BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Sechelt Peninsula Times Sep 14, 1966

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0185213.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0185213.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185213-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185213-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185213-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185213-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185213-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185213-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0185213-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0185213.ris

Full Text

 .1  *l   1  J"  '.M     (  sai dnvm  (    '/   "     /,    ,          \                          ���    .       r(. ,_      'j ",                                                                                                  '                 '       ',     <_*"-                          *             _                                                                   <                              f.                                                                                                            I - '   t' ,             ' w  '"      ",\    :    ''    V *l        ' "   * ' '    ^            >    '              ,  :           '             '#\_V '    c      '*                                                 PRSSTPH ��ICRO?ItSISG SSRVICBS, ." >'   '   V        '..T*   l|   <*  ���  ;            V V                                         , '                  -                                  t f                           '      '                                     2133 #S3T liJTfl 'AVENUE, *        ���' >   * \l   \   ->  ,* -   ���-.</,   _.:-,-/     rv; /" ^^��VMv^ V -   *    .^>4f < .     <Hk -    -         . Vancouver*., ,b^c   ���"-.   __:j * ^^w^-^^l.    V>:  \*  /'\  mail  by ' th�� (Pest   Office  Department*  Ottawa  5�� A,  ONE years .driving suspension and itfflne/  of $100'vvvas the'penalty, imposed'uppri  John, Charles JViay "of Pender Harbour-  resulting'from an incident in1 which, he-lost  control^of^his^carjiear-Canofi^P^Ss^atll:^  a.m. May l4th.\      - ' "      -, "v 'y  Appearing to contest the case before,  Magistrate, Charles Mittelstead last Fri- soJIffEpfoc. new' and" indeed a "great  day, Wray was represented by Vancouver, ( treat appears "to. be in store for both  lady lawyer, Miss Sutherland. Lawyeir Ed Secheltl and Gibsons when the Sunshine  Rose, also of Vancouver, acted as Crown   coast' Guides,- backed   by the  Sunshine  PrnsflPlltwr ' rt *   ia__.."/i! ji     L':_~    _    ..__.!__..._    r��   ,~ ���,- "������.   ,     ^    --..^^   ������^';v   n   4    _   AATA^AA.TTT mmmmmm*mm     ^ ��OT ��W��     ��'IV    '^EB^'   ^WSMMH HH��" HB��  ,   Serving the Sunshine Coost/ (HcW'SoUi'i _T*Q /ervis'lnfet)^ 'IncludipjaVort Mellpn, Mopklns Landing, Grapthcim's Landing^ Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  NVils9nlCreekr Sefmo Park! Sec^ielt^ J. difmoort 6ay, jSefcret 'Cove/Pender Horboi/r^ Madeira Pork, Klelndole,   Irvfne's ponding, Earl Cove,  fcgmont.  Volume 3, No '41  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14, 1966   JOc  Prosecutor.  The mishap occurred when the Wray  auto failed to negotiate a bend near the  Canoe Pass bridge and ended up on tiie  rocks. Wray and his three companions  all escaped with minor injuries.  THEFT CHARGE  Attempted theft of gasoline from a car  at Porpoise Bay netted fines of $50 each  for two Sechelt men, Gibert Robson, aged  20, and George Woods, 18, appeared before  the magistrate Sept. 7th following the offence the previous day.  CONTESTED CASE  Another contested auto accident case  arising from a two car collision at 9 p.m.  Saturday, July 30th terminated with Roy  Pollock of West Sechelt, proved guilty,  as charged, with failure to yield right of  way. He was fined $50.  Accident occurred at Nor West Bay  Road and the highway when Pollock's car  collided with an auto driven by Mr. Victor  White of Vancouver who was m process of  overtaking another vehicle driving toward  Sechelt. Pollack was driving out onto the  highway and making a right hand turn at  the time,  LIQUOR OFFENCE  Two Vancouver men, Bennie Maskas  and Steve Walansky, charged with consuming liquor in a public place, a~ parking  lot near Roberts Creek, September 2nd appeared in court Sept 7th. Both were fined  $50 each.  AUTO ACCIDENT  Charges of driving Without due care and  attention have been laid against Donald  Garfied Fraser lofVaiu^vcr^ resulting  from an auto accident at Davis Bay Sept.  12 at 12:15 a.m.  Fraser who had two passengers with  him, claims he swefved to avoid a dog,  lost control of his vehicle and turned over.  '"pc1siAii^;is^''Li��ib^'v :'^"-'^ "'���"���" ' -- ""'   Gibsons RCMP detachment warns that  a number of charges have been laid under  the small vessels regulations. Mainly of a  minor nature, they include such offences as  no boat numbers, insufficient life jackets,  etc. .;������������  Pender swim classes  ^tfc^ftleamers- -  I^NDfeR'febowr s^nftnthirclAsscs, held  in two locations this year, were an  outstanding success, with 70 children and  one adult participating.  Swim Chairman Elna Warnock, instructors Linda Warnock and Nancy Harford,  Wish to thank everyone who helped, especially ;the organizations which gave donations and, the people who cleaned the  beaches and supplied floats. i    Those who passed tests were as follows:  Scniof -a- Allen Lamont, Neil Seaholm.  Intermediate-���Mrs,   Zoc   Lloyd,   Jacky  Lloyd,   Stewart   Hately,   Brenda   Crosby,  ��� June Crosby, Kim Laurence.  Junior���Billy Reid, Cathi Brown, Gail  Wise.  Y Advanced     beginners���Yyn     Cockr. n,  Tommy   Brown,   Doug   Crosby,   Maureen  ��� ��� 'Cameron.;,'. -,->-���--- ��� ��� ��� I.'-  Beginners���Ix>rn Reid, Richard Lloyd,  Bob"by Reid, Cydncy Harling, Debra King,  Donald Brown, Glen Brown, Michael Kam-  merle.   .  Forty��eight other small children enthusiastically participated and passed various  ���, pr .-beginner tests.. ���  Several girls took advantage of the synchronized swihiming classes offered this  v year but only five took the examination.  Those passing were: Linda Warnock,  Wendy Hately and Gall Harford, awarded  two stars. Brenda Crosby and Juno Cros��  by, awarded one star.  Coast Arts Council,, l?ring a unique Barber" Shop Quartette to the area. j  "' .The quartette, known a& the Arpeggios,  comprises four .'girls _ from s the Jericho  Hill School, for the Blind, .who joined forces five years ago when they found a  common bond in popular music and singing.  The girls sing barber shop and although  amateur at this time, their manager says  they have a very professional sound and  he hopes they w^l eventually turn professional. Already they have'received enquiries from the Andy Williams show, Jack  Benny and Bonnie Guitar.  Before entering the professional field,  the Arpeggios have their schooling to finish, for their ajges range from 14 to 16.  They will appear at the Sechelt Elementary activity room October 1st followed  by a matinee at Eiphinstone Secondary  School, Sunday, October 2nd.  Isabel Dawson  wins Mackenzie  FOURTEEN  years  of  representation  by  Tony Gargrave, NDP came to an end.  for Mackenzie riding yesterday with the  decisive victory of Isabel Dawson at the  polls.  Final count. fpr the night, with eight  polls yet to hear from, gave tiie Social  Credit candidate 4403; Gargrave 3163 and  Joe Benner of the Liberal Party, 789.  Of  the 41 polls, reporting, by,v closing .  time,   Mrs.   Dawnson  won   24,   Gargrave  13 and Benner 1. Three were split by the  Socred and NDP candidates.  