.;  m   * i*--"i-.*t^_?*���*�����- *���*   - i * * ' -  i m&$*'   ���.. .*?*.-**    *-������.      * _ ��� ..  ������*�����������������������  ���Jnfroduclng-directors  FROM  LEFT.  EiU  Reid:   partiallv  obscured.  Cannes  Dixon, Gibsons; from Sechelt. Lucille Walker. Ralph  Stephanson. Ervin Benner,  Gordon Walker find   Ernie  Prittie.* Gibsons.  . _ Incoming presidents . X  BILL REID (extreme left) deputy' governor, lower mainland zone, installs from left  ��� to right, Kinnette .presidents���Gibsons. Lorraine Goddard:" SechelL. Wilma Ste-  pbansdn; Ivin, president.. Sechelt, Glen Phillips. Joe Duncan, Gibsons president, unfortunately absent, du& to jUness.    i    .    i . -  -1  Is  ��. .  ^��^r t.:.-z.~ Jt_^L, JoKy^ -^. s.   ~ ...ss  ^^_*fe,*;; -" -r 1 -%d_P*'-^S^ ~ yX-A-ZZti  ^"fl-J **-       "1-K -f 15*- -~ ���* -***iff  >i*5^' - 2  -      " - J- t���S lJC-��^      l^-    ���*    *S  t.mMm:ry- - : -   -i-.-. IR1* ^ ��� .'-j^--^.Th.i^ * t  li^'^s *  **&**:���-  X *���"*"���-���  '-.i.'   "-������* ^nv-i **-����htim&!*&%\���    ��          -. -���--...    "   Kin treasurers installed.  FROM LEFT to rights Bill JReid chats to Kinnette treasurers, Gibsons, Tlielma Prit-  . tie; Sechelt, Dianne Benner.. Kinsmen^ Gibsons, Jerry Dixon; Sechelt, Errol Flo-  riterfelt. .     -        "  Elected secretaries  LEFT TO right. Bill Reid; Jan Rowland. GiWons; Dar-  Iene FIumerwelL Sechelt;  Bob Rowland,  Gibsons;  Morgan Thompson, Sechelt   -: -_      -���   .  Many activities . . .  Jomt Mm* imMEmm    /  rercnIM bisf post.par ;  KIXSMEN AND ICinettes from-Secbelt and Gibsons held-  a joint installation of officers in the Wilson Creek-  Hall Oct. 17. The installing was carried out by * Deputy  Governor Bill Reid. After all officers were ^initailed the  Kinsmen and Kinette past presidents gave a jqulek run  down of-the club's actrritiec for Urn past year. | - f  Gibsons   Kinsmen   and   Kin- *~*    *  ettes were busy ba the health  centre. This ��3S,d�� buMing is  real asset to the  community.  The health centre was opened  last  spring.   Tbe7 annual   New  Year's Eve Ball sponsored by  the Gihsoni Kinspien and Kin-.  ettes   was   another   successful  venture cf this  group.  Swim    classes I were    again  sponsored by Kin clubs in the  Gibsons   ozd    Sechelt  .areas.  Both clubs  held (bided  donors  ; clinics J which  were  very   suc--  cessfuL I'   .  - The Sechelt Kinettes  bad  a  twsy   year   serving   banquets,  bake and rummage sales, aad  presenting    a    fashion    show.  They   gave   to " the    Kinsmen  S32S to, help furnish the up-pa-  tients-lounges in the new- hospital. "  7 Sechelt   Kinsmen   were   uot  idle   either.   Over   $2,000   was  turned ever in their service ac-  count |Tbe  money | wgsr speqt^  on varfous projects,;Jtfac 'Wct^t  "bang fse hospital, fev^r St.af."  Cfaristtaas street -ifefits" and the  swim . ^classes   t o # Sr | another.  large aincuni. |.   f .'.',  While thc > dubs f are! sraslL  they-have been sho-wfraf encocr-,  asng res^itsL I    | " *  -  b  Beauty SaEoa  :i Sechelt'  Evelyn H��yet��  j Above Post Cff��c"��  Cuftinf e��4 Styling  Tuesday to Se*ffrfey.9-5  .- l"Yo��r StcSrw<j| T^|  I    Hsjr BecBJtit'_J: I  Phuno 8S5-S525  i .   , Advising regi$trar*_      i  REGISTRARS, from left, Vi Peterson, Gibsons; Helen  Phillips, Sechelt; Gordon" Walker, Sechelt and Norm  Peterson, Gibsons listen intently to advice offered, by  Deputy Governor Bill Reid, extreme left:  ���      , .   New vice-presidents   -    ,  BfLL REID congratulates Sechelt-Kinnette -vice-presir-  - ,dentjHelen Phillips;  Ken Goddard. iGibsons -and  Dave Parrish, Sechelt. Betty Duncan, Gibsons, was ab-  senL       j     ~ -  ECHELT  ERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)   B.C,  Air Cbaktf & A&l���fift Mamtmame  irx��  Fishing  Hunting  Freight  Air Taxi  P  Contract Flying  Sightseeing Tours  i    '  Timber Cruising  t  Air Ambulance  PHOUE SECHELT SB��"9SBB AMD-BOOK FLIGHT  Ai  fi &C&__��PENINSU*LA^5&��aA  "/ way  Oh! Stop It!  (Montreal Star)  be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to  Wednesday, October 21,1964  Clause For Proteetton  FOR obvious reasons, any large - constructional  contract, within the district is invariably  awarded to outside concerns who usually have the  know-hev^and"necessary equipment for a major  project.   | _ '  . In general principle, when a contract involves many thousands of dollars, the financial  security of a contractor- is an essential requisite,  herns   of I equipment   have   to   be   purchased,  7 materials obtained and (large sums in wages paid  out regularly. J _  .There is also the question of sub-contractors,  hired by.the main builder tb undertake specialized  details, thc responsibility of which still1 lies with  the original contractor. I !  - -\ There is nothing |wrong with this arrangement, and in most-caiscs, works out very efficiently, at the, same timejhere is one rather du-"  bious aspect attached tb.this arrangement which    ,      , ���        .        wuiu ,��� .......  at would  appear should be  taken care of by_^fler bad by ^,kms ,cga, advice Ah could wcH was to put attend to a debate  responsible bodies whtjn drawing up such con-   w^vA ,n h' ���,*��.'ft,*,, th* .mlt i��� ������Pt,in��  that was irritating the public  tracts. ,   '  A Sunny Smile :  Old Johnny Frost got loose  WHILE the parliamentary flag  . "f8���* ~. ������'.    . .  committee gets dovVn to sober And captured ail the lakes  business, Prime Minister Pear- And bound them m a blanket.  ��8n and Opposition Leader Die-     white, ���  fenbaker, one in Vancouver and Embroidered with snowy flakes,  ihe other in Charlottetown, con- - _  tinue to make violent noises on The wind h crow; as he can be,  the subject.  Mr.  Pearson's re- Because he couldn't play,  marks will be interpreted as a With aJl ,j,e yin\e "wHite-caps  threat to invoke closure in or-   _whQ  der to~make sure the flag is-  Once danced across the bay.  firie and above bolard, and indeed frequently is, ^ue,- one   way   or  another,   is  one. little'  overlooked   sidelight  badly  requires settled. Mr! Diefenbaker, 4,00(>  .      .   ���...  brining into focus      ��� miles away, says his party wiir���e angry wind ,n vain did  wThc contract is completed satisfactorily, the fight if it does not approve the     *���> ,,,,��,'  ,��� h.  contractor paid, hcjin turn pays his subcontractors committee's decision. ^J'0*  . ��� ',     ^  v -- -    -Y J      -    -       The only sensible rpmark of So Mr. Wind, in deep 'despair,  was   made! by Gave up and took to flight. -  the New Deino-  He asked for  a  mora  and everyone should be happy. Unfortunately in     * nast week  certain cases, the thin end of the wedge lands in ���� j)0UgIas of  the lap of the small man, when; as happens from crats. He aske_  litne to time, the sub-contractor takes off, folds toriym: no more argument <be  up or,goes bust. ,   twecn the leaders; let the corn-  He has already collected for services rcn- mittee do its work.- iloodness  dered but has left thc jobber unpaid. This could knows this-is what everybody  include materials jas well as labour and often w5,*~d*    '.. * .  involffiscc.nsidcra^hcanbre.k ��fe S-JTSi'B.S"  This is not a hypothetical situation. It hap- bakcr j^ maidng .it day by For smile* have often won the  pens find has in fact happened right here on the day   more  difficult  for  some     day._  Peninsula on a/major project. reasonable solution to be reach- Before thc fighi's begun.  A number of local people arc involved in ed. They seem to forget that j^ sm,|c artii w;n the eas>* way,  the sorry situation and there is not much they the reason why-the parliamen- JtM Hle jCfrf sun.  might do. Certainly they could pour good money tar>' committee was established  Then Mr. Sun came on thc.  scene,  Aiid smiled *o heartily.  He melted Jack's old frosty  heart,  And.set the wavelets free.  :i  ��� . , t .    , ���" '        ! f.    *.. '   . . .       that  was  irritating the  public  n. .. .  frove to be more, than the amount in question. a n<1    frustraUmr   parliament. Philosophy  In any case, in the event of an outfit which has They have to carry thc fight on  ���        This is~the protection of thc local man, the    folded, legal advice would be of little avail. along party lines,* each in turn  jobber, who is' thrown j the crumbs and who in  many cases is the looser with little or no resource.  He is the man employed by thc subcontractor who, lacking both men and equipment, hires  out to the small local min7~'    '  The situation as  desirable for although  PROXIMITY of thc  makes it a-veritab  it exists is by no means  thc arrangement sound's  The only simple solution would appear to stimulating   an    angry   reply  be a contract clause making the original con- f">m the other,  tractor responsible for ail wages and materials.    .How stupid can they get?  This would not only protect the local man-but ��� ),   '        \  would eliminate the undesirable repercussions  which bring no credit to those "responsible for the  project.  Our Town  (Omaha World-Herald)  -by Vee Lobb.  Philosopb>. coupled wilh kindly  help"'  Has proved itself worthy_and  good:  Out how can a man give heed  to wise feonN  When his being is crying for  food? I  eware  Peninsula  to Vancouver  c paradise for fast talking  That Peddler  of thc lin  alT end  of Earlham,i| Iowa  , with   co-operation n ,\ no rare thing to  philosophise  .  break, litters their wakk, is no more than part of  the course. I  1 As *-a small community it naturally is not  practical to employ a full time licensing inspector, consequently, the unprincipled gentlemen  Of the road have almost free licence to carry out  their nefarious operations, assisted in no small  way by the inevitable suckers.  Many of the sales-pcopje canvassing the  district are indeed highly reputable representatives of established companies, in many cases  For those who arc not in want;  And. a^ vages, expound their  theories;  But  what of the hungry, -���  the gaunt?  TglE town  (pop. 800)  from state ahd federal health  faction of the lihes which To* with "sign ^-^w-gj-f ��  ,_ hcre "I -       care of old folks- that has st  and even faster disappearing salesmen who care       ���   incredible though it might seem, the sharpies traded wide attention. _  not what they sell or how, they sell it, providing jfavc a steady line up of people waiting to sign with 17 per cent of Earl-  of course, they ate abje.to make the fast buck, themselves up for shoddy products at prices far jn barn's population 65 or over,  The fact that disillusion ahd frequently heart-   excess of those of quality articles, a*�� for instance some 60 citizens started more > .     ���     -   ���  *"     '   *"���"-   " ,L "' ** ' "r   a report this week of a local person who signed up tban.a year ago to study the Tis no brave thing, for tho  top��y$1600fora$400cdrpet. proBlcm of care for the agmg.^   gambler at play  p'        "   ..    X      ... ..     .       a   .!.���      _   r Tbe  idea  of a. nur����ig  home To toss his coins into the*  Considering tiepubbctty given to this sort of was discarded because of its     game  business over the years, it is faritastic that anyone expense and the fact that most He ^^ no, to ,oil depending  could possibly be. tbat gullible. Even more amazing of the oldsters live in their own .   on lu k. '  is the fact this is|nbt an isolated case, reluctant to homes, Wfiat they needed most ��,._.'     '--.. t. ,   .,   *  admit their stupiMy most of those caught sit back was a visiUng nurse to w-ork un- ������J"m~' lm,"B' cast$  and suffer the J3A&ueiices. ��,' SL!S^^LSLS1L  No one is lof g to take the trouble to travel J^J S heavy talte- T sys�� *> �� *��tituie mother who  here to sell an item of any account at a low price, tem of regular checks' on per., . watches her child  ..,w^ ~a M.Ww,���.,w�� ^...r���...wt ... ���.wv  ^^~    it would be unnecessary for it could bc sold with- sons living alone;   and  some -Slowly starve for lack of bread,  they provide a valuable service and hold a 'trade*3' out travel or promjatipn, if the bargain they claim, method  of  having  hot  meals Does philosophy offer a salve  ficence authorizing thejm to do business Within Warning is again given, beware, they are sent in. jor gficf?  