Peninsula area was indicative of the  riding as a whole. Fourteen polls gave Isabel Dawson 1569, Gargrave 985 and Benner  Here's how the vote went in some Peninsula area polls:  SC NpP Lib.  Nelson Island      7     8     0  Egmont .���      34    22      6  Gam bier Island������ ������   27      74  Gibsons   ._.,������^--^y^-^r. 590  387    72  Halfmoon  Bay   ���-_.��� ..-._���   79    57    23  Irvines Landing   A   65    28    10  Jervis Inlet   .   13   ,13   r-  ���Madiera.Park' ���-_i;L����.*s?iU0?  91 ^ 19  Port" Mellon       35 '~52~     8  Roberts "Creek   169  104    27  Sechelt    -T.. :_._..__ 355   162   106  Thurlow Islan'd - ������-     1      1    ���  Wilson Creek   73    37     9  Hopkins Landing ���._ ._   65    38    12  Pender Hadbour graduation - '    .     ��� i  *n-       -  READY to face the future; Pender   Fleming, former principal and guest   fifiQIOflSI JJlSllTlCf  Warhnur   <rraHnatf��i   <mid  farewell    sneaker. Seated   Sherrie Silvev. Ro- ���*  Harbour graduates said farewell speaker. Seated, Sherrie Silvey, Roto their secondary school'days last sina Sundquist, Beverley Ness,'Caro-  week. Standing (from left) Superin- lyn Larson and Georgina Ibey. Ab-  tendant Gordon Johnson, Principal, sent were Danny Griffith, Ronald  D. Skelton, graduates Elaine - Klein Malcolm, Esther Phillips and Dan  and Michael Foley and Mrs. Frances Wiley.  Mrs. Frances Fleming . ��'j  Former Pender principal  returns for graduation  ...-������ .������ (.'���  FORMER    Pender    Harbour    Secondary'   pies  rather  than  memorize  facts;   know  School Principal Mrs. Frances Fleming;'; their limitations so they may choose a  returned to offer good wishes to the firs�� course which is achievable; matured with  graduating class since her "departure just; healthy bodies and minds developed to a  over- one year-ago.-^ * -   j-    -     ������*      .   ��*  high, degree and which they will continue  Speaking as a student herself, for Mrs% to develop. Pender Harbour is only a  Fleming will be returning >to university' small secondary school but students should  this year to ��ake her master's degree in; be happy that they have lived and breath-  Philosophy of Education, she warned* ed"-the atmosphere of a small school ra-  graduates to be prepared to face the fact- ther'than the restricted regimentation of  that new discoveries may completely  change opinions of today. It is necessary^  to keep up''Vml��'','.ith6.i..;timesf maintain V\  sense of humor and not be brow beaten  by intellectuals who may scoff at one's  origin. , "^  ��  ��� ''"Graduates > ai^^iwtty>45urviarors^iG^��^��:  cation "said   Mrs.   Fleming,   referring ^to  moves step forward  REGIONAL District Committee met last  Thursday at Sechelt with the object of  finalizing electoral boundaries of the proposed district.' Maps have now been prepared -and forwarded to Victoria.  Foremost among the proposed projects  of "the district will be formation of a regional garbage disposal district. With this  in mind and considering the dire need, it  was agreed the secretary, Charles Gooding, prepare a tentative budget which  could be submitted on final formation approval.      N x  It was decided to include Bowen Island  within the regional district due to the fact  it is already included in, the school district. It will, however, have no representation on the committee, neither will it  have a vote. Nevertheless, it is very likely,  it will be able to apply for certain assistance under Works and Services:  Three Gibsons students  gei-scholarhip-awards  THREE Gibsons students presently attending University of British Columbia have  been awarded first class scholarships;  they are David Charles Gooding, Faculty  of Arts; Croft Warn, Faculty of Science  and Robert J. Duke, Faculty of Medicine  Hon. L. R. Peterson, Minister of Education announced that 3,306 students who  wrote spring examinations at UBC, Simon  Fraser, Notre Dame, University of Victoria, Vancouver City College and B.C.  Institute of Technology were awarded  scholarships, 715 of them, first class.  Mr. Peterson further announced that  scholarships and bursaries were expected  to cost $1 million but with an increase of  800 scholarship winners the figure would  be .1,090,000. In 1965 tbe amount spent was  $871,000. i,  First class scholarship winners'get one  half their tuition fees paid by the Provincial Government.  Lions Club members  plan large projects  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club gathered recently for the first meeting of the season under the chairmanship of President  Fred Jorgenson, about twenty members  were present, of a total membership of almost thirty.  Two big projects are presently foremost on the club's agenda; first is the in-  ternation Peace Essay contest offering a  grand prize of $25,000 in the form of an  educational and/or career grant. This has  already been publicized in The Times and  more releases will follow in due course.  Other awards will be available and the  contest is open to students between the  ages of 14 and 22 years.    .  Another venture, this time a fund raising project, will be a May Day draw offering two free round trip tickets to Expo  1967 plus $50 spending' money, and seven  day stay at one of Montreal's better hotels.  Tickets will go on safe" shortly "and draw  made during May Day 22nd, 1967.  Winners j_n the^ recent salmon*" draw  were Mr. G. Yorke and Wilf Nestman, both  of Sechelt.  the 15 per cent drop-out figure between  grades eight and 12 which proy.es tiiat  formal education is > not for everyone. In  the 12 years of education we hope that  graduates have learned to identify princi-  Costs $12400  ��� ��� ���  .snieitfflitu poo!progec  [SEKOiol net;eitoncs  BETWEEN 25) and 30 interested resident*  attended al' public meeting of Gibsons  Centennial Committee last Thursday to  liear and discuss pros and cons of the proposed centennial swim pool project.  General acceptance of,' the project ap>  pea red to be indicated and, but for a few  relatively minor details, there is every  possibility the pool will become fact before  very Irtng. ������  Village Commissioner Sam Fladager  chaired the meeting which was attended  by three members of the school boardt although in an unofficial capacity.      >  Plans for a 30'x60V pool havo tentatively,  been  Approved  ��|l  an  approximate  cost  -, of a little more than $12,000. This will not  SfffPftP]  i^warts^ttiswajafHBRWrt  *  include showers and changing rooms but  tho school <��� board, which is participating  has indicated use of school faicilities might  be considered temporarily.  Location of the pool will be on elementary school property, contributed by  the school board, and partially within village boundaries.'"'""  In reply to questions regarding tidewater pools, it was explained that ��wch pools  actually cost more to construct jthan.heated freshwater pools. This has bi4n realized  by Vancouver authorities who no longer  gri for tidewater projects.  The school boa|rd has been quoted as  stating It would assume cost of heating  and maintenance but this has been denied,  in part, In a letter from the board, read  at Uio meeting, and states; It will be necessary to have a legal agreement drawn up  bbtween the board and whatever group  undertakes responsibility for tho operation  of tho pool outside school hours. Such nn  agreement will spell out the relative re-  sponslbllltles of the board and such group  regarding operating cost such as maintenance and heating, use of showers',' <lr .ss<  ing rooms etc. It la planned that the pix.1  wmdd���lwijhcatcd..,|rom^tliojjchooljiontlngi  operating cost of the pool during ��cliool  hours. Heating costs outside school hours  might havo to be borne by the outhldo  grtntp,,:.... -\ ..,,.. .;'  It mlRht bo possible to arrange for uho  of school showers nnd perhaps; changing  facilities until permanent pool facllllcs  enrt bo built. When constructed it la possible somo system may bb worked out  whereby the school district pays n nominal  rental fee per student per yoar for uso of  these facilities,  The board also points out that approval  will have to bo sought from Ibo Pollution  Control Board for use of the existing effluent lino.  Tho letter, signed by Board Secretary'  larger schools.  In his opening address, Principal Mr.  D. Skelton observed that by completing  their 12 years of schooling, graduates had  proved their tenacity and fortitude. They  could be recommended to future e'mploy-  ^^.SmfeTie liop^^^^iad'HSot^fdifel^^^  this,as a final examination but.just a step  toward further learning.  Superintendent Gordon Johnson, on behalf "of the department of education, wished the graduates well and success ih all  they undertook. Although tempted to offer  advice, he would not do so, because he  could not hope to compete with their former principal, Mrs. Fleming.  On behalf of school trustees, Mr. Wm.  Malcolm "expressed his pride in the success of, the graduates and hoped they  would meet and accept every challenge  ahead, like knights in shining armor.  Mr, W. Cross introduced graduates for  1966; Michael Foley, Danny Griffith, Carolyn Larson, Georgina Ibey, Elaine Klein,  Ronald Malcolm, Beverley Ness, Esther  Phillips,' Sherrie Silvey, Rosiria Sundquist  and Dan Wiley, [  Pender Harbor Legion Bursary was  presented to Elaine Klein by Mr. F. Clay-  don. Pender Harbour P-TA Bursary, presented by past-president Mrs, J. Love,  went to Elaine Klein and Michael Foley.  Elaine also received the Sechelt Teachers'  Bursary presented by Mr. M. Bujari,, p^esU  dent of STA; '     '������  VALEDICTORY  In her valedictory speech, Elal.Q Klein  said that only through education could  people learn to live together. For some  graduates It was the end of their formal  education for others, the end of ono stage  and beginning of another. Pender Harbour  Secondary School had fulfilled Its purpose,  for the graduates wore equipped to face  the future, with'confidence and with the  knowledge attained meet tho demands of  the future. I'lcr advice to'all students! was  to work hard toward thc saine goal, On  behalf ..of tho graduates she expressed  thinks to parents, teachers and school personnel for nil their timo and effort. '  Heated debate  muiui�� council mom  'S ��3  VILLAGE business was dispensed' with in  record time of 30 minutes at last regular meeting of Sechelt Municipal Council  with bulk of the agenda centered upon the  municipal refuse dump situation.  Commissioner Lauritz, Hansen who previously and unsuccessfully suggested the  dump be opened to the public, stated he  had had the unsightly mess deposited on  top of the' fence cleared up. He warned  that although toe area is now reasonably  tidy, there were thousands of rats there.  It will be necessary to burn-up as soon as  conditions will permit. A rat clean up  might then be carried out.  The cpm missioner also advised another  dump be located without delay. He suggested the lease be renewed temporarily  due to the fact a disposal district will be  one of .the first projects of the regional district, presently awaiting official formation. As to a site presently under consideration, he said ho' had driven up to it and  Was of the opinion that it might be diffl-  pul]t to reach during periods of bad winter  weather. '. . /. . ..,;.,;'', '���./',":'. .','.,������....  Comm. Ray Clarke said it was his  view the dump should be left open to tho  public rather than forcing those who prefer to dump, to dump indiscriminately.  Comm, Hansen agreed, mentioning the fact  that the fence has already been knocked  down under weight of garbage dumped  upon it. *'I certainly think it should bo  left open," ho said.  . Chairman .'"'Christine. Johnston argued  that this would upset tho whole system^,  Sho was, however, cut off by Comm. Hanson who angrily stated he could quite easily  walk out, "I am simply trying do do what  I fool is best for the public," lie said.  Comm, Bon Lang indicated he did not  disagree with Comm. Hansen but moved,  .. iyCtren rs-._rcriiy..��.-��.  ii4*^"W<W*W*s^����i^i'j!tW'W��'*l^^  i*l��iiNHiM&lft*ta  >lsWMMIiM> ^^-*lMM���w^s^SteSs^w,**4*^J^*^^i^ll'*'*A���  uture soccer prospects  show prdinisiiio for nron  ..SOCCKB meeting hold last.' Friday evening nt Gibsons proved a huge success,  In splto of It being a Friday night, 23  Interested parents of lads playing soccer  last yoar won) in attendance, Prior to this  meeting'tho futurq of'soccer on tho Peninsula hung in ,tho balance.  A completely new executive has volun-  2473,  Jt Is planned, If arrangements can bo  completed by Mr. George Hogg tho BC.ISA  director, to hnvo an Interlocking schedule  of exhibition games with llko divisions of  tho Novtli 'Shore, A. pociiUlon managers  and coaches will ho duly notified as details  aro finalized.  Treasurer   Peter  ^llsqn  conclude:  "()r" - tccrd to guide tho sport'for the forthcom-        II i�� ho|>od that w(th tho Interest shown  dinarlly the buslnes^lke (lilng to do would  .--������-! <��� .<�� ^ ..._...._..._  .......  bo to ironiout these details first. However,  ling year, only exception being that of Mr.  .     .       , ���        W. S, Thomas from last year's executive  In-view of tho extreme time element neees-    who has agreed to liolp the now slate of  Mlatlng early,construction, 1 would reeom-   ofnccPH Jn��� iho 'forWomlrw season, The  mend wo proceed Immediately with select- ��� PXOCuUvo aro;  Mr. CM Musgrovo, prosi-  m. uie.<>xact��eucr���-^T^-h���-*7'���^pm'rMr'nor'GOrtfrpyrvic^rosidentrMrr'  .1/��nu��ur<_.ttQTdQUIb^  to our' mutual  satisfaction at some   w  s, Thomas, scheduling! Mr, Bill Sncd-  out  ��l~tli(rnieouhg~ all"*Introg^|:^tlesT will  bo forthcoming, to make tho now season  a-success,"-'- ��� ���->-- - ���-   SOCCER   REGISTRATION  _,��,.���AlUN)y&_botw���cn4h^^ ._.,... .,...._.,.  who wish JiH��l��)Lil<!ccer �����rowrecpiostcdjo,_.J^vprkJnm... 0:^0-0:30 p!m  on tbe advice of-the clerk, that an at��ph-  cation be made to renew.the presem^kase  for one year. ' <  Agreement was reached to pay Imperial Paving Co. for road work finally completed within the village. Comm. Lang  advising that work has now been carried  out satisfactorily.  Wilson Creek resident  dies in auto accident  HAPPY return of a group of Sechelt  Brancji OAPO from a three-day bus  tour was turned into tragedy last Friday  when one of the members was struck by  an auto as she crossed from the bus near  her home at Wilson Creek.  The victim, an elderly lady who has resided in the area for 30 years or so, was  rushed to St, Mary's Hospital where she  died early Saturday morning.      ,;  .Police have requested name of the deceased be withheld pending notification  of next of'kin, all believed to be residing  in England.  Driver of the auto was Russel Earnest  Clarke of, Selma Park. No charges havo  been laid, but police are investigating the  circumstances, '  2;300 krea residents  attend mobile TB Unit  MORE'THAN, 2,300' Coast-Garibaldi  area  residents attended the positive reactor  survoy of Operation Doorstep,  ',   This program was carried out, to re-  check all adults who were found to have a  posltlve��*reactlon"totothe-*TB**skln"test at**  last year's full-scale clinic.  ' TB specialists "estimate that one out of  every ,20 people who have boon Infected  will, develop ndual tuberculosis at sometime In their life. Tho periodic tot x-ray  will diagnose any lupj. drimage 1^] the early  stages when It can moil successfully bo  treated. 'A "' '    I " '"-��� ���'  Although riot yet coftiplcle' the initial  Indications arc that medical findings will  bo light,  AH those tested will receive '��' report  from tho local health unit.  .,..,,.  p ....    ....    ,.....,. ^ .        i  Educational program  repeated thisweek  "THE PRESSURIZED Classroom," a CRC  educational   program,   first   heard   in  May of this year Is to be re-broadcast, on  fSaturday,JSept.. 17 on, CUU  Puclfie- Net-.  Aboard S.S. Boavor,  MRS.,WES Hodgson signs tho offr- Sturgofts,  RCN;   Mr.  John Forbes,  clnl Rtlost book aboard S.S, Boa- Mrs,   Klo  McSavnn<.y,   Mrs,   J.   S,  vor during Us centennial visit, Also Macoy, Mr. Ernie Fossett and Mr.  in tho picture, from loft; hi, Jan Ron Hnlg.   r;  --fl-  later date, With tho goodwill of all Concerned; I feel certain this can bo done,  and It would scorn foolish to jeopardise  the swimming pool for the sake of a few  comparatively trivial details."  It is assumed tenders will bo Invited  fihorlly nnd a aod turning coromony I.  planned within a few days,  '<V  don, publicity; Mr. Phil Lawrence, player  registration; Mr, Ernie Fawcctt, transportation,  Coaches and referee, are required anil  all Interested parlies who can help In this  operation aro requested lo call Mr, Mus-  grovo nt 8H0-2327 ,or Mr. Godfrey at ��  'obtain an" appUcnilonT^form frimV" their  school principal, Thoy aro to get their parents, to ..complete the form and return it to  their principal before Sept. loth, This registration will include all schools from Pen-,  dor Harbour to Port Mellon.  Upon receipt of tho registrations, tho  executive will bo In n position to form  teams and leagues.  The program focuses attention on the  elementary school and tho problem of tho  child docs not achieve his. full potential.  Taking part In tho dlscuwdon aro Mr,  Charles, Ovans, president BCTF; Mr, C,  llalloy, Vancouver School Board; Dr. A,  Mlkltn, West Vancouver psychologist and  Mrs, M. Stoves, past-president of hto 'B.C..  ITA.  .$  i -  ��� 13>  W  i i'  , 1  :.K.  ������ ���'������"   '���'';Li f,.  . !  Vl  i 4  Page. 2     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed., Sept. 14,1966  ����*_r��jr*r��Mr.pr__��._wi��w.��jr__^^  I     SecheltPeninsuia7^^      Telephone 885-9654  - -j  RIEF  BOATS, ENGINES (ConU        FOR SALE (Continued) SGClLGLt    SOCLCLLS ^V  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B.C  FOR RENT, Continued  FURNISHED cottage in Selma  Park. Suitable for teacher or  nurse. Phone 885-9772.     8852-41  12' Runabout   ,  With" new 2(Thp. Johnson,',  controls,   etc.,   complete  $495.  15' Clinker  With convertible top, Evinrude  Electric   Power.   $1,475.  1965 9V_  h.p.  Eyinrude, Demonstrator, 3 year  guarantee.  $319.  (after  25%  A:'A'"- ���"'".     off)  Member, Aud.it Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion ���. 50c  Three insertions ~- $1.00  Extra lines (5 words) . 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, , ~���10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in    classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50  per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m.. at Se^  chelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. A. Swanson  of Gibsons, B.C. wish to announce the engagement of their  only daughter,. Geraldine May,  to Jon Charles Nimmo, son of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Nimmo of  Gibsons, B.C. The wedding to  take place at St. Bartholomew's Church, Gibsons, B.C. On  Saturday, October 8 at 3 p.m.  8856-41  PERSONAL  ARE  you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885r9560.  9581-26  AVON Products now available  in   Sechelt.^ Call -your'-iiew"  Avon representative, Mrs. Gerry Goertzen at 885-2829.  8859-tfn  WETS  I   FOUR ��� 4 week old part German Shepherd pups for sale,  -  $25 each.  Phone 885-9549.  8831-40-42  K  LOST  IN   GIBSONS   arear one   pair  ,,- ladies tinted  spectacles with  y light brown frames. Phone 885-  ^'9654. "'- 8506-41  .<*  FOUND  .tJREY kitten^ near, Sechelt El-  ?s eiientary Scfibol. Phone 885-  2897. 8508-41  .   ���--,������'.. - _ :���   WORK WANTED  FOR' Carpentry. New and repair work,  Contact V.  Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tfn  WANTED  JUNK; wanted���clean up your  junk, , best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metal.  886-2261, 9568-tfn  HELP WANTED  Mrs. Naida Wilson  < ' ���  '   No\y 10 years in business.  QNE bedroom completely furnished   modern  home   to  responsible clean person, for rent.  Phone 885-9777. 8854-tfn  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� .Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  FURNISHED suites, for. rent  from September 6. Ideal for  teacher or retired people.  Rates from $70 up. Trailer  spaces with sewer, water, electricity hook up. $30 per month.  Big Maple Motel. Phone 885  9513. 8777-tfn  COTTAGES for rent by day,  week, or month. All-inclusive.  Also trailer space and excellent campsite facilities. Phone  885-9565. Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creek. 8502-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone ��� 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  FULLY   furnished   2   bedroom  home, with fireplace and oil  range, beach property near ^Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-2554!  8828-tfn  UNITS    available    at    winter-  rates from September 1. Suitable for  scjhool teachers, etc.  Phone 885-9565. 8823-tfn  FURNISHED cottage at East  Porpoise Bay. Suit teacher or  working man. One mile from  Sechelt. $45 per month. Phone  885-2289. > 8841-40-42  REAL ESTATE  FOR SALE: Welcome Woods,  new 5 room cottage on 2/3  acre corner lot. AH facilities,  firfeplace. 9 miles from Sechelt,  access to sandy beach at Sergeants Bay; <fishin& swimming,  etc. Full price $5500. Terms.  Owner Harry A.-'Hill. Phone  885-9473   or   885-9764.   8847-40-41  FOR sale, Davis Bay view lot,  60'xl50', l block to beach*  $1900, full price, facilities. Contact -J. Kobaska, Vancouver,  phone  261-0090. S845-40-42  WANTED by contractor, 2 bedroom   home,   near   Sechelt,  needing     improvement. r - Will'  rental   purchase." No    agents.  Box 8861, Sechelt Times.  8861-41  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Busy, thriving Garage and Service Station on Highway in  growing community. Can be  had on LOW DOWN PAYMENT  at this time."Good1 gas sales,  busy three-man operation.- For  details see: ;    ' ���'..'",,.,  E. McMYNN ,.'."*,,:  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Box 238       Gibsons       886-2166  Res.  886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  8864-41  CARS ond TRUCKS  ���O0TBOARD "TRADE-IN���  SELLOUT  ,..;,.,    1959 10 h.p.  Evinruiie, Warranteed, $150  ;1963  18 h.p.  Johnson, Warranteed, $195  1965  18 h.p.  Evinrude,  Guaranteed,   $365  1964 28 h.p.  Johnson,   Warranteed,   $340  1957 40 h p.  Mark 55 Mercury, with  controls, $148  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC Servicentre  Evinrude  Sales   &   Service  Johnson & Evinrude Parts  Phone 883-2266  8802-tfn  TRAILERS  WANT to travel fast and light  ��� 1965 Scotty sportsman  trailer. As new, sleeps three,  propane cooking, ice box, propane and electric lights. Ideal  for hunting. Tow bar weight  150 lbs. Phone 885-9565. 8824-tfn  FOR   LETTERHEADS,    envelopes,    statements,    invoices  and   all   commercial   printing,,  contact the Times office at Se-  chelt or phone 885-9654.     ^  ., ,,       . .. f  2 - THREE roomscabins must  be moved off property. Open  to offers.  Phone 885-9979.  8820-39-41  PHILCO 23" T.V77 good work-^ . ,      ,  mg order f Also coffee table "J from P��weU River, Vananda, Pender Ha r-  and lamp. Ph. 885-9482." bbm' and-Roberts Creek. The-annual rum-  8818-39-41 ' mage sale is scheduled for October' 19th   1 -  at lt-a.m. iin the Legon Hall.  