thc district.       . still about and include a variety of commodities.    So the citizens of Earlham is hef stricken heart comforted?  The element against whom the public is con-   Ask to see a tradi iicence and check it. Always rounded  up four high school  tinually warned by way ofjsrcss and radio, is thc   read thc small priOt and better still, say no, close **ys to act as handymen, six Sound Philosophy in the world  glib talker with thc big deal, providing a sale is   the, door promptly and shop with the merchant 2^1.1���^    *    22    has its place,  ���  made "now". The gimmicks are endless, little or __y5t* know you can trust. If in the least suspicious  nothing down, tremendous savings, lifetime warr   or should thcpecdler become overly persistent,  jrantees, three years tolpay, your name has been    calhthc police oi report to the village council  recommended to the company. These arc but*'a^office. . '      , Y '  Yet, wisewpnh arc not good  as the deed.  UNICEF Calling ��  oom  IT IS an established fact that the world's population of children is rapidly increasing and that  more than 500 million youngsters go to bed  during illnesses, a trained  nurse* to care for the ill, a  meal delivery service at 51.25  a   meal, "volunteers   to  make R'ch or P00*** the best man is  regular telephone checks, and     he who gives aid  a special taxi service (25 cents To another, in time of "need,  a trip, to take elderly people ____  around town. , ��-  All but 10 per cent of the re- ���* "���**  Hummingbird  cipients   are. paying  for  their  Having surveyed its own needs, it requests service. When the federal grant ���-by-Vcc Lobb  .��� ~. _���   _.. ,���0  0_     ���.��� .a such specific areas as disease control, milk expires, E ar 1 h a m residents .���.,,..  hungry; are disease-ridden: can neither read nor   processing plants, Wother and child clinics, school "��?"�� , toPfWr   plan   to a flash of living gold  ....:JT*:.jl.... ���-..,. A _-"? ���_��.... ...__     **   ,������,������; r������j 'lurt_-   n���t tn* ..un. aX\u* ov   make  the project self-support- Fashioned with cxpuistc car��  equipment, and others But for every dollar ex- ���      Amai|     wtfat       j^    An atom of delight,  pended by UNICEF   he local government pro- aCcomplish{when they put their A humminaWrd &> rare"   ���  vides $2.50 in buildings, personnel and local minds to it. Hi"iTof flS  cts the self-help on thc part    if you listen to too much ad- Miracle colour spark  write; and have little future for gainful qccupation  What is*to be done? Who is to do it?      \    -  , UNICEE (United Nations Children's Fund)  has accepted a* share of this moral obligation.  UNICEF is not a charity���it is a two-way street.  And local government wishing UNICEF assistance  applies in writing to the International! UNICEF  UNICEF rest  of local governments. Or necessity this is limited vice, you wind up making oth- Magickcd to vibrant life;  wmwmmmmmmmmmwmitm  JRandom Tfaonghto  p by Ben'Burroughs  "YOU AND LOVE"  I HAVE discovered music ��� songs that my heart can  sing ��� melodies warm as sunlight ��� such happiness you bring ���, I've come upon a haven ��� aglow with  heavenly charms ��� such is thc deep enchantment ��� of  your tender arms ��� I've found sincerity'and bliss ���  unlike what I have known ��� near you .is to linger ��� in  a blessed zone ��� I've unraveled the riddle ��� the answer  ] have found ��� life is ,a thing of beauty ��� when you are  around ��� so suddenly it happened ��� fate regally smiled  on me ��� now there's a golden future ��� a wondroos  destiny ��� with-every passing moment ��� I thank the  Lord above ��� for giving be thc privilege ��� of finding  you and love.*  j ~*��4-x--   -a,.l J    ,        j_ ^     ,,,-!_   *,���        "���-'-*���r   ���  ^*./il        wv  y -af      **:^-2  by the economy of each developing ,country. But er people's mistakes.  JUNICEF is worltl-wide. It needs tha financial w.*********���  assistance  of intelligent world citizens.   Coins J .     .  dropped in the UNICEF Hallowe'en boxes, col- j S��cfcmPamtSULA*i-V��S&  Iccted by youngsters throughout Canada, make �� *^  possible-a fairer,  world's children.  more equitable future 'for thc {  as ���|ii-i��ted  H. L. Mencken  . .food for thought  66  Women havc simple tastes. They  can get pleasure oijit of conversation of children  in  arms and  men  \  in love  To consult wilh  use books rightly.  ���f,J**n **S��-S-*fr.t *>*,, **&?-V**  Published Wednesdays  at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  .     bV     .  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381-Sechelt. B.C.  Servtng the area from  Port Mellon to Egmont  v (Howe Sound to Jervis Intel)  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  S. B. Alsgard, Publisher  Made of gossamer steel.  His joyous journey rife  With hazards real.  Upward he darts, and then  Down-he swoops, wings  a-shcen. j*  A brilliant creature, he;  His drive a force unseen  By such as wc.  Poised in .the gardciu there  Above a gaudy flower.  ' What's in that chalice* rim?  ; Nectar; Nature's sweet \dowcr ;  �� For gems fikc him.  the wisest and the greatest men. To S  -Ruskin  Subscription Rates:  (in advance)  1, Year. *55-2 Years. S9  3 Years Slj  U.S. and Foreign $5.50  ******************  ' \ Invincible tiny Force;  j Ineffaple scrap of speed!      %  \ Thc world seems not so wan,  j Beauty's a crying need..  ! **)nc I*f*arve^- ��� He's'gone!  i-'-A^V V KJ.-> V..-.(.M >\*Ji?j>j * *X~\*>S* *-&'J.,JS��^K\**-A*J,  *-��*i**��,}S���W'JiJ  f..^.r - ,>-��&<*?��� ^i******-** Ottawa report  ���The Times, Ottawa Bureau  TIGHT SECURITY arrangements with the inclusion of  things so foreign to Canada as bullet proof cars has  done a good deal to rob the Queen's 1964 welcome of  its warmth, and spontaneity. I  .There could be no repetition.  -= : '���h���  of the incidents" of the first  royal visit in 1939 when a king  and queen-separated themselves from the official.party and  were East in a crowd of cheering war veterans. They rode  in open cars in Quebec as well  . as other provinces and never  a**' thought. was given .by die  man on the" street to possible  danger. Crowds were screened  then as they were on this occa-  sion but few knew it and -ftill  fewer cared.  Even more unfortunate was  the fact that reports., of precautionary measures also clouded  ,tbe emphasis on the constitu-  , tional importance of the 1964.  visit which had been" carefully  planned in Uie light of Canadian developments. It was at  least a nfajbr reason why the  Queen's Canadian ministers at  no time seriously considered  advising Her Majesty ~to cancel or shorten the vistL It held  too many possibilities vital to  tfie future of Canada.  The queen herself struck the  first note in her first speech on  Canadian scaL . She declared  < she was proud to participate in  Confederation celebrations as  "Queen of Canada.". Again in  the course of the same.speech  she said: "A. hundred years of  unbroken democratic practices  embracing, the Crown, - government ' and* Parliament mark  Canada as one of the world's  oldest 3n<t most sfable nations."  . Thc   British   North   America  Act which may soon be repla--  " ced by a Canadian constitutional statute states that "the exeb  cutive government and author-'  ity of and over Canada is hereby declared to continue.lo. be.  vested in the queen." This and*  the , Letters . Patent  jof>  T&il -  which,* for the first timeV dele-,  Sited to the Governor General?  in- respect of Canada all 'powers held hy the.Monarch are-  tbe roots from which the whole  Canadian   Parliamentary'   system stem.  The concept of "a~ Canadian  iponarch as -distinct from a  Canadian subject to a British  monarch has not been developed easily or quickly. Constitutionally- it -was -established  dearly with ' the . Statute of  Westminster in. 1931 but as late  as 1939 Prime Minister- Mackenzie King had a" difficult-  time impressing it "On1 Lcfrd -  Tweedsmuir, t h c'-n' governor  general. Sir. King insisted that  while "'the' monarch was on.  Canadian soil he, Tweedsmuir,  had no real status and that the .  king must, be accompanied *and  advised ' on Canadian mailers  directly by his Canadian ministers. Thc governor-general in.  1939. was "given far less part in  the royal tour.than the place  given today '.to* ** the leader of  His Majesty's loyal opposition  about which there have been  complaints. .:  Thc concept of a Canadian  Monarch today is being clouded  deliberately by advocates of re  ment against a mythical subjection.  M. Marcel Faribault, brilliant  Quebec Jawyer and president  of the General Trust, of Canada, would certainly not be  classed as. an extremist nor  does a Conservative conference  on national goals held recentiy.  in Fredericton appear the most  appropriate place for extreme-  ideas. Yet out of Fredericton -  and-'drafted by- M. Faribault  comes a suggested preamble to  a new" Canadian constitution  one article of which reads~  "Canada is_&^lree independ-  ent   member   [of   the   British'  Com monwealtb! of Nations. and  as   such  it   acknowledges- the'  Queen of England as its titular head."        j*. Ay-.-  Not only" would she no longer  be Queen of Canada but would  no longer bavei any part in the.  government of this country- Republicanism is i not confined to  Quebec but' it. is ironic that  such, sentiments should even  stem from this quarter were  French minority interests Ba^��-  heen protected, over the years  by the raonarchial tie. Nothing,  the Liberal government at Ot-  . tawa has. felt, could better restore the strength of the monarchy in Canada and with it national unity and the presence  x>f the monarch! herself.  ��� i f  CAPITAL MILL CAPSULES  Chances of Finance Minister.  Gordon's next budget containing some ' healthy tax reductions are growing brighter. CM.  the basis of six months revenue  experience it appears that Mr.  Gordon is going to end the fiscal year with a deficit not very  much .above $200 million or  about half the $45S minion predicted last March. A fear ago  ard -. even more recently this  would have led to predictions Of.  an attempt to balance the. fad-*  get in 19&6S. T&me is a  change? in thinking. With an  economy that most continue  the eight per cent growth, rate  experienced so far.this year if  it is to keep pace with a rapidly growing labor farce- government help may be needed in  the next few' years- Also, the  federal . government may ? be  called on to offset bv deficits"  and. borrowing the deflationary  effect* ' of Canadian savings  : poured Into a vast pension fund  which will be turned ova* to  the provinces. Deliberate deficit financing for-a-few years  could accomplish this purpose.  ��� ,- "  *-~-s  ���_���'���' 4>..�� ." . t *      ' !  Industry Minister C. M. Dro-  ry*s"efforts to find an alterna-  - tiye to his auto; parts tariff is- *:  cenfive plan feat will be aceep-7  table to the AmerieansTare getting - attention  in   Parliament -  There is little doubt now that  efforts of the auto {art manufacturers in the United States  to. have the- treasury depanf-  met   clamp   on. countervailing,  duties -that   would   make   the  Canadian   ineffective   will   be  successfuL   Wtpsngtoo   effi- *"  rials are interested  in  an  alternative which would involve  reciprocal free entry 'of parts  and cars. .-I  "   When she says shell think it  over, brother, it is.    . I  Davis Ottawa Diary bj  -M___i^______________��_i__i;_.___________________       Zi>' -___���__��  .     ,'.[-.,-.*-,  .,- j-       bByblodt Davis, M.P.  