RECONDITIONED  T.V.'s.    All"      Miss Donna Jackson of North Battle.ord  sizes    and    makes.    Record    Saskatchewan, has been- awarded a schol-  players,    radio    combinations.  Also  TV rentals. Phone  Delta  Radio, 885-9372. 8838401-42 '*  ���With Your Neighbours  I - .  FIRST meeting of the f&ll season of l��A to  Branch 14(^, Royal Canadian Legion was  held last week in the Legion Hall,' Sechelt  with President Mrs, Ted Surtes in the  chair". Due to misunderstanding in the  date, it was not too well attended; plans  were discussed for delegates to attend, the  Zone meeting on September 26th in Gib-  -som>;- delegates -are-expected - to -attend  Methodist ^immm^  famous throughout B.C.  FOR SALE  HIP waders, size 8, like hew.  Also Webster's portable paint  sprayer  with gun.   Phone  885-  9453. 8867-43  5 piece Dinette Suite _. $24.95  Used  Philco  Fridge   $59.95  Used Kenmore Electric Dryer,  Used G.E. Washer ���.. $19.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt  Phone  885-2171  PAREGON Marine Clutch, rebuilt, $75. Phone 885-9785.  8833-40-42 .  CHICKEN manure. Phone 885-  9387 or   885-2048. 8507-41  TROPHY rifle majestic 3006,  with muzzle break, feather  weight, as new. Also shells,  $80 cash; Customized jungle  rifle .303, 5 and 10 Shot magazine, shells, cash $50; Single  shot 22, cash $10; Jeep winch,  tulsa ramsay, cash $100. Brum-  mel. Lockyear Rd., Roberts  Creek. 8832-40-41  3,000 FT.   OF  8 ft.  2x4's,  $50.  per 1,000. Phone 885-9594.  8849-41  20 EWES for sale. 886-2474.  8851-43  4,000   CANNING   and   freezing  fowl,  50c  each. 21 hole,  all  metal hanging feeders, hold 50  lbs. of feed, $1.00 each. 21 hole  all metal hanging' nfest boxes,  $10. each. 5 gallon poultry water, fonts, $1.00 each; We are  retiring and everything .will, he  sold.   Sale closes  Sept.  30. R.  ^Randall,   RR  1,  Gibsons,  B.C.  8      8860-43  COMPLETE     logging'    outfit.  Yarders,   loaders, 'cat   D-8,  shovel,  camp and cook house  furnishings, lines, rigging, shop  arship for tuition at the University of Saskatoon. Donna is the daughter, of the late  <* Stonewall Jackson, who will be remembered here by many, oldtimers, for his popular dance band; he also logged with Burns  " and Jackson Co. of Wilson' Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lamb and family  paying a visit to Dr. and Mrs. W. McKee  'and family in Vancouver.  *-    Passing through Sechelt, on a fishing  trip, Mr. Jim Creighton, brother-in-law of  Mr   Norman Burley.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne  were Miss Bessie and Miss Ella Jamieson  of Vancouver.  Mrs. Ruby Breese, on her way to the  States for a long awaited vacation.  SECHELT   GARDEN   CLUB  It was again our privilege and pleasure  to be invited to the meeting of Sechelt Garden Club, tield this month at the home of  Mr  and Mrs. Gunnar Hanson, Mason Rd.  Present were Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Jorgenson, Mr. and Mrs. F. Read, Mrs. E.  Fitzgerald, Mrs C. A. Jackson, Mrs. A. A.  French, Mrs Z. McCrea, Mrs. E. S. Clayton, Mr and Mrs D. Hayward, Mr. and  Mrs. W George and Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Kirkland of Vancouver  Mr. Kirkland, a well-known judge at  flower shows, will be' on hand to judge the  Sechelt Show scheduled for October 1st in  St. Hilda's Parish Hall. Mr. Kirkland  brought with him a gift to the Hansons,  magnificent Mums, measuring 6 inches  across, they were Golden Rule and John  Woolm'an varieties, yellow  and dark red.  A tour of Mr. Hanson's garden brought  to mind the simple cottage garden of the  lovely English countryside. Here grows  sweet smelling mignonette, snap dragons,  Coreopsis,   verbenas,   forget-me-nots,  dais-  REV. 'EBENEZER Robson always' claimed  he was the first Methodist missionary  to set foot in the crown colony* of Vancouver Island. - s 'y ��  In fact he was. But he *eam$ ��� fceK�� ill  1859 as one of four missionaries sent from'  his church. They came~from eastern Canada by way of New York, Panama ancL  San Francisco and when they were ferried  ashore at EsqUlmalt, Robson was the first  out of the boat. So his claim was made, in  jest. ,    . ' i?  Born near Perth, Ontario, January 17,  1835, he spent his boyhood in SarjUa and  entered the ministry "for training in 1856.  He served at Brockville and at Montreal  and was ordained in 1858. Soon he Was on  his way west. From Victoria he was assigned to the gold fields. He made his  headquarters at Hope, building his own  log house and a school for Ihdians, then  travelling to outposts in a dugout canoe,  cooking for himself and! sharing the life  of the miners. ,A. - '  He was married in Victoria in 1859. ffe  initiated the first missionary work by" the  Methodist denomination among the Indians  and when he was transferred to Nanaimo  in 1860, he built a school there for Indian  children. He went next to Yale to minister  to the men who were building the Caritwo  Road. In 1864 he was in New Westminster.  He was known in Chilliwack, Suraas,  Maple Ridge, Moodyviile and Hastings Mill  (which was to become the heart of the new  city of Vancouver). He also served at Port  Simpson and Vernon and even after retirement kept up his preaching.  He died in Vancouver at the age of 76  in 19H and a Vancouver church still bears  his name today. His brother John RoKsort  was a pioneer editor of the British Columbian at New Westminster Who rose to become premier of the province.      w-  ':  _6bls?^pp&*&*a .^^y^^s^es-..and.beautifUl.,,dahlias.^The*.greenhbuse,..  ver 3, B.C. /Phone Smanit  Creek through' Vancouver Radio. 8857-44  GURNEY oil stove in Al Shape.  Coil and hot water tank. Al-  8808-tfn    siaElectric'raiigietter'886-9606:  '   ��� 8862-41  4  was a mass of color with a wonderful display of over one hundred different varieties of begonias and fushias.  Mr. and Mrs. Hanson served refreshments to their guests before continuing  on a tour of the garden of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Read. This was more formal in at-;  mosphere, the focal point being a small  pool with gold fish, water lilies and a huge  stone frog; the waterfall is illuminated at  night by colored lights. We saw over! one  thousand  potted   plants   and   hundreds  of  ROYAL   Standard   Typewriter,  completely    rebuilt    by    the  manufacturer.    Original    price  $249.95,  mw  i��4 jg39-JK>.  Tgs   ;^^as,   fashtos "and" dahlias,   indudii^  Times office, 885-9654, Sechelt,  B.C. ,9287-tfn  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  . Canvas - Bo<|fe Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  JAY BEE USED  ���   FURNITURE ...      J  Phone 886-2346; Gibson?  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We Buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  -.   . + * * mmm ** mm  9'$ A> ��% am Mm mm mm m mm  1963 N.S.U. Prinz, looks good,  runs  good,  nearest  to' $400.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS    Armstrong   Motors,   Halfmoon  1    Bay.   Phone 885-9927.   8813-39-41  phone 8859746 or write c/o Bo*   ���������   390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn    195C  BUICK  convertible.   New  . ,      top, new tires, top shape, Ph.  885-9963. 8848-44  J954   PONTIAC,   auto,   trans.,  power  brakes   and  steering.  good running order, $225. Ph.  ,885-9057. ' ' 8855-43  So   PONTIAC hardtop,;$900.  Phone 885-2826, 8863-43  CALLISON EVERGREEN  -CO. :���;���<;-A.-y A-  Roberts Creek '  Salal Pickers,jWanted  Salal 30c Bunch r:1:  flanl located at Roberts Creek,    WRECKING   1957  Chev.   Body  across street from storo. ../;'   part8,.   Armstrong    Motors,  Phone 886-2633 Halfmoon Bay; 885-D927. ���  '  '    ' -Ay   '���   '.������' '��750��tfn   -':' '''���' '   .���'''' "'''   " ��8��5-43  RANTED TO BUY  BOATS & ENGINES  ')   ,,    , , Phono 880.2487.. ������       05��.tfti T13   ^t ' din. cr ������ boat   wlU��  ,   ,    j      ,' ' i      ,          ,,,            , Mrsonlp, Inboard also boat tral-  1 > "ZTZTZ^T -" Icr,, Offer.? .Phono', 885-8453,  ,  I ,     i FOR RENT,,..-                              ���                          ���   H80C-43  i I  V  4  ���I"  J ,jf' 'I   '  I''''   '  ']!b  . ���  ft  M        , t  .���'���v. ���...  ���   i   !  ; 'a'     ���   i  "i.-r.   .  ".t&Utt  FVRjNISHED suite nvidlnblo 14 FT. plywood hull SanKKter-  1 September 1st. close to school craft bunt, windshield ond  ��nd stores, M��(lelr��i l*��rk. Ph.. storm cover, 18 h.p. Evlnrudo  883-2240 durlnK the dny, and motor and boat trailer, $550  'After fl phone 883-2(527. cash. WIU sell'separate. Phono   !     8810-39.41 885-0505.                             8��2.r>-tfn  2 SUBDIVISIONS <  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent  to Earls Covo  ' ferry lerminql on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  Also - LARGE VIEV\r LOTS  Madeira"1 Park  Subdivision  -^  overlooking   Pfcnclar  Harbour aiid Gulf ���  10%  down ��� easy terms  on balance. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  OLLI SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C, ^  Phone 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  985-4934  ,i(i*�� ��'*'i ty,      ���>�� i m  &4^$f0fi>pllV4t[,*Wll4)����i!**��44x-'''l.*-i**.* *-.   *~ ,"    *  -   *       >' .-' 41    .' ��     ,-,'4  .tftl��*4,b4**ll*   ..'>J    htrf*-*.M,...--.-'H(P...-J��. H<Mlut^. .M*.*. r. K-    .'J(   I**      *  ..J^.  4*4 )^MUlm44^4U4l4, fHtit  jSV^-,**! h:\i, i  flMW r,tfe��".VH  I  1  Rmany exotic varieties such as Chinese fush-  ia and bamboo. All these lovely plants sur-  i;rounded the patio and combined with the  ^.Sighing of the wind bells gave one a feeling  .^of peace and contentment.  t< These lovely gardens, away from the  , beaten paths and turmoil of city life ;are  indeed a sanctuary.  Three cups will be donated at the forthcoming flower show; one from Eldred's  Florist in memory of Dick Reeves of Roberts Creek; one from Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Redman in memory of Mrs. E. E. Redman (Kit) and one from the Sechelt Garden Club. They will be awarded on a yearly basis: Make a note of tluj date���October 1st.  AWARDS  Winning awards at the St. Hilda's  Church school were'Carey Jaeger, Keith  Jaeger, Lynn Oike, Cathy Oike, Richard  Clayton, Nell Clayton,, Janet Clayton,  Grant Clayton, Carl Montgomery, Jimmy  Smith, Cheryl Oike, Sandra Bazely, Ian  Yates, Japlce Jeager, Eleanor Lonncberg,  Sharon Nelson. Prizes were presented by  airs.' Dick Clayton and Mrs, Stan'Bryant.  Refreshments were served In the Parish  Hall to parents and friends after the pre-  '"sentatlons,"-'"l"v"'       -'"������   BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: ' SECHSLT  Sunday School ��� 10;00 o.m.  Church Sorvico ��� Uil5 a.m.  Prayer ������ Wednesday 7s30 p.m.  ':""''   REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  Yom aro Invited to otlend any or each service,  Sh John's United Church  Wllion Crook, B.C.  Sunday School-���9:45 a,m.  ; '  Dlvlno Worship���11 s 15 a,m,  Led by Miss H, E. Compboll  ��� Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service-)-lb 15 a.m.  p Dlvlno Sorvico���3:30 p,m.  �����i��l.cd��by��RlQV,.W.<Mf.Cc.moron  i s*fin*>l��t(*t��a��!(aitf s*.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational) ���'  Sunday School 10i00a,m,  Church Sorvico 11;)5 a.m.  PASTOR REV, S.CASSELS  Selma Pork Community Hall  '  The  Anglican Church  PF CANADA  t ��� i  Rcqior. Rev, K, Hurry JonkB,  -������IMmncr-��8.%.7. .-���  Sunday, September T 8th, 1966  ST, HILDA'S-rSECHEI-T  Holy CommMnloh-���8 a,m,  �����lnwtwvfl-o��f^^ifi��^ftW^.  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN.BAY'  Holy Communion������! 1 a.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE.'.  Evensong-���3 p,m.  t/ory Wcdnotday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  ,. St. Hilda'*   , i i  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & QROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Accumulative Fund Ltd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing /Major  MUTUAL FuNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000 Invested  2nd  Jan:   T95a with" ��_iviclencJs  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  Sample-Monthly investment  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  qnd $50 each month  to June 30, 1966 you would hove  ,     inyestedi$5,150      .   ... \  Cash value Would be  $7,843.72  ADVANTAGES  ��� Diversification, your money-is  invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  ���' An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  ���"Ta:*-free capital gains....  ..���. InviBSitmentf;plans as. little as  $20 monthly.  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0kmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��mm  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420Clyd��,  Wait Vancouver, B.C.  \y--,-  'V,;. ���.".  Please* moH'rtio'full details of United Accumulative.  Fund Ltd. withouf- obligdtion.  Olll Sladey  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2233  Your Sunshlno Coast  .���.'',��� Represcntotlvo  ADDRESS ���..  ���&&  \t  I tf' 'S'  Jf'tWWM. (  ��**����    .i��w����*��#i<ife*  fu^iCDl  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of comlna events Is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt, pepl .*mIq Time* direct fpr free,  listings, specifying '.Date pod", Please note that spaco Is limited nnd  some advance dates may have to wait their turn; also that this 1$ a  "refnlnder"*|lstlnfl'onlyand cannot* always carryfuMdetalli.*  |.#|)iliW��iti(s*J.iSi��(W"i|)t M^^M  ih 6W��W��.S*i*S*.ilfC  Sept, 'l��p>2 p.m. Physiotherapy Room, SK Mary's Hospital, Special  meeting, Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary.  Sept, 17���fl p.m. Eiphinstone Secondary School Auditorium, Commencement Exercises.   "'       ....'{,'... ' '  Sept. 19���aiis'p.m'. St, Hilda's Ho". RegUtrotlon of Secholt Drownlos.  Sept. 19���3:15 p.m, Wilson Crcok Hall, Registration of Selma Park  & Wilson Crook Drownlos,  Sept, 19���6:30-8 p.m. Gibsons Elementary School, First Fall mooting of Gibsons Guide Co,  Sept, 29���2 p.m. St,  Hilda's1 Hall, Secholt. St, Mary's Auxiliary,  "Bring & Duy Auction",'  WE HAVE BUYERS  'VVIS NEED YOUR UST/ATG  w  f  REALTY and INSURANCE -~ Phono 885-2161  i ���  X  IH ���flW H����(ll �����*���* 1  \t  s  - "���    J  *:    . _l ��  ���       '    J v . * ��� �� i  i v ��   .*   _��� ^ . /.v. i  &M *      "*���%   l        * 11 _r ' r '  DECHEwfrEmuBvn^ymUm^   . '  EDj^RlJlLiS  "/ ��toy!*e ivra/ifi-, 6��f / shall not he so M/ronx ap to fail to say what I believe tq'hn right."  ~   l"'J    ����� * v -       -     '*       ,-    * -    r .'.>.,   -     ,���John Atkins  1 '    r ' v .  ���^JMMVMMMtWMMMUMMMWUMWWWMIIttMWIftWWIMMMMMWWII^^  fc  Sechelt Peninsula Tiirnes     -    Page 3   Died ot OVOrwOrk  r    Wednesday, September 14, 1966        : ���   ��� ��� *  Centennial  rt  Priest's varied career  doctor, teacher, farmer  Two great comedies  at Gibsons theatre -  <,.  Hf*J  '4  follow The Signs  ,    by John W. Fisher  HOW MiANY Canadians, do you think/are  POTENTIAL) of .tourism has become , .pent half the night awaiting'transporta  Jl__very_evidenU-this--seasoni-,-as--more~ -tion,-        '  visitors than ever poured onto the Pen-1   them  insula and there il. every; reason to expect even more next year.  There is little doubt the reason for  the increase is that we have rather more  to offer in the way of good class accommodation, for when one considers the  strides made in this direction during  the past two years, much has been  accomplished.  