CANADA'S MINISTER of" finance recaitlV introduc^  some new legislation winch has^not received all of  the attention which it should. Part <rf his new bill"wtHlrt-  , crease Canadian participation in the ownership d�� Canadian industry! The rest is designed to channel more c��  our savings into the constructionof hew homes and facf  tones in this icountfy.   X". ���-. ~~-���'.- .."     ��� '������������j  Singled ^.out for "special treatment are Canada's insurance,  trust and loan ifirms. Foreigners? can no longer own�� more  than 25 per cent of the voting  shares in these .companies. Nor  can any "single "foreigner own  more than 10 per cent. Should  non-residents,; collectively, cr  individually, exceed these pro-*  portions, they will to that extent lose their voting'privileges  and hence the degree of control  which they- would otherwise- exercise over this vital sector of;  our Canadian economy.     _k_-ZX  Mr. Gordon* meanwhile pro-:  poses to broaden the investment porfolios i of these -companies.' Formerly they could  only put 15.per cent at. their  funds into ordinary industrial  enterprises. This: ceiling has  now been raised to 25 per cent  The -10 per cent limit on- income producing'real estate has,  meanwhile, been removed: ;Bis-  kicr investments can also-.be  contemplated to an even great-  all to the  publicanism who are using the- - er  extent.  This is  all to  British Crown to foster resent-/ good in-a country, which needs  (Y*Y*W*V�� *��*�����* ��� ���>* ��� ���#*>***�� ���>_���_"���"_*__** **'���������***'���**  %? "     * ' m  Typewriter Repmrs  Your typewriter cleaned, oilerf/ odiusfed;tmd new  ribbon installed for only $6.95 when you bring it  to The Times. (Mechanical rcpairsor parts are extra  -?-you Viil be advised of any extra cost Before any  work is done unless we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and conditions.  PHONE 885-9654  more venture capital of its own.  A large part of our Canadian  savings.: is channeled through  our insurance companies.-Now  they are freer to invest iir a  wider'range -of business enter*  'prises. As much as Si billiofl  a year -could be freed up ia  this way. Hal only wiU it en-*  goiirgaer the establishment of  new enterprises but it, should  also hdp Canadians to boy  back some of tbe control which  they have lost to non-residents  in recent years.     - .     f  7 Then there is the raising of -  the ceiling oh first mortgages. :-  For many years one could enljr  borrow 66% per cent of the assessed value of a bouse or othl  er property. Now Canada's ts-  nancial community can lend up  to - *J5 per. cent of7 its selling  price. .* -  '_!  - "Package deals." combiried  first and second ^mortgages,  previously reached a Mj& of  83 .a per cenL Now with first  mortgages going up to 75 per  __cenL7one may be able to bor*  row as much as 90 per cent of  the price of *a. new house from  many of-Canada's major pri|  vale financial institutions. |  Mr. Gordon's" new bdl obvi*  oosly provides fresh incentive^  lor Canadians to own their owii  homes. More factories wiU also  be built Easier credit-ami a  general air of optimism could.  ' in other words lead to a prolong  gation of the present building  boom..'.-;__ _-.-_-��� "J  This -legislation Is '��� boend to*  be popular. It has already been  welcomed in principle by= all dt  the opposition' parties in the  House of Commons. This toge-I  ther *ith-_tfae favorable re-!  sponse in financial circles ac-J  ross the country should" ensure  that this new Bill will-become*  law in a relatively short space  of time.7       : I  The Secfidt Pcmmtrfa Tones, Wed., Oct. klt 1964 Page 5  Wilson Creek notes  ;   " 4-8*f Mabel Wagmaw  RECENT HOLIDAY visitors at the home of the Tyson  ;_. sr. residence were their daughter. Irene and son-in-  law Bud McDonald from'Vancouver.-Also visiting were"  Robert and Lorraine Tyson from jQueen Charlotte Cily^  Guests of Ralph and Wilmx    ~~    "***!       " '  XecX^tZn,  Harold  Rober6i__wid  ga lo visit their dsushter Aa-  dray ��sl  husband  Bill  Storey  and family at Barrie.  Ontario  far   two   weeks   before  joining  her   husband   wfeo - k*s   spest  three  weeks  in California   ca-,  jewing Jovely weather and  tiae ���  hot-sua of 106 degree temj^cr���;  store. Will see you folks a^am  in the spring.  Stephanson were; brcrther and  sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, arai children Ricky and  Maureen from Parksvflle.  Visihxs at Usethbme of Mi%  and Mrs^ BfllTDrew and rcla-  tions this recent holiday season  were Mr. and Mrs; Dave Watts  and family from (Vancouver.  CALIFORNIA BOOMO  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roberts  have left for ther six-moctfcs  stay   at   DesertJHc*   Springs  where ihey will spend the trin-  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FQt  QUICK   RESULTS  liffllllilillliii  GARDEH BAY BOAT WORKS    ;  Mechanteal & Bectricaf Repairs.  .A COMPLETE L1NEX1F BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C   " \   Phone B33-ZM6  AT  CHAIN SAW ^ENTRf  YOUR NEW  PIONIER DEALER    :  WILSON CREEK  ,MJHEP_0NIEI  SILVER ANNIVERSARY  '���-. zn-z \:  .t-  C'ii*1 'iVV^CC **  IC. **-* Vwssnm  new..  . M��An<��a��ln'n ii'<i*mt ri ��  Ht# Mfett ���� ��K3i��S WW* far ��W It.  >t* fr*a r&X!X &**> 4*m*9*kt Of*-  *h>Z ��f����*t. 0*9r faw m*��� tx^tm fmm  ���-�� d rur^^Ciota C.***. m ***_<* ''���**���  0*0* . . . **4 **��������*��� tMT'1 *��M��  bt***l* cl ������M �� ��n- Tn ft* '**.  m -t^*-*&r.' f��~&rr***v. C^..1*0*  &MK-. l*tm*x* *��� t****4* O.-fc.^'jl <**xr,  fiCNCB ��J5 C>��M( tmw. f*** *h **** -  t*M*.t   W *** St ��  <Nt*^  &**T   'i&**0.M  SA^At! .v. ��,��' ��i t**> m ��� ������� rcr4t3  - K*ZB. S*mm *<P#i  woe iff row mwf  TOIM AT  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  Jscfcscn Bret. tcs3<"J t^^.  W3sm Oeefc, S.C,  d��M M5-2228 ; 7 ' v>  Toge 6 The Sechelt Penimulo Times. W^j., Oct. 21, 1964    TTjj|4g��l   Hhlirch Dm  ilia  Selma Park chatterboxing against bias  ���from!here and! there  ���by Earl Dawe  ST, JOHN'S, Nfld.���Members yQ0 SPEND a lot of time���all of your working hours  of The United Church of Can- and most of your waking hours���pondering the fact  i                             ,-               .     J              ada were called upon to rout of danger amj the possibility of an accident.  MR. AND MRS. Lloyd Fraser are hoipe again,- ffom a- out racial prejudice .and dis- s every day with   , *    trip to Medicine Hat, where they attended a funeral   crimination;   and   to   promote And you mc every aa> v. i  i / : . Happy to see our frieno~Al Lynn back at his1 usual ^^r ^S^,,^ "^Lm  I spot in the Red and White store . . ..Guess SeQhelt's not  so hard to take after all  b ' Rev. Father Kelly Provincial  j of the Oblate ^fathers, visitor  < tor past couple days at rcsi-  [ dential school . . - Grand per-  i son, only fault,I find with him  ! he is a Cardinal fan!   1   : Now that the World Series is  over we cap all settle down and  i wait for Grey -Cup, what a dis-  .' gusting finisjh, ithose Yanks! . .  Still my team; next*year will  Welcome home  ethnic "groups within its denomination.  the -fact that a good deal de-    it   appears   that   accidents   at  pends, on you personally:  that' work seem to have some reta  in a report to the twenty-first  ���.��� ,.,m -�����^��- �����~ r u����,^ u.. general council of thc .church  ?I *?*Lr3dlll^J��kme}? ^meeting   here,   the   Board   of  ejcr,  be' another  story  Well the British elections are  ,' over , and quite a surprise for  ; them too, I guess . . . and our  dear friend Mr. K_ is out of  a job. Fame, is fickle and_fleeting .. . Winder what surprises  we gonna get next, hope the  American election doesn't disappoint us.[. . . although the  public is so unpredictable that  one never jknows. Don't think  I'd bet on tjhem that's for sure,  tickets drawn for the big race,  and' will b^ another bystander  again . . . Seems only dollar  I'm ever ^onna make will be  by, blood, sweat and tears . . .  no easy buck in the cards for  me that's for sure . . .  Wasn't thlat a beautiful weekend ... It was perfect . . . .  Almost .jnatie. up -for some of  our miserable summer days  ..... I" think we appreciate  them mor^ at this time cf  year, it slows up that cold-winter weather, helps winter pass  a .little moij-e quickly . . . The  odd- fine day in between the bad  ones is a real blessing ... we  can take a [lot of them.. . ���*'  All our summer tourist friends  my  love of reading naturally  No doubt you nave listened to  "Hot Line,*' that very11 famous  controversial t program j.. . It  .could bc very interesting, if a  few intelligent people would get  on the line.. . . Not the usual  drivel of frustrated people . . .  who have an axe to grind, imaginary   troubles,    beefs,    etc.,  and expound their theories,' to  the Point of making one think  there isn't an intelligent person  left in the country . . , Thank  the Lord, there are stil\a great  many nappy and satisfied folk  around, or this would indeed be  a sorry old world . . . .There  are still a few happy families  who are trying to live by the  Golden    Rule .   .   .    although  sometimes the way things are  going, one would think they had  disappeared from 'the,j face, of  the earth, too ... It seems'  everyone is out for the, fast dol  lar, and for all, they  for. themselves   .   .   .  can get  Charity  seems1.to be gone by the board  . . . t'was ever thus, but this  old world still carries on, despite these unfortunate minor-  ity;-b  You know it is a pleasure to  meet,folk who are cheerful,  and they have their own troubles, try^not to burden others  with them ... We all have our  problems and after we meet  such people, we, would! not for  a minute complain of ours. Like  here, "the  Evangelism and Social Service  "asks all United Churchman to  condemn anti-semilism in all  its _ forms and try to develop  warm understanding relations  with . Jewish people. i  Members of the church were  urged 'to contribute to, such  funds as the Martin Luther  King Fund, .to defend those w;ho'  have been "charged with offences involving civil rights and  whose cases are before the  courts. .   ^  *The board also asks -for im- -  mediate removal of unjust discrimination, and condemns the  canard' that "the time is not  yetripe for reform." _^_  i *%ie Christian Church I has  noTalways given a lead in matters of, human rights and li- ��  berty,"1, the report states, urging repentance of the sins of.  arrogance, apathy and intoler-.  ance. , *  The ! report includes special  mentioh of Canadian Indians,  Metis -aid Eskimos, asking congregations to aid these people i  through personal friendship and  legislaion as they seek, to improve' their economic,-educational and cultural opportunities.  The provincial governments  which have not yet passed fair  employment practices acts and  htiman  rights' codes  must be  if you should case up on the  job, tragedy in one formuor another will almost-certainly be'  the Result  So- you bear down:  and you >  bear down hard and you bear>  down all the time. Touring, in- ���  specting,   observing, -listening,  suggesting���always trying to  get a. point across���always trying to persuade.  Little things:  a  gas respira  tion to, tiredness, .illness, emotional upset. And you realize  that these are conditions which  the man brings onto the job  with hiro._Not hazards which  he may encounter at the plant,  primarily.  Safety,   then,   is   in, part  a.  family matter. There are matters  that  wives   and   families  should   be   aware   of���should  keep in mind in order to help  tor hanging |>y its hose on a���thc head of the - household to  nail: a man moving into a plant    stay .accident-free.  area in which he should be  wearing protective clothing���  and isn't You observe; you  point out; you suggest. Small  matters now: potentially big  trouble later.  .Your"personal dedication is to  safety and our mission is to en-  How can "safety", be gotten  across to the families���to thc  people who, in the long run, are  most   concerned ' of  all   about,  danger-and accident?        --  How can the people at borne ���  be made to see the two clear  courage your associates and M-^^^l^t^J^h^^  the milf employees to realize    ?f.W^"^ f��r ^"-L TT -  imptoyees  fully that safety requires dedication���and nothing less. Lives,  health, well-being, employment: all these depend on safety. Safety - s 'a word with no  meaningful opposite or alternative. ; ���  As you reflect on your surroundings���the plant, the plant  personnel, the statistics that  come to your desk���certain  facts catch your attention. "  There are, for instance, men  in the mill who work for. years'  without ever being involved in  an accident . And* then there  are others- for whom the facts  -are quite different- -  Why should this be so? You  study the, thingr-Watch certain  fulness, happiness: and on the  other,  misery,  mutilation,  im-'  employment heartbreak?  Haw can we convince them -'  that safety is really concerned '  with living habits even 'more _-  than with work.habits? Tbat7  safety is a way of life and not:  just an approach to work? -".;*~\  You ponder these "things as  you go about your never-ending-tour.  Your own job] is-defer: ��� to  keep bearing down on the problem. :-       ��� -t-",^ - -jj    . 7y_  -You   arc'  too.".kindly/ 'and;  thoughtful a man jto want "to Se'eb  heartbreak visit anyone: b      ;  ,Yqu are Safety Director'-Pe- :  ter Madison **. of^ the 1- Canadian-  old timer, j and built to last,  seems we imagined many a time  that a good wind would blow  it over, but to the contrary, it  l has to be knocked down. One of  our master] minds here had an  idea it could be pulled down  with a cable and truck, but it.  was not .that easy, so it is being done the hard way ... It  has served; its-purpose, and like  a lot of other old buildings, its  day has.come . . . -���  Joe ��� Benner,our -genial  furniture   baron,   is   enlarging  the  premises, i quite   an   establishment he will have when all finished . ... iToe has come a long  way from his first store; not so  long ago either ... He will  have ^ stock of new furniture  "when   completed,   besides   the ���'  ever valuable second hand articles in stock ... second hand  stores  have  a   real   attraction *  for me, I jcould browse around  them   for I hours.   Whenever   I  go any place, and see such a  store I hestdright for it, I have  brought home many an antique,  to the utter "distress of my family, who' think I am a little  bit queer,! in that respect . . ,  Books are j a real gold mine, in  some of thlese places . . . Many  a fine' book I've picked up and  enjoyed . L-. I guess I take after my father for this, he was'  an    auctioneer    follower,    our'  house had! pictures , not little'7  ones,  but j huge,  framed  ones,  anywhere from two by four, to  tour by eight,  he would pack  them   lionie  from   a i sale,   he '  couldn't resist. Our walls were  well covered, and shelves were  stocked   with   books,   sets   of  Shakespeare,    and ' a    set   of  Dickens,   also   the   books   of  Marie   Colrrelli,   Conan- Woyle,  just to name a few . . .he was  News frim Gibstms       /  MRS. MONA Fulkerson_has returned from a visit with  . ���  her:daughter a. Empire Nevada,USA. Mrs. Doris  Drummond away with a party' motoring to Merritt, for  diaUsVreai   a sp*-*^1 session of The Eastern Star,  .    , j  Sorry , to Jiave our popular  ���Danny Smith away to hospital  for. surgery. St. Paul's that is,  if you would like to write hint.  Have just heard the McKib-  ben home has been sold to Dr.  Hobson' and family, so hope  they are well settled among us.  Busy week end with -Harvest  Thanksg]ying Service at St.  Batholemew's Church. The Ladies'do such a fine job of decorating with the good 'things of  the gardens, which -I understand go to St. Mary's Hospital afterwards." Bishop - Gower  will be taking th& service this  year, due to a lack of a res  ident jminister.    . Hear the Kiwanis Club have -  a special affair- coming up on  Fridajf, October- 30, 8 p.m. at ���  The  T,wilight Theatre.   Tickets  are available from any Kiwanis ,  member. This is a live show  and siould be well worth the  price   of   admission,   produced'  by  Pacific  Show  Productions.  wwwwiwwwMWMwmwMwuM'w  Vf-. i -y-i..^ *  KELP WA��I��irrFimU7  "fScd to do .so, states the re- , matters a litUe more closely/ Forest Products-Ltd.. ptdninill*.  gone back to town for winter, the fable of the man who cried port AjmI the,iederai;.goywn> ?r for^tiinV-Aiut^eh- equallyid^EiJtt iMi^iizB&ZZ^  but   I'm   sure, this   last   long    because he had no shoes, until    ment.and t3tpse.pcp3oage,syirblcb..   -'..:_���:->:  ��� "���   -.    -7 7.7  s -zZy  ". X'~A'~-    * '   -?- " - ^**"*'*  weekend rcjust have convinced    he  met'a   man  who; had  no    have   such  lei^latfoh,'''ar^W* r;.������-����������.��-.  feet . .'.      -. 1 be commended,.- v -_ a.   ;-'"���'���'���>.'  them that this is a mighty line  place to livje in. We are getting  more new folks in by the day,"  seems- a few are leaving us, but  their places are filled:. . , so  that the poulation is not shrinking as one j would imagine 7 , .  7-They are-tearing down the  old building at the residential  school, to make a< moire modern .building .  -.��     * *,     Pit*  TYPIST-CASHIER  required for afternoon work. Monday through  Friday. At Municipal Office Gibsons Landing. -.          ' '"    ' _  "    �� "N     -     ���-  '   * -  - Phone 886-2543 or write municipal clerk Box 66,  Gibsons, B.C       .' b  Pipc| smokers are almost invariably solid, reliable citizens.  They spend so much time cleaning, ,, filling , and fooling with  their I pipes they don't have  time to get into mischief.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ,   Gibsons���Phone 886-2827    -._  "Ail evening shows: 8 p.m.  Children's Matinee, Saturday, 2:30 p.rm  SECHELT TEACHERS'  ASSOCIATION  Is- proud to present a program ot  slides and commentary, by  Mr. W. F. Potter on his  Experiences in Africa  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  October 23rd at 8:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOR SECONDARY SCHOOL  November 6th at 8:00 p.m.  ^EVERYONE WELQOME  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, October 21, 22, 23  James Robertson Justice  FAST LADY  Comedy  Saturday, Monday, Tuesday, October 24,26,27  Montgomery Clift - Lee Remick  WILD RIVER  Cinemascope*  Technicolor, Outdoor Action  1    . * . -  The National Film Board Proudly .  ���      ,      PRESENTS '  '*".   '  "International Focus"  A series of films from all over the world.  These pictures will be shown every other Sunday*  afternoon at 2:30 p.m. at the Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons,   starting  .October   4th   and   continuing  through  the Winter until March 20th.  This entire programme is available by membership  tickets only, obtainable ot the Theatre or may be  1       reserved by PHONING 886-2827.  You get 12 showings for $5.00. Programmes at the  "theatre. A nice way to spend-a rainy Sunday after-  . noon.  **���"    *****.. --n-niM'rt-MOTrMMWiniuiiiJinjuuuuuu DeMolay installation *  ORDER OF DeMolay master councillor-and-officers,   Councillor John.Smith, Harry Ennis, David Leslie, Jim-  '    left to right: Peter-Emerson, David Cooper, Brian   my Mandelkau. Rick Sun,     f "-*������"  Knowles, Ken Preiss, Rob Webb, Randy Boyes, Master , .  "~"~   '  Rod & Gun Club  ilan extens-on  - ABOCT fifty members strong, _  the   Gibsons   Rod   and   Gun  cfiib  at  last regular  meeting  decided to proceed with plans  for  club  house  extensions.   A  building    committee    including  Jerry jRidgewell and EdKul-  lander-wfil look after plans for  tbe building which is slated to  include  "a   kitchen   extension,  . furnace room, wash rooms and  _ possibly  a  shell filling  room."  X Size cl the new! structure win.  be^ about 12 by 28 teetz   ^  In the comparison of wealth  production by provinces in Canada, tbe same ranking applies  .to the total net value _of the"  , production of all industries as  applies to the ranking by population totals.  The Sechelt!Peninsula Times  Wed., Oct. it, 1964 Page 7  Port Mellon news :  J      *-by J. Mo��r��  MISS S. Conery. Executive Secretary for! BC. to Savf The  Children Fund, has been cm the  Peninsula  for the-past   week.  Miss   Conery* .presented   bh3>'.s  to the children qf Port Melfcn ,  Elementary School-on Wednesday afternoon, Oct-   U. A  tra  was held later at the tome -if  Mrs,  J   WilBs  and  Miw  Con-*  ery gave a report ami shov.i-d  pictures of tbe-bouses built ;n -  Kamcfaosg. *&ore*.i These  houses  were  built  with tS<   proceeds of thej Halloween roliec-  iHon tins. She also showed pictures of tbe eight school "^ye.  tbe  children; who   bare   nc{^*"i-  had ���cteolisf may attend, ika  in turn they teach "their parents;   Money is  badly   needed*  to maintain this type of school.  This is of interest to Port Mel-* .-  km   because!  the.  school   has  been   dependent  on [the. Pert  Mellon Community Club doea-  tion. -.."J-   7 r  Visiting at the T. 'Beathaat  home last weeketsd were Mr.  and Mrs.-G^ Toombs, Mis* Lcr-  raise Toombs and Mr. and Mrs.  T. Peale aEfof Vancouver. ���  Miss Terry .Enemark' spent  the  Thanksgiving   weekend   at;  the home ot her parents, Mr.���  end "Mrs.  T*b Enemark. Terry  "is a  first year CBC student. -'  Her cousin Jnge Enemark frsm  Victoria' College,   came    with  Terry to  visit  the  Enemark'*  in Port Melon, Langdale  and  Gibsons.       j   -   .  Another wee ariTal on Stucco  Row is Teresa  Dorothy,  born ,  to Mr.  and ?Mrs. M. Hostland *  at St. Mary*s hospital, Pender  Harbor on Oct. 10 weighing in  .at six pounds, 13*-i ounces.  -J^niae Comeau celebrated *  ber fifth birthday on Oct. 16,  with help of her Mule kindergarten playmates. Tbe>'. were  Cindy Fryfcis, Lynn Kennedy,  Ruth Madison. Cbet fil*m;"'  Tony Wehhi Kicki Berpeach,  "Craig Hostland. ' - - f    |  t&***0*��*m����*i0*ij��00*m0**m**����0*m0*i0m00**r0*>00**vv*****i*+0**>*��'' <Mm�� * �����>  LET BENNER'S DO IT]  Advisory council  DeMOLAY ADVISORY"* Council members, back row,  left to "right, Mr. Ernie Preiss; Gibsons; Mr. Bob  Keeley, Wilson Creek: Front row, left to right, Mr. Wm.  Rankin, Sechelt; Chapter Dad, Mr. Jim Garlick, District  Deputy of Mount Elphinstone and Powell River chapters.  Colourful ceremony . . *-  Presentations follow  DeMolay installation  PUBLIC INSTALLATION of Master Councillor John  Smith, Order of DeMolay, and his officers was held on  Saturday, Sept. 26 at 8:30 p.m. in the Roberts Creek Ma-  somc Hall. ^^ Eanis;  s^k)r Deacon^  -Aftejr the opening address oi - Briati Knowles Jr.: Deacon,  welcome by Chapter Dad, Mr._ stewart Geoghegan; Sr. Ste-  Wm. Rankin; ,the instiling ward mdi &m. Jr Steward,  team led by Mr. Doug-Edgar; Rod *Webb7 chaplain. Randy  Past Master Councillor of Point j^yes; Marshal, Alan_ Cooper  Grey Chapter and President of and standard Bearer, Peter  the Varsity Demolay Club, en- Emerso^  tercd the Chapter room and the  officers were duly' installed.  These were;, Master Councillor,  TFohn Smith; Senior Councillor,  Ken Preiss; Junior Councillor,  James Mandelkau; Treasurer,  David Cooper; Assistant Scribe,  The Chapter sweetheart, Carol ~MyIroie, was thfen present-  ed with her banner and pin by  the retiring sweetheart, Heath-,  er Garlick, and the crown by  John "Smith.   Wilson  Anderson  sang two appropriate selections  following the investiture-oT the  Sweetheart and the Master  Councillor,  f  Tfae past sweetheart pin was  presented to Heather Garlick,  the Past Master; Councillor's  .pin and bible to Peter Emerson, the Drummond cup for  outstanding work \ to John  Smith, and the repfica, cup to  David Leslie who had won the  big cup for the last two termr.  The Advisory Council including Mr. Jim Garlicky District  Deputy of Mt. Elphinstone and  Powell River Chapters, Chap^  ter Dad7~Mr. .Wm. Rankin, for  -a-third term, and council members Sir. Emie Preiss and Mr.  Bob Keeley were introduced.  Parents and friends joined in  wishing the ; chapter a harmon- -i  ioos and successful year. It is  hoped that there _will be an  increase in membership so"  that the Chapter can function  with "a full "slate of^fficers.  Following the installation, tasty refreshments were served  by the Mothers' Council whose  president Mrs. Harry Smith is  very active. An evening of dancing was much .enjoyed in the  gaily decorated .banquet room.  Mow's tfie time to do  winter warm-ups  Let us put your heating  system through its-paces  and make sure it's ready  for winter. Call ... soon  BETTER STILL - Xjt*t Us Install  a Wonderful Hew Furnace.  WI OFFER A FULL STOCK OF  OLSON fURM^ES  priced as low as $495 installed  Nothing Down - 10 years to pay  Installed and Serviced by Experts  -.���* i      *    . - ���'  BENNER BROS.  FURNITURE & PAINT STORE  -" _ ?  PHONE 385-2058 7  !  JHWMMMWMIA-IHIIMMMM  WtNrVlgWIktWi***!-*!****-******1***^ mac  ipsa  ���NjKi  Page 8    The Seehelt Pen.  Tfrnes, Wed.70^t. 21/1964  i  &easiefr's RlgHt     .  ��"*.. ,i -   -Letters to the Editor  P&imanent visit  Edtt?r|rTlie Times (  - Sir���>VhOe visiting the Pen-  in&la jreceptly, I happened to  rc&diin your excellent little pa-  -pe&fratn article wondering if  sidficicjnt is being done to en-  cotiragp the tourist to return to  your   delightful   area.  feelieve me, you have on the  peninsula -something which  can be a_ch'allenge to leave the  district or \ an inducement to  remairir Remain, that Js as a  permanent resident; resting in  tranquil peace, under six feet  .of'real- estate, in the local cemetery, another victim 7 of tbe  scenic ' - highway connecting  Langdale .to Earl?s Cover     -*-'  ft^ts-'Vossible too,-that the  hapless ftourist could becbme a  tet#oraTy*residerit of.'fee'new  gtfifeflrlhoose being built pi Se-  ctiiti;' *Hfet-very "spacious - one,.  called the HospitaL Qr il go&l  lucfc ffcrevails; be may live to  read: the sign post which says  slow^to forty���? when any speed  over twenty, miles per Ik ur for  the previous -mile, .woult have  been fatal. - ~  , Z ���   ",.' LUCKY  Help needed  Editor, The Times: . j  ,'.Srr���On Saturday, October 10  I ^attended a dance at loberts  Creek.-There was a bam there  that played music that all teenagers like. ���','>  /The older generation are condemning us for drinking, smoking,' or driving around lU:e maniacs, h\xt do they try tb organize something for usj?  "Everyone who was tb<|re, as  well  as  older  people,  wonderful time, something they  won't forget.  -Why-don't more.people! t*y to  organize' activities for ujs, and  keep us out of trouble?  ,. '   "���%.-        ���A TEEN  Legion may  scholarships  AGER  M>  I-  THE final 59 awards totalling  $16,650 was announced today  by  J.  M.  Griffiths,  chairman  of   Pacific, Command,   Royal  Canadian Legion, bringing the  ��� Provincial total to $30,300.  The delay An final - selection  resulted from  the 70 percent  increase   in   application   over  ��� last year and the delay in re���'  - ceiving     examination    results  from "Victoria. f  Many branches do not depend  on' Victoria' results .to make  their awards which are made  on the basis of local know- r  leBgel 'However, this does not  preclude the student from being-considered for higher aw-  atds-. at Pacific- Command le* ���  v&A-  ' The Dominion - Command  made. two awards of $400 for  second year students" and for''  tHe first time; two scholarships  were made available for third  year students by ~ tbe Mount  Pleasant branch 177.  "There is also a definite need  to consider bursaries for able  and qualified students who at- -  tend -vocational schools, whose-  needs  are just asjvorthy  as  those who. go to universities.  "The   growing   awareness   of -  higher  education  among  students at air levels indicates the '  Legion will require  a  further  increase ih the scholarship budget next year:  To provide work for ithe expanding labor force it ;is estimated that more than one mil-'  lion new non-agricultural jobs'  must be created in Canada by  1370; by J comparison,: from  1957 to, 1963 the increase in non-  agricultural jobs, totalled 787,-  000. !  r I In Your Garden  !  _ ~��� By your gardener ��� The Old Rake  OCTOBER CAN be calied the start of the gardening  year as it'is at this time that the planting is done to  ensure the display we have in the spring. It is also the  best time to set out both evergreen ahd deciduous trees  and shrubs:  <  As very few of us are blessed with a backward full of  deep dark loam it is necessary  to make up the hole to receive  the shrubs as rich as possible  with whatever" is at hand.  Whim buying trees or shrubs it.  is wise to get the smaller  ones, although the larger ones  m'ay[ cost less in some cases, it  is- easier 3n"d the risk of loss  is less with the smaller specimens. A hole at least two feet  across and "18 inches deep is  the minimum you can get a-  way with. Whatever the size of  the specimen to be planted the  roots should have enough room  to be spread out. When' making up the hole, rotted manure  compost, old sods turned upside down and peat moss can  be used. Bone meal is the safest fertilizer to use at planting  time.- Whatever you use, it  should be well firmed by tram  ping and the air spaces removed by using an open hose. If it;  Jis possible to leave it to settle-  for a couple of weeks so much  the belter. [  The evergreens are treated  similarly to the deciduous  types, except that .they by their  evergreen habit are more susceptible - to root injury. They;  often, will not show the results  of root injury until it is too late  to do anyihing about it, so be  doubly careful when spreading  the roots of an evergreen at  planting time.  Trees and* shrubs should "be  planted at the same depth that  they were at the nursery as  you can see by the soil mark on  them. Trees should be supported by a stout stake so that  they are not blown'around by  the wind and the roots loosen^  ed in the soil. When planting*  has been completed, the open  hose should be used to make  sure that no air spaces remain.  This is the most frequent cause of failure at planting time.  I did not mention pruning the  trees or shrubs at this time,,  ask your -nursery man to do  this before he delivers tbemb  This is also a good time for  planting a hedge.- Tbe same  rules apply as for planting specimens only that instead of  digging holes a: trench is used.  Do not crowd the hedge~plants,  give them room to grow, keeping in mind the size they wiU  be at maturity.  The little circus had been  playing to half empty tents, and  at the end of the week the  manager faced his troupe with  bad news. "As you know, business hasn't been good this week  and I don't have enough money  to pay you all your wages."  There was- an angry murmur,  and the circus manager spoke  fast.  "But -I find I have enough  cash on hand -to-pay three of  you. The kicky three are Hercules, the strong man; Dave  Dauntless, the lion tamer, and-  Poaer -House Pete, the aliga-  "tor. wrestler," -  The Secbelt Fenmstila Times, Wed., Oct. 23, 1964 Poge 9  In Legion Hall. . .' (  ���Hawucmtheme planned  jf or Auxiliary project  |MRS. J.*REDMAKr presided over the monthly meeting_  of the hospital auxiliary, held Thursday, October 3  -fat the cottage.  I All members were presented  jwith very colorful name lags,  {decorated with a dogwood Cow-  Jer and plastic encased. They  fwere made and donated to the  |auiHiary7 by Mrs. S. Fisher/  |the membership convenor.  i A Christmas raffle is underlay; an Indian sweater knit by  fMary Martha Joe being first  iprize and a set of Gerinan-  fmade candelabra and candles,  Jdonated by Mrs. NV Mackiin.  fsecond prize. Tickets are available through Mrs. E. Paetkau.  I A letter of appreciation was  |read, from' Mr. NJ Buckley,  ^Hospital administrator, thanking the auxiliary for the cheque  pL S1.39&30 " to covet* the cost  ��f the surgical lights for the  "operating room.        |  J  Tbe smorgasbord to be held   -at   the   Hospital _Cottage.   !>��?-  fNovember   21   at   the   Legion    cfeelu j  Hall. Secheit. will be of Hawaiian theinej thi* year. Any ladies having a sfasft or I|awaiiaa  dress of any kind around the  house, are; asked to *e#r fwra,  to enhance tbe atraospherC  Folding- chairs are. available  to rent by| tbe day. at |M Cottage.; anyone wishing to do so  should   contact   the   piesMerA.  Mrs. li Quim. laboratory  technician.' gave an frxptana-  tory brief; on tbe X-ray department ind laboratory in the  'hospitaL She'would appreciate  any donations of uid�� reo-th  jare, such as miracl* *L'p,  large and fsmaH, also fettk tubular plastic pill cofitaijK-rs,  all must have lids.  -N'ext .moodily- netting uill  be heM November 11 at 2 p.m.  t!  ti  'r\  I  8  I  if  'A  ?���  to  _'*  ewd ctfi  ieu/dx ��f yotir business Idaders  Chain  Centre  Wilson Creek  Dealers for PM. Conodten - McCollodT-  Homelite ��� Pioneer and Stihl Cfceis Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MOOELS  Ports end Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  FRED JOROENSEN  EUROPEAN TRAINED BARBER  You look and feel like  A new man  Next to Pool Room Sechelt  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  mmmM  Sennef uros*  FURNITURE AND PAINT  ! STORE  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE^  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  VmMIMMM  I  t  - ��  *.��  1  ��.  *  ��  -I  I  ��  II  IPs the dressiest time of  the year... time fo refresh  yout wardrobe with smart  daytime fashions and jfes-  ;-.���"" '3 -  five after-five _styles, too.*  See our new array.. now!  helene 5  ton  OfJfJt  Conveniently located across from  Ken's Golden Dollar Store     j  Phone 886-9941 - Gibsons  New FALL FASHIONS arriving daily  ��� BEAUTIFUL HOLLAND SUEDES  ir BORG LINED Vz and Y* CAR COATS  ���-DOUBLE KNIT SUITS, JUMPERS AND .  BLOUSES |  'J. ? z  con  evened  .3Aa  }PP*  '' Conveniently located across from j  Ken's Golden Dollar Store  Phone 888-9941 - Gibsons  1GABDS  SHOE] STOEE  Secheit, B.C. - Ph. 885-9S19  YOUR FAMILY STORE    ,  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING i SERVICE  Land Clearing ���j Excavating  Road Building ��� Clearing Blcde  Phone 886-2357,  Boi 106,  Gabions  i  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  i' .  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  - ' $ . -     *  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 826-9533  GIBSONS  mtDENTSl  ���   ��  Calls noir token for messages  and ed. briefs et tfce Coin Dry  Cleaners an the j Sunnycrest  Plaza. Take advantage of this  new service end get value for  your advertising costs. t*er our  classified ads work for yoa.  Phone 88*6-2231  or The Times office  885-9654  /-  r r ������rwMi  **0*mmmmm*^m-w**w* ill  h  Page 10 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Oct. 21, 1964  ���^��> i-fi-^wi."*** &,--'f--*��i.  ipwcef*. ���wi,?*-"^''''  -���wSl-tW"?'  V  CANDLE  MAKING  IS A HOBBY  SUITED TO THE WHOLE FAMILY  MANY'. READERS have been looking forward to the  capdle makpg series promised in The Times recently, and thjs weefe we present the first of a number  of articles on.this fascinating hobby which we hope will  Round about the town  be, &nj^>yed by  'JA  the entire family  Candle making is a fascinating, inexpensive hobby which can be enjoyed by  the whole family. By following lie simple, step-ty-step* instructions outlined in this  series of seven articles, you will scon be producing professional looking cajidles ycu  1 can be proud of. , |       '  Most ol the items-needed 'ire available in the home; the few extra materials  required such as wicking, and additives can.be purchased at hobby shops. As in  baking, all Ingredients and utensils should be at hand and complete instructions read  ahead of time so that] each steo can-be followed readily without having, to reheat  wax white) an item is being located. j -  Utensils required for making you{ first candle include a double boiterj or as a  Substitute, 'a pan in which a trivet can be placed together .with a 48-oz. fruit juice  tin for melting wax. The juice tinfs top}rim can be pinched to form a spout fcr easier  .  pouring. A foil pie plate, paring1 knife>j and small watercoloring brush complete the  equipment ' "j  iMaterfats- required induce two pounds of paraffin was stearic acid (one' to two  ��� tablespoons to be added to! 16'czs. of solid, or one pint cf liquid wax) to make  candle longer burning, improve .noiH'rjp qualities and add gloss: white household  glue for aluiftg decorations to candle; and wicking, available in various sizes ta suit  wameter of candle. l��     ������._ _ ��� . I  --   Befoije starting en your first candle, cover work area with newspaper [to catch  ��� 2ny wax splatters, then break up slabs of paraffin wax from one box and place into  - double bailer.* While wax is melting, add a tablespoon of stearic acid ana presare  . one of th? slabs from the remaining box to receive the wick by cutting a lengthwise  '. groove down "the centre of one side. The groove should be just deep enough to hold  the wick.! Cut a length of wiekin* twice the length of the wax slab, dip U In the  hot melted wax and place it in the groove with a piece of wickiug protfucing from  -eadi endLi ~~ "  ".    I " *  * Mow ifip the side of the slab containing the wick into the hot wax and quickly  f place another against it allowing the two to become welded together. Add the  -yemainin^jtwo slabs, after dipping them in the hot wax, one to each cf the original  ;two so-that tbe wick remains in the centres >  When the wax lias set, bold the candle by its wick and dip Quickly into the hot  jot  mily to help w  can take the form of decals. or pertiaos a pattern of sparkles or  glitter. Sparkles are applied by first squeezing glue in the desired natters! onto tha  .candle's surface, then sprinkling or pressing sparkles into place with a finger.  Remove any excess particles with brush and your first candle is ready to burn!  For actional information write to: Tbe Candle Making Institute, P.O. Box 4069,  Terminal A,-Toronto 1, Ontario, j      ��� v  *wa* ta cover joints and pive it a smooth glossy finish: Set the'candle on the foil  .plate to *6.rf, zrA recruit Lhe rest of the family to help with decorations.  | few words ef caution:  Never ;me!t wax over direct heat always use a double boiler arrangement  Do not-pour tot wax down sink drain;, it can cause clogging.  Do noi leave the room while vtaris melting on stove.  Keep pans of melted wax at back of stove so that it cannot spill on jjcur fe*t  Urge small children to stay out of work area until candle has been pou'ed.^  *' 'it wax! should flash into flame,"cover melting pot with foil pie plate, or saucepan  |op, and throw en baking soda, or use a small aerosol bomb fire extinguls ser.  f Never'use string for wieking; even when chemically treated it does not perform  Satisfactorily.  I ' -   -  tleaMptijt:  '- Utensils may be placed m the boiler and'heated until free of wax f'ea removed  aid washed in hot water and detergent Set boiler aside to coot and ston off the  surface wax which forms, Boiler can fieri be washed in hot water and detergent  jas'weU.   I     |  * Remove wax drippings from linens and rugs by letting wax harden then scraping  Jpff fl�� surface wax with alus'fa and washing the spot with varsot H��t leifds to set  Jstains so it is not advisable to use the blotter and hotiron method of remove. ���  i ���  Soy you Saw It In 'The Tirnesf  I  i-.  ';      BALLET  Royal Academy-of  Dancing Syllabus  J   ANNE GORDON    ..    *,  -      Owner Membelr C.DXA. B.C. Bronch  GIBSONS I THURSDAYS  * Legion Hall".  * WILSON CREEK - WEDNESDAYS  * Community Half  | Assistant Teacher-Penny Lea Davis  Phone Mrs. W. Qgvte 88>2009 or   * - -  or A^rs. Fearnley 885-2244 or write  Vancouver I5# B.C.  < ,   ���By Ed Green  FOR TWO DAYS and nights a raging gale had whipped  the waters ot theiStraits of Georgia into a boiling billowing froth. Small.boats were thankful of the shelter in  Secret Cove.1 We too, though operating the marine se'r-  I vice jstation there had felt apprehensive about the safety  i of, small craft caught out in the wicked sou'easter but  jnow it had calmed down and as night fell the once tumultuous waters Avere smooth and a bright moon beamed  jdown. Tomorrow the boats would be out fishing so we  iclosed the store and went to our house to prepare for  jbed.  We had been  ,    ..~ ..-v. ........ enjoying  iof tea  when the knock  'of a  ately  a cup  , came  'to the door . We opened it and  i were | surprised- to see a Provincial constable with a well-  dressed man.   '  "I want a boat' to go to Buccaneer Bay," thc. constable  said. '"There's some Indians  over there wilh a wrecked boat  -and a body.- I've got to get  there at once."'  . Wc finally got a fisherman  to go, and on arrival tb/��re we  found three well-built and well  ,engincd boats w i t b.* Indian  crews, JChey were from the Ku-'-  iper- L.land band.' A hull, with  all the superstructure washed  |a\v���y, was tied, alongside one of  the boats. There was the body  woman in it We immedi-  set out for jSccrct Cove.  All ti k! up to~tfce wharf and  waitec   for daylight.  While waiting for a hearse to  'pick up thc body, the Indians  told what they, knew about the.  tragedy. The boat, they said,  ,was ovned by their brother and  the dead woman was bis wife.  ,There were, they said, three  small children, the family had  {left Steveston for Kuper Island  two days ago just when the  storm started. They had been  'seen by the crew of thc lightship off the mouth of the Fra-,  ser ard seemed to be.,goifi'g all -  right, despite -the^lieavy' weather. "They bad passed out of  sight heading for Kuper Island. That w*as the last anybody  lad seen of the boat.-*  , Whea the boat failed to arrive' ut Kuper Island the family feared thc worst. They  set out on tbe bunt immediately despite the bad weather.  They , Iliad crossed and recros-  sed the' Gulf working north-  [ward jmtil they saw1 the hull of  the boat aground-oh the south  lend ojf Thormanby Island. It  was hard on the beach and tbe  body of the woman lay a few  feet toff thej battered bow.  There was no sign of the man  or the children.  , When the body had been ta-  |��en a vay the Indians asked if  we would put Jhe boat on our,  grid alnd remove the motor. It  Was ajnew motor and they wan-  j*ed us to take it apart and dry  it out'and hold it all untU they :  returned.  ] With the, boat high and*dry__  pn thej grid the whole story was  Jherejfor anybody to see. At  the front of the engine was a  power take-off and a place for  a hand crank. ���The crank was  - in place but beneath it was a  small pile of metal pieces  which on investigation proved  to be spikes that had been cut   off while they were being used  ih a futile attempt to start the  engine. The metal was too soft  so it had sheared off.  i Why', we asked - ourselves,  had the,man tried to crank the  engine? Obviously the batteries  were dead, but why? Investiga- <-���-  tion showed the tiny rotor -brushy  ' in the distributor had broken  and the engine had therefore  stoppejd. Id a frantic-effort to  get it (started the luckless man  had-nm the batteries down and  then attempted to crank it. The  pin was gone from the shaft so  he us^d spikes and they were  not good enough. It would have *  made no difference if they had  been. ]The engine would not  run again until a new rotor  brush i had been - fitted. Of ���  coarse the man did not know,  - that by now the waves would  be smashing' abeam. The boat  was a gillnetter and fitted with  an overhead light standard. A ~  distress signal of a white shirt  was tied firmly to it.  What had happened to the  man and his childrefi? We can  only surmise. , There was not  one piece- ofj loose lumber  aboard the boat su,ch as bunk  boards or hatch covers. Nor  were they any. blankets or mattresses-; Nor, if further supporting evidence was needed,  was there a single piece of  rope. Strange indeed when one  considers the , bottom of the  boat was covered with ��� children's ftcd adult clothing.  Apparently the boat had drift,  ed through the night and the!  cruel waves had first smashed  then washed away the- pilot  house and cabin. The man bad  seen land, possibly Thormanby  Island, he bad 'taken the children and lashed them .to the  mattress ��� hoards and hatch  covers and tried tOv protect  them with the, matresses and  blankets. Then, he had possibly  pushed them adrift and leaped  in after them to try and swim  and push his precious raft to  shore. lie had' failed, and the  woman, who must have been  exhausted by her ordeal* tried  to get ashore s.when the, bciat  grounded only * to drown with  sitfety a few; feet away.  Despite - the    most    intense"  "search during which'time. every  inch of shoreline was subjected  to   minute   scrutiny   not   one  single  trace  of the  man,   bis  children or any further wreckage of the boat.was washed up.  _During the investigation that'  followed this, tragedy police of-F  ficers were reluctant to accept -  the fact that a boat could drift  from the mouth of the Fraser  River   to  Thormanby   in   one  night. They needn't have been.  A wicked sou'easter was  blowing -one day at* daybreak  when -we went down to the  floats. A gill-netter was making  his cautious way into thc Cove'  ,and he was dragging his oet-  bebiud him. lie called .for help  to tie up and thinking he might  be ill, several fishermen were  : only -too willing to give him a  hand- While they were rempv-  . ing the fish and reeling in his  net he stripped to the skin and  revealed ��� the    most    amazing  mass of black and blue bruises  from the back of his knees io  his shoulders. Before dropping  exhausted to his" bunk he told  a' most surprising story. ���  They had. he said, made a  ���set' off the mouth of the Fraser. When_his net was out and  the lamps lighted on the floats  he went in to light a fire and  make a snack. Suddenly his  little boat was hit by the first  fierce gust of a sou'easter. He  was flung around in his cabin  like a ball on a wasbpan. He  rushed back to the cockpit and  made on effort to get his net  in but. his engine stalled so he  struggled back to get it started. It ran for a few minutes  and stopped again and he realized that the violent pitching  and tossing that was slowly bat-  teHng him on his back, legs,  arms and shoulder.* had stirred  up dirt in the gasoline tank and*  his feed line? were plugged. He  went back to thc cockpit to see  what he could do.  The man \vas helpless.- Luckily the net was acting as a sea  anchor   and   was   holding   his  little boat head on to the waves.  He drifted, ail through the awful nighty and dawn found him  off the mouth of Welcome Pass. -  Scarcely able to crawl after his  night long tossing and "battering '.  he managed to get the engine  going again and limped in. to <  Secret Cove. >  Well,   there,   are   the   facts. '  That boat had been driven before the storm and drifted-over  thirty miles, If not more, all in ;  less than twelve, hours.  It would take a brave man, '  or   an   exceptionally   ignorant  one, to say what thc sea and,  storm will do."-  Johri Hind-Smith  Refrigeration  __t��ORT MEtLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2211  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  NEW  ____!&___  ..J   UNDER NEW MANAOEMSNT  JAY-BEE FURNITURE & JPPLIMCES  OPENING  i i  Thursday, Ocfdber 22nd  COME IESI AND BROWSE  We have a  -Wonderful selection  in furniture at  most reasonable  prices.  Low Down  Payroenit and  Terms Available.  New' Owners  BETTY and SVEH &ISVOLD  PHONE 886-2346 GIBSONS  y^wsmYQU'LLX wANxmzogctYEXwtTm Sechelt social notes  Msr. Lloyd Turner tff arrange  final details for the bazaar October 22, z Hospital Cottage 11  a.m. ta 4*pjn. Thejr were the  conveners j Mrs. Frank Walker,  Mrs. T. Ivan B. Smith, Mrs.  L. W.Parsons, Mrs.- W.'-Brawn,  and Mrs. LJ Turner, "���- ^~  Congratulations to Mr. Harry  ish Hall, starting little earlier than-2 p.m. so that Mrs.-  Taylor may give ajitte time to the educational program  of which she is cftnvdner, and also for full- discussion  on the forthcoming > bazaar on November 19.  We very much appreciate the ' "  r-���j   letter from Violet Tyner re- Murphy���Mr. and' Mrs. Chas.  garding thc old dogs, shows us- Tosh and "Mrs. - Mary Tosh all  ���With Your j Neighbours  **- WA TO ST. Hilda's held their monthly meeting one week  late owing to the pot luck-supper. Except for one or  two who got their wires twisted, there was a good at-  ' tendance. The next friendship tea in aid of the Vicarage  fund will be held at the home of Mrs. Hayward on Octo-   Buss- caretaker of the Legion  ber 21. at 2 p.m. The meeting will be Nov. 4 in the Par-   Hafl- who has J"5* p2*5*** ��*"*���*���  --*-  "-  - 84th milestone on the road of  life, so young looking and spry,  it is hard to believe. He had a  surprise visit from-Linda Cuth-  bert. dau^ter of: Mends in  Vancouver and also -a wonderful birthday cake from the oldest Githbert girl, who is now  Mrs. Elsie Fletcher of Gibsons.  How nice to remember our senior citizens this way.  Mrs. Florence Jeffries came  up with a commendable jsuggestion recently, forming a  committee to call on old people  living alone. Perhaps some of  the younger people would organize this: it would be a godsend especially to people in isolated areas. Some - o\dezz/peo-  ple too, * would paJee^jrefiaWe  baby sitters and. wotjla appreciate the changes-am the few  dollars earned. So much is  done for youth here, perhaps  it is time to do a little for the  elderly.  VTsiticg their cousin Mrs. AL  ice French/Mr.-and Mrs. Ar-  thnr..* Malntlanri-Twigg of West  Vancouver bringing with them  a miniature Dachshund to replace Nellie and; Speedy. Mr.  Twigg who was' last here- Z)  years ago, sees many changes.  The Sechelt Peninsula Times,. Wed., Oct.* 21,1964 #aec 1J  I ��� . " ' ��� ,i. ,i i        t,   *,   . ,  I   ������-'        -''���'.        * i_ s ; .  ISechelt Bawling \Alleys ���  I ��� ���������. , -.   |      -��� _ : ��� .��� -  I J���%f Eve. Moserip  |THIS WEEKFred Ritter, faowUng m the Ball and Chain  I League set a new season triple, botrfjag 868 (373-2S5 j.  iOur school leagues also saw some good bowling, Kerry  f Eldred in the seniors bowling :two stars (237. 239 ji for  la 476 totaL Alan Hemstreet in the jumors bowled a nice  1205. -��� ������.  -;that we have-at least one rea  ' der. Apparently if a dog is Iov-  ' ed and cared for it can live, to  a .great age. I had one, a gold-  ^-en cocker, Tradie who was put  ,- to sleep at 19. First she receiv-  of Vancouver.  At the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Archie J. MacLeod of Coquitlam.  also Mr. and Mrs. Don Wood  with Sharon. Brian and Debbie  ed a massive dose-.of sleeping'  of Bumaby and Mr. and Mrs.  pills  not  by us however;   she  survived this and came .in to  eat with  the others. However  ��� she became very slow and was  ' deaf and, blind so we decided  ! the kindest- thing to do was .to.  * send hcr to the. happy hunting  * grounds.  It was  a* very  hard  decision to make as it has been  - with, these last two. We  hope  __we did the right thing. -  We   went  to  the  Vancouver  pound to look for another little  , dog,  what ah unhappy experience, so many dogs there just  dying to get out and such big  ones too. Apparently at Christ-  ���   mas   the   children   are   given _  ;- puppies  by doting parents  or  . friends, then when the unfort-  - unate animal grows, he is -no  * longer wanted "and is given to  t thc  pound to find a home or  1 bc   destroyed.   .Cages   full   of-  . cats and kittens^ clawing at all  who pass by.  The wrorld is a small place-  while  in  West  Vancouver ��� for  > Thanksgiving,    met    Mr.    and  RSrs. ��� Walter McKlssock, old  j time Sechelt residents. Went  ' for a visit next evening, such  . a beautiful home, on Glenaire  ' Drive,   North   Vancouver.   Just  Tike^a   home   out   of.   Better-.  ' Homes   fcnd * Gardens,   and   a '���  lovely garden too! Saw all the  ���. girls, Maureen,' Gerry and Deb- j  l bie.  Maureen and Gerry  both  have - such-^darling babies and  we  were happy  to  see. them-:  "? Mrs.   McKissocfc and daughter  | Gerry are both* singing in the  First    Baptist,. Church    choir,  Vancouver.  -We also attended services at  I First    Baptist   Church,    West  } Vancouver;    with    our    friend  Miss  Ida(Brea!ey  whq taught  * at the school house on the hill.  Sechelt in 1924. We enjoyed this,  service for Pastor G. Patch is  an outstanding speaker. He  mentioned Sechelt In his address and wc discovered that  the beautiful flowers, bronze  and. yellow chrysanthemums,  which ' graced .the - altar had  been donated by Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Smith and Rev. and Mrsr-  E. Jessup of.Sechelt. in memory of a very dear friend. Mrs.  D. Willington. We were happy tb be.there on this occasion  and the Pastor, on learning  tbat we~came from Secbelt,  asked us to sign thc visitors*  book.  Visitors    to   West   Porpoise  Bay and guests of Mrs. Jean  Bob Davis and baby Bruce of  Sieamous. Mrs. Davis and Mrs.  Wood are daughters of Mr. ��nd  Mrs. Turner.  At the home of Mr. and Mrs.  W. J. Mayne, Mrs.; Mary Evans  of West Vancouver.  ^Welcome   back ,to   the   Red  and   While -store,' the  popular  -butcher Mr.  Albert Lynn and  welcome also the'new butcher,  .Mr. Joe Filio-at the.Shop Easy.  - Back "from Vancouver.Island  and a "visit to :\*idoria and  Duncan', Mrs.- Gordon Potts  spent a few days;with her father Mr. W. Doyle and sister j  Mrs. Gordon Smith.  _   Rebekah   Bazaar   committee  -members met at the home of  Squarl  Yours  ' Z���by Maurice Hemstreet  NOT TOO MUCH to report on last Saturday night's eveiP  ing of fun filled cross trailing. Let's face it, square  (dancing.is fun and the Sechelt Promenaders have their  share and then isonie. ������-���   ~. ,* ������'-" '- **���*  All organizations nave rules  to go by. and in modern square  dancing all ovec the world, the  number one. rate is no alcoboL  So-1 don't have to jteil you that  the fun had from squaring-yaur  sets with real friends is never  forgotten.  **       bb~  Oh! by the way,!did you say  you wanted to see square dancing *pn a tegular J club, night?  Well' I'll tell youi guests are  always -made welcome with,  tfae Sechelt Promenaders- on  Saturday, nighti/ &30 p.m. SL  Hilda's Hall, no j charge for  guests. j       _  Bill and Mary Austin of Vancouver were guests, on Saturday  and* when leaving, thanked  everyone for the excellent evening, promising.ta returns  Well, we enjoyed your company too. so hurry back folks.  Oops! getting dose to deadline  for the paper, yes it's half  past lunch time, sa happy dancing to you' alL  -, Same old caller, yours .  squarely,    :   -  .   Maurice Hemstreet  i  Last Sat night's square dance  with the Sechelt promenades  was thc most, of course. I always did say th3t a happy'club  is-^-good club wherever it may  be, whether -it be Kinsmen,  Lions,    PTA.    or : just   ^plain  square dancers^ like me.  The promenaders meet again  at St.- Hildas church hatt next  Sat, 24th.;  . rBud Blktefafbrds square dancers meet at the Legion haH  every Thursday night, children's classes 7 p-m. to 8:15  p.m., adults, that's large club  size, from 8:15 p.m. to 1030  pjn. Interested? Phone Bud at  SSS-2135: . "  By   'the    way ' the. Gibsons  Squarenaders    are    having    a  hard times square dance at the -  Hopkins fiall Oct. 24th. This is  always "srpile of fun and laughter  a   nU|e  high .for dancers  and spectators aKke. ��� ".'__.-���  Al    seem; to-  be   forgetting  something,   oh   yeah?   Gibsons  Squarenaders caller is the well -  known Harry Robertson���interested in* good, clean fun, phone  SSS-9540.   .  Well, dos-a-do for now.  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Annual List of Voters  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will sit at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the second  doy of November next from the hour of ten o dock  until trie hour of twelve o'clock in the morning, for  the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be added to the list  of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly placed  thereon. ,'..__    The li^t of Voters as corrected and revised by the  Court of Revision shall be that used at the. Annual  Municipal Election to be held in the month of December. 1964. , -  '    .       ' .       !  -    E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  The Times  Phone ��35-9654  ILEAGUE  SCORES  ?   Buckskin   "League:     Doreen  I Joe 453 (173),  Ray  Pinchbeck  1565 (233).  f   Ladles:    Bev    Robinson   6S&  |(289).  f   Ladies   Matinee:   LH   Butler  J 6CI, Eve Moserip 275.    .  1   Pender:     Dave     McDonnell  J633 (298j, Dave Scoular 282.  |   Secbelt    Commercial. _ Dick  j Gray 827 (343, 278), Eileen Evr  fains 686, Jack Nelson 289. Law-  ijrenee Crudl 292. Sara MacKen-  fzie 276, Fern Taylor 2S&.  I Sports dub: E3Iy Mason 656.  jTbay Tscfaadkowsky 1663, ��Jim  IGrainger 652, lona; Strachan  f 259, Dorothy Smith 3TLZ  1 Ball and Chain: Tred Rh-  Jter 863 (373, 2SS). Laurie Cav-  falier 239'.  ��  -SCHOOL LEAGUES  }   Seniors: iKerry   -Eldred   476  1(237. 2291, Danny  Gibbons 394  J(2U), Phil Malpass  317  (204).  lAriene Johnson 373 il34), Rita  ktoo'SS* (213).   .  '    _   '  J  Juniors: Alan Hemstreet- 359  (205),-   Wendy     Bystedt     222  (119).  TEN PINS  :   Mixed:   pianna   Keeley   183,  fAIex: Skytte 531 (2U).  I   Mens:    Mickey    Baba    564,  tManrin Skytte 552, Leo Johnson  iSi-f, Dick Oayton 514, Sam- Mc-  fKeozie 502, Jack Dixon 53S.  |   Last    week's    results    were-  missed because of the holiday  fweekend. however,  better late  than never.        -  f   Frank   N<evess.   bowling   for  fVIIiage  Bakery in the Sechelt  Commercial League set a season's high triple with a terrif-  Jc ^61 (327, V��). He let clown   availaMe.  . a little ic the second fcarae or  be would liave had a 'Softer*  .***- \    ~   :        .,'-"."  LEAGUE SCORES        -  .    Buckskins: Carol Au&rst 439,  Bdbity Baptist* 581.   y~~~ Z  Ladies: | Riiie Radxfay 682,  lil McGoia-t 2*2.  Ladifet MaSaee: Hafel $k}'-  tte 742 (30��,-2_3)r.'        ':-    -J*  Sechrit fComiaerdal:* fratdc  Severn m tm. 34S), frihk  Semonr-m,(296), Audrey B&a-  Ber ���2f, Mabel MeDer&id 248.  Sports Ctabiltioy Tsrhaikow-  sky 704 Qmj. Dorothf South  567 (2Q9I.J  Ball aad Qiain:" Bruce  RaI-_  man SS4. Sylvia Jobcs 5&i (2S30>.  SOIOOL tEASUES -  Seniors:! Ted John*on 27<  (221).   JiE; Cobleigh- 2SS   (216).  Jinaars: I Suras Larssoe 1S1  (WS), Eari John 350 (176}.   "  TEN  PINS  Randy Wiren 5IS (23*1. Rog-  er Uackwe&JQQ |25C��, fatj&ul-  Um 509 (iSSSK Chacfc Sodway  599 (237, I214J. Dick: ICIaytan  ��S. Butcb|On3 583-(231). Sam  MacKeczie 503. Mickey Baba  526 (202), jEari Tysoa_pC, ,  Uniied Chuiih  thrifti^fe   !;:_ ���  GIBSONS tMterf Omrrk Wopt-  ��i wiU tjofai ��� thrift ale' Friday. October 23 ui fee dairch  hall .from 10 a.ra. to f pjn.  Featured: wiU-fee -fao<|- winter  ck^hiag,   books,   plantsf5 ttsrm-  tyre. ehinaware and at feat and .  jewellery  bar. ^Coffee. %ott  be  ���-"      ��  m  mm^s*mv^^mxm^^0^mimm  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  -date:..pAd:  wmmmmmmwK^mmmimmmmtmm  ��� This free tetrwttder dt coming everts is a sevici of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone^$ce**ii~ Pen*&*la  Times- direcr; for free listing^ specifying "Date Pas".  Please ncte that spore ts Ur.ittd ond sort* cdrcne* d-itn  may heve to mait th��V turn; alto tfect tftis is e "renundur"  lifting only end comet cf��ey* cerry ftrfl d*ta\s.'  Oct, 2T���L.A. to Ccnodion legion tt.ymn^3* S<sV,   !0  azm.-2 p.m. Leg*oo Hell, Sechelt. 1  Oct. 22���Sunshine Reftcfcch Lod^e 82,:Fc�� eczace, Hcs-  pitcl Cottage 11 .a.m.-* is r*.  ^fcv. 3���Uruted Church Ek-__scr end Tea, Wilson _C/��*��.  ComrmjnitY Hell, 2-4 pm.   . !  Nc*. 7�����_A. to guuies and b*o*r**ei Seek. Sate, Hc^>itc!  Catiose, Seeheit. . {  Ms*. 21������Fctt Smorgasbord. Hosprtct ^fu��itcnrT Ley on- "  Hc'l. - * '       -  X       <  Nav.Jll���Mt. cipfeostcne Chapter 6$ 0.E.S. fatt Ecfocr,'  ���Gibsons School f-toft 2 p,sn. - J  COMMERCIAL LOT SECHELT,  ;   LEV^L LQTS, DAVIS BAY  .    frotn $1,260)  Very easy terms -��� Enquiries to Bob Kent |  Pfawe 885-4461 [  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTT cud IHS��RANCf  Wlwrf Rood Pfeoae 8MS-2UI  Si  i  /._ ���   _,*-*-*lfcr   -     t   trJ2 -5- *5t-A* -t^^^��<^Ai*W^rfiMrS,'W'W*W'*irt*;��iJt*^ a. M  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Oct. 21, 1964  ��� u  ���v- -.��n-*vWrt^���>****<��* **<���� - -*���>���*&�����*  I      ���  Important matter * . .  Water implications!;  emphasised by MP  People places & things  ���By Rosy and Alex Simpkins  \   --  t��r plan. Project your minda-  - head to the time when the consumptive uses of water- irriga-  , tion, ' domestic and industrial  havc  become even  more  im-  - |��r.ant than the generation of  hydro-electric power."  Davis  went on  to say that  - therei will be a time when flood  ��� waters will be put to use in  multipurpose   schemes.    "B y  ' capturing these waters at 'a  Jiigbejr elevation we can swing  '- themf southward and eastward  around the great land  mass,  ��� Originating m thc Vast snow-  - fields! and glaciers/, 'of the  Rocky Mountain system "they  would be rquted dofrio across  our   prairies   into   thc' Great  ' Lakes system.*' ,        '  Not] alp" of  this  water will  originate at or near the crest  of our great .western mountain  ' chain} Starting in Alaska, these  - great man-made water courses  will.pick up other flood waters  as they move along.  \       *=-  NEED  PUMPING        j  - "Much of this water, collected at. a relatively high elevation, i may havc to-be |pumped  ��� over' from one river basin .to  the-next." But, Davis said,,  while  power may  be; lost in  .one place, most ita energy content can be recovered later on-  Much of the water that is m-_.  . ing- to. waste,   Davis ] claims,  ' may be used on "Canada's  great and flourishing! farms'*  which   are  now   "arid!  prairie  . landsJ" i  There will also be a lot of  . this water used in industry,  "���for i cooling,   processing   and  ��� pollution control purposes."  More water will bc needed for  stock-water, human consumption and* -recreational| needs.  "Little will be lost and the  highest priority will be given  to thfe most' valuable uses as  of dollars? "The q lotion therefore anses as to how to fin-  anc? these great pumping installations, diversion tunnels,  canal systems, Ipcks and so  on." ���   ;  Davis says, "I .suggest that  we take a leaf out of thc Columbia River Treaty tin this con-i  storm at sea, looked into a crevasse or crossed a burgsch-  mnd, or bcen.thmugll the Skoo-  j��umchuck���or the Uclatah, 'or  seen Princess Louise Inlet, fir  ���    _^���.���^^^���    a,             .           ,  it       -ni.- reached the top of a mountain  THE DOGWOODS, the maples and the wild cherries at iunrisCj or cooked clams or  have lovely leaves at this time of the year. We need musSeis over an open fire, or  a light on a breakfast time, and there iss a cold nip in camped on the snow with the-  the air. The men with the biggest smiles, these cooler owls in the .trees,  days, are Danny Wheeler and Gerry MacDonald, local Certainly no one's education  oil dealers. : ;  We received a letter from a    have never been so*~good. One  reader in Roberts Creek asking    can travel by bus from  Van-  WATER AND the proposed water systems for the Tana*  dian ^people were brought into focuse by MP' Jack  Davis in a recent speech. His main point was "water re-f _.,.......  sources development on a grand scale" ahd lhe problem ��f *�� enquire if any of the to-   couyer to Toronto form  . as it may exist in "50 to 100 years.", - - cal clay^ suitable for pottery       " �� - *~* -��� -�� '��  Davis  said,   "Think,   if you -?  work. Another reader asks, if  will, ofa^reat continental wa-    of dollars? "The q lotion there- _ ��.��"�� ��s* "-?,ng���c "b f0.r yo"nf  "'      ��-*��-. ... ^ -��r. .. p<l0plc on the  Peninsula. Two  ft is no trick at all to get  up to thc interior of B.C. Wc  talked to several Sechelt child-    ren, age seventeen,  who had .����?r he goes, but he will gain  is complete if he has never tra-_  veiled anywhere. No one need'  be bored in this wonderful vast  country of ours. As for work,  there "arc jobs to be 'done al-  mest everywhere. One can't  get Port  Mellon  wages whfr-  necticn. We can  Alaskan water by  if   ycu    like���to  ���States.   Arrangements,  can   bei  made for lump  ments���-payments  for a service to  bver a period of  m  ore.  sell  water���i  displacement,  thz    United  sum   scttle-j  in  be  advance  rendered  5a-years or  they develop over the  ' These   projects   will  years.'  be   ex-  psnslve. Their cost will event-  KEY QUESTION  Davis then saijd, the key  question will then be, "Will,  Canada jever expert large a-  mounts et water to the United  States?" jA\ ' '  "I believe-lliat it will," Da-1  vis said.  "Howevcjr, the  most  acceptable   arrangements   are  thcfones we should think about  ,first For example] waters now  {flowing   into  Alaska   could ' be  {moved by several  major diversions,   down   across   Canada  and on into the U.S.  middle-  west."  According to Dalis, "An ex-J  change program linking Alas-!  ka with the United States has!  a great deal to re|commcnd it.l  Canada, besides providing  land bridge joiring Alaska;  with the other statja, may also  be able fo dispose of_some of]  its cyclical wcrk surplus for  lump sum payments made - in  advance to cover the ���work involved."  Davis concluded his speech  by saying, ''Here there, is a  ited States 'can benefit' from  great opportunity! for slate-  manship. Canada and the. Un-  the joint development of- our  watcr_ resources, breat works  will rise* as monuments to Lie  good sense and boundless energy of the peoples of, Canada  . people who sent good wishes  toj. baby Anne who is now,ten  month old, didn't sign their  names. So she couldn't answer  the card and note, but sends  lur love.  There are still three female  pippies of Tinkerbcll's for free  toi Times readers,. Girl dogs  stay-home, are more gentle  and smart, and at low cost  these puppies can be speyed  by Dr. Hilton, Reed Rd., Gib-  'sons. who has a well equipped  dog hospitaL  We are offering for frte,  guard dogs which may one day  save a life. Last week's Powell River fiews had -a picture  of a cougar killed by Fred  Pihfe, a farmer of Lund, who  was almost clawed to death,  but was-<.��aved by his dog.  Forgot to mention, last week,  when   describing   the   special ~  semi-greenhouse for Mr, Loas-  by's   Peaches   on   Rosamund  Road that he had a small tree -  never seen Port Mellon. Others  havc not *cen Powell River,  the unofficial capital of our  Sunshine Cbast, to say nothing  of Vancouver Island. Wc suggest that no young person has  really lived who has riot seen  a  field  of grain, or faced  a  a knowledge of people and  places that be will not get Iby  stagnating in one place.  Thc Toynbee twins and" Vau-  ghan Franski, who tiave recently joined the services, will  see the country and, get trades  training to boot.  ually run into tens of billions and the United States.  THE PENMAN??  IMPROVE YOUR PENMANSHIP By MAIL  BUSINESS COURSE $10.0<__or ORNAMENTAL COURSE $15.00  Including Initiol Supplies. 25 Lessons in each, course.' Personally  checked os in Class. (Over 50 years teoching experience ��� Also  Habdwriring expert on'questioned Documents in the Low Courts  ofp.O I ' . .^  No. 31-448 Seymour Street ��� Vancouver;2, B.C.  Finance thatjear.. JZV set.. .washer ��U  any big'.buy with a low-cost  termpiah loan  ROYAL BANK  jefcfc*-****?.!-! _J- t"r,*<Vf  ______M____M_B______M_M  f^Jfg?t&^*&i&f~<y&n*f'r-V&Fi'i**i-*?*l  .  there about sixteen__incbes in  diameter, grown from seed,-  and on tbe free was one dark  green orange three inches in  diameter.  Another favorite of the ��� Eng-  lisn gardeners and quite capable of producing here is thc  Fig. Our mild, winters permit  al - this tree to remain outside. It  does best injj, Warm . alkaline  land where it Is protected by  walls. Apricots can also be  grown here but they also need  - walled gardens.  Mr. .and Mrs. John Fost,  painter from Richmond, have  moved into their new house on  park like acreage at Porpoise  __Bay. The house has a fine  shake roof and cut stone fireplace with some of Mrs. Fost's  ro^k collection incorporated into I it.  Below the Cower Pt. Road  isjabhouse nestling on the hillside, which has been developed  byj Mr. and Mrs. Ed Buriritt to  , Ioo|k like part of the hillside.  The shake roofs go off at different angles. Cedar siding is  rough, large and green. Stone  chimney and walls are rugged.  The living room of this unus-  uaj and attractive home has  > been timbered with fir logs  right from the Burritt property. Several years ago, Mr. Bur-  rit^ ripped these logs with his  chain saw,- and then hewed  them with ftis broadaxe. Then  Mr. Vince llracewell wrestled  the timbers into place. The arrow pointed expanse of glass  provides a -sweeping view of  the boats thatjpass and tbe  background of*Vancouver Island. ?  The extraordinary, and high  ceiling room captures some of  the! atmosphere- ~of the old  country medieval halls. We  have built an unusual stone fire-  pla:e, but there is something  mo-e required, and Mr. Bur-  ritt of Buritt Bros. Carpets,  shoild be the man to .supply  ���a tapestry.  Vandalism exists here on the  coast but It is not so serious  as in the heavily-populated  plates. S&me of our old folk  j are afraid to__notify the police  abo it broken windows lest they  j end up.Wth more trouble.' We  I^arc>t5ld Ithat the young people  i are bored, that'there is nothing  , for them to do, "that there is n3  j future for them. Actually the ~  opportunities today are as great  ��� if not greater than they have  I ever! been. Travel opportunities  Masquerade  DANCE  Evan  Kemp  will hold  a masquerade donee at  EGMONT COMMUNITY HALL b   b  FRIDAY, OCTOBER   30 >J7  Concert commences at 8 p.m. with the dance  * following.  PRIZES FOR COSTUMES  SUNSHINE COAST TOURIST  ASSOCIATION  ANNUALGENERAL MrEIiNG AND  ELECTION QF OFFICER*   -  is /���   ^.  >     #   * fit-    * . j       ,       ,,  - *    -Jl     ^w    *    ��.���  (  " I -  Sunday, October 25 at 2 p.m.  DANNY'S DINING ROOM  Gibsons -  ATTENDANCE URGENTLY REQUESTED  ',n ,>y**  T^���  *S  . /  //i/  -A*  #r>?-".*'>?  "f-WS ^  P  -;��,  ���1*1''  r           't-  -<  * SB  ���fr^S  *-' '  K'X<%  A  A?ji.  Dittribvi*d in Motntand B C. Nprth Vonrauvtr  Itlortd. and South��n Albmo by  Pur*n lbr<hi# ltd.  NOW.., Canodo'i ��imb��, ei�� chajn tq*  manvfoavt*t ttltbrarn 35 ytort of l��od��r.  ���kip with an vicitiiis conUil far VOU I III  th* bi��o�� fiONKI tilm Annivtrury Con-  ttil; dttaili, tnUy ferntt ond conmi ftwmi  ��'* ot ysur rianta Otalc, lo b*i In rlphl  o*ai , , . end ott In on th�� ytoi*�� biggcil  bononia of *ond.iM prluil Vo�� con win  o l!g>i(w��iflhl, go ��� anywhtr* OMC Snow  Oiwiir, Johmon or Ecinfudt Outboofd Motor,  l>IONEU 450 Ox���� Sow. lawn toy lown  Moww or on* ol a.doztn *<l>*r valvabl*  prii*i! n*�� ��oir! If, fen! Ifi th* PIOWEf*  S<i����r Aflntrrrwr, Con����1[ Co lo ill Al yoar  flONEEH 0*ol�� NOWI  Pick Up Your  Entry Form at  Smitty's Boat Rentals  Gibsons, B.C., Phone 886-7711  P.O. Box 8, Sechelt, B.C.  Standard Motors of '  Sechelt Ltd.  Phone 885-4464  mm0r"i

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