Gibsons has seen a motel expansion and the establishment of a new  modern motel. Wilson ' Creek, a new  motel and trailer court, while another  motel has established trailer and.camping facilities. Davis Bay. now boasts  first class motel accommodation following expansion and development. Sechelt  has seen a substantial motel development and establishment of a trailer and  camping site. A. new hotel has opened  its doors at' &cret Cove and other motels, resorts and marinas have continued  to expiind throughout the Pender Harbour area.  Unfortunately, the one essential  facility which has not developed to any  great extent Has been that of transporta-   keep writing to him if we are to get  ^at4east-100 years, old?  I asked a colleague at my office1 the  WHEN THE.Catholic JVrchbisbop of Oregon called to France for missionaries  for the Pacific Northwest, and New. Cale-  donia, ,au student* priest  named  Charles  .Pandosy was one" of~tbe,first to answer.  He sailed fromLe Havre in February  get worse for it would be, asking-too  much ofJ the ferry authority to maintain an extra vessel just for a few holiday events. The answer is obviously a  road through to. Squamish, perhaps not  ideal because of -the distance involved;  it is true, however, the only logical solution for the prospect of a bridge lies  far in the future.  ^ Highways Minister Phil Gaglardi  some months ago stated he was negotiating with the object of pushing a road  through from Port Mellon to Wood-  fibre. He repeated this statement publicly in Sechelt recently and there is very  good reason to believe that such a project is to be expected in the not-too-  distant future.  , The Peninsula is on the verge of a  fantastic future from the angle of tourism but it will only develop with satisfactory access. Mr. Gaglardi has made  clear the fact he understands the problems. It is to be hoped he is hot allowed  to forget them. He has advised us to  tion. Our ferry system is adequate for  normal needs, except perhaps for the  fact we could do with a later service  from Horseshoe Bay, but . generally it  leaves little to complain about.  things done. It is therefore assumed the  volume of letters pertaining to a problem is the yardstick by which he decrees priority.  This would appear to be a fairly  During holiday occasions the situa- simple solution,  best accomplished by  tion is far from satisfactory and the past such   organizations    as    chambers    of  two holiday weekends have seen record- commerce, tourist association and coun-.  size line-ups at Langdale extending to cils. The signs have been posted. Why  Gibsons.   Many   visitors,   as   a   result, not follow them?  Black P^wer Regardless  CONDITIONS   under   which   Chinese  rived in Canada were not quite identical to those under which the first Negroes entered the United States. They  did, however, encounter extreme racial  prejudice and had to work for practically slave wages. ,_,,,.._..._.:���,..,.., ,.._...._ ,.;.,__.__._...  For some years they labored under  adverse condition};, suffering considerable indignity and insulting treatment  which they endured with true Asiatic impassivity. Most of them knew little or  no English, but as time went by they  overcame such barriers.  Appreciating the necessity of education,  the children  attended  their own  schools and took English classes in the  ��'evening.  Result was that, in due course, the  orientals came into their own, gaining  the respect they wef<T fully entitled to,  for today they have proven themselves  both ^apahlc and industrious. On top  of this they arc, in general, honest, responsible citizens, certainly not afraid  to work.  Their acceptance as equals into Our  western society was not easy, it took  patience and the desire to succeed.  However, thc opportunity was there  and they took it, Consequently wc,have  countless Chinese businessmen, Japanese industrialists and doctors, lawyers,  MPs, etc. of both nationalities  This same situation, to a lesser degree,   applies  to   immigrants ,| whatever  evident in the United States, where t<y  day,^.racial, strifes is reaching; mammoths  proportion. A  Only fanatics advocate slavedom and  ill treatment of negroes. They have  every right to enjoy freedom with equal  rights, and very few would deny them  -this right..    ���  ,_...,.,,..:...,..,...^,,.....^.,,.,,.;;; - '..���y,,..^.  There is, however, a very big "But"  and that is the simple fact that they too  hav$ to prove themselves first. Civil  rights marches have offered little proof  that they are ready to enjoy equality in  a civilized society.  It is unfortunate that his chances  have been sabotaged by paid agitators  who have inspired and encouraged mobs  of young unruly negroes to cry "Black  Power" at any'cost. This cry has been  taken up and amplified to the extent  that equal rights are no longer sufficient.  Last July, CORE (Congress of  Racial Equality), passed a resolution  ending its non-violent approach and  this 85,000-strong organization is now  pursuing the one-way path of "Black  Power," apparently regardless of the  many pitfalls and dangers, primarily to  thc negroes themselves.  "Socialist Christian Leadership Conference," led by Martin Luther King  and a known convicted homosexual  leader of the 1963 march on Washington; has advocated an end to conscription, and withdrawal from Vietnam.  Many   other   black > nationalist   groups  Canada.  I must confess that the first time I  heard the I>BS figure mentioned I was a  little surprised too. One of the fellows in  the information branch xA the Centennial  ,Commission who is a former weekly newspaper editor made .a _.close guess. He said,  "There were two centenarians, I remember, in the town where I published my paper so I thought there ought to he one for  every town and based the figure on the  number of weekly newspapers in Canada." t  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics figures are checked every month and we at  the 'commission are interested in these figures because next year - centenarians in  Canada are going to be honored by a special Centennial of Confederation scroll.'  The idea of honoring Canadians as old  as Confederation in 1967 is not a new one  that was originated, by the Centennial Commission. It was proposed by a man living  in Welland, Ontario, named Walter F.  Gower who, at the age of 84, is not too far  from the century mark himself. >.  Mr. Gower, as a matter of fact, lias  been sending out scrolls to centenarians  for some time. He is a member of the  Senior Citizen Club of Port Colborne and  for some years now he has been conducting his .own little.project for centenarians.  The community of Welland also endorsed  his project.  Two years ago Mr. Gower started writing to officials af Ottawa about his idea  of giving special honor to Canadians at  least 100 years old during the celebration  of the 100th anniversary of Confederation. The Centennial Commission has adopted Mr. Gower's suggestion and, artists  have been busy making rough designs  for a special'scroll to be presented next  year.  There will be  several hundred Canadians born in 1867. or^iefo^  extra special people when we conduct our  great celebrations next year.  British Columbia.  Charles John PeJixAdolph Marie Pan-  dosy was born jn 1824 near Marseilles. He  became a member of the Oblate Juniorat  of Notre Dame de Lumineres. Oblate  means one who offers himself.  The trip- "across' the" wintery Atlantic  was a horror. Then came 1,300 miles by  train to St. Louis and thousands of miles  on horseback through a country of hostile  Indians to Walla Walla on the.Pacific side  *-���&>  I  �������.-��*  *���  __. -" *. __iH^ *   ���* _.  of the Rockies.  They were welcomed there at a Hud-.  son's Bay Company post where Pandosy  was assigned to build a_mission on the  "Columbia. River, "and he was raised to full  priesthood. Indian wars and unsettled con-  " ditions~ led to~the "closure- of"theTmssion'"  and a decision to send Pandosy northward  into New Caledonia. He made exploratory  trips to Esquimalt. and Kamloops and finally settled in, 1839 on Okanagan Lake  where Kelowna now stands. With a small  force of other priests he built a church  and a school, working often barefoot and  in rags.  Both white and native children learned  to read and write at his mission. The  priests administered ��� to all who needed  them ranging as far'1 as the present sites  of Vernon and Keremeos. The mission's  holdings prospered and became known as  Priest's Ranch and the first Okanagan  settlement grew around it  Pandosy was a large, powerfully built  man with-a booming voice, but overwork  weakened him and be.died in 1891 in the  arms of an Indian chief. His grave has  been lost to sight. But his reputation as a  doctor, teacher, farmer and community  leader lives on in the Okanagan and the  Similkameen. - ,  TWO OF the greatest all-time comedy hits  a^e teamed in a twin bill due on the  screen off the Twilight Theatre starting  September 17 at 7 p^.m. when lhe TMted  Arttsts-Mirisch Company-Edward L. Al person "presentation "Irma La Douce," and  the multi-Academy' Award winner United  Antists-Lopert Pictures "Tom Jones*' begin   their engagement as a dual attraction.  "Tom Jones/'  a Woodfall Production,   is in Eastmancolor arid stars Albert Finney, Susannah York, Hugh Griffith, Edith  Evans and Joan Greenwood. Diane Cilento  is also starred in the film which was produced and directed by Tony Richardson.  Its Oscar-winning music is by John Addison.  Where "Tom-Jones," which is from the  famous .humorous novel by Henry Fielding, concerns itself with love and adventure in 18th Century England. "Irma La  Douce," a Billy Wilder production, is a  comedy which takes place in modern  Paris, albeit that part of the great city  remembered best by returning firemen.  It treats with the loves and misadventures of���well, let's call her a lady of the  evening, played by Shirley MacLaine���and  the cop who puts the pinch on her, and  then falls in love with her. The latter role  is portrayed by Jack Lemmon. The Billy  Wilder film is in Technicolor and Panavi-  sion,.and its music is by Andre-Previn.  3*  .m*mmmmmitw**m4m*m**m***wwvni*4**m*m**vmwmm��*mmmmmwmm*4*4m*m4mt4*immrm4i4*m*4iimi40imm04mm**m*4mmmmim4mmr4*0m  *J  .V  .1  .*_&$& ,_��  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  i  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  JMMMMMMl��Mltl������MMMMIi_yi��MI��MIW<MMMI����IM����'  li  1''  their nationality. They all have to prove    aire actively supporting the cry of sub-;  themselves in order to gain acceptance;  failing this, they become a lost cause,  An example of this is very much  l*oet9ii Cornei'  FALSE FOG  ���hy  Peter G. Trowcr  September nnd fnlsc fog '  hft��R..:groy \u\AVdcrihC  on tfie, cxhi.iistcd Sound ���-  the clock of Summer        s   '  is running . luWn  nnd the evening is oprnpio I  with lis own indifference,  Summers must end nnd fnlse fogs rise  .o^rihizc (lie "Ir;  redden  the mooit: '  render uneasy tho mind;  foreshadow  the true fogs of Autumn.  mission   to  communism   in   south-cast  Asia.' ,...''  While it js obvious, a great deal of  the violence is inspired from afar, thc  fact remains that violence, hooliganism, arson and looting, is the means by  which the American Negro expects to  obtain equal rights, lt is equally obvious  that,such''methods arc doomed to disr  mal failure.  WHAT INSPIRES me most, of all centennial plans and projects, is the fresh; enthusiastic,approach.j_ivofmS,_,manyi,i,.mdiyidual._  Canadians to our lOOtii anniversary of Confederation.  At the centennial commission we receive hundreds of letters from individuals  or families, asking for no praise or assistance, merely telling us about their plans  to celebrate the centennial and offering  genuine expressions of their own pride in  being Canadians.  It is unfortunate that we cannot do much  about the pessimists���the knockers and the  moaners. In Canada they seem to get fcir  too much publicity; I think we shoiiilS try  to turn our attention away from them as  much as possible and join with those who  have positive ideas about Canada's .future  and, for that matter, the welfare of mankind.  It gives one a warm, happy feeling to  think about the Guignard family from Calendar, Ontario, for example, starting off  on a world trip in a Model T Ford all  decked put with ^Centennial crests and  flags. Their motivation vvas simply a desire to advertise Canada's Centennial. Mr.  Guignard, who is travelling with his wife  and daughter,, says, "I spent six years  fighting ,6r Canada. Why' not spent one  year advertising it?"  We received a .straightforward announcement in a letter from J. Ward Lov-  eys of Dorval, Quebec, describing his plan  to travel from coast to coast during this  and next summer. ,  This summer Mr. Lovcys is motoring to  Prince Rupert, B.C., sailing to Skagway,  Alaska, then driving down the Alaska Highway and Mackenzie Highway southeast  Jhrough the Yukon and Northwest Territories. Next summer he'll complete his  centennial trip with a tour of the Atlantic  provinces.  Then there arc thc two young Canadians, one �� native, tho other nn immigrant, who together are crossing iCnnnda  on' a 20,000-milo back-roads trip and writing about their cxperlcnc'es, Impressions  and what thoy hear from other Canadians  As with nny jhumari being, the negro  has every right to seek equal rights, but  he has to prove himself first, arid right   who arc planning to eclobrnto centennial.  now he has a long way to go. ,��nc Is Pawl PnRc, ?6, a forester and  1 v painter who was born in Orlllln and lives  ���w.  (to  , ��� . i.  I-  l2  o  ��c  ''".",0 '""'"' MMMMj  K .  BuSSES  C  u  O  ^5  A.  "Mmt people are bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand: but ...  the passage* that bother me-are those I do  r���Moirk Twain  *W*#*W<��WW!^*****����^S  understand".  9!MM.MMMM^  Fulse foj&v must uncoil .,  from   Iho  pyrcsml .mounlulns   '(  where Summer nnd the .litsh-flrcri burn  /hoy  Mudl  pmtH.i.  with the eoollnn of ..Mt, .,,,,    ,..",,,,  as lhe fliuncysulfide, .'..,,....  They slmll puss  m mists of doubt paw  with Ihu dylii. !   ��������� .  of nn uii.lciy ...      :    ,  ll Is the way of iIiIiikh.'  , ��>K8taw PjOTwmA^Wfr  In Toronto. Tho other is Marc Chaumnrd,  ��SSH!f��S    27�� who was botfn In Algeria nnd hns been,  �� living In Montreal and Toronto since com-  ing to Canada three years ago,  Thoy first discussed tho Iden of ��. Centennial trip In Toronto where Paul, a graduate of tho Ontario Collo. o of Art/hn.s nn  nrt studio and1 where Marc hns been, work-  J^8^r(U^nQ.lbiJnstriiclor.jrhoym8lar.tod.  out with �� car nnd n tent nnd up to midsummer, hnvo / covered Newfoundland,.  IP.I..1., Novn Scotia nnd most of Now  Brunswick, Tho Kingston WhIg-Stnndnrd  and the ��� Telegram In Toronto have been  "NO  aOP'V~."I   hnvo   never   ween   God"���  "God Is dciull" Such opinion!., freely expressed loduy, nro 'repetitions from tho punt.  ,While every mnn hns the riabt to.hold  nnd .O'CxprfKN his opinions, every other hns    publishing wrUings nnd sko'tehca "thoy linvo  tho rlR'ht to listen to or Ignore ..thorn, con-    produced during tholr travels, What pNsos  I  Published Wednesday, nt Sechelt  on 11.C,'. Sim.ih.io Const       -<\  "*S^licirrwifirTltnH*I.td,'    -  .^^^Itox^ll |���. sechelt r ��,0,  Doiifilm (?, Wheeler, I'Mltar  ���V, It, Alsunrd, Publisher  SuhNurlptlon Hnto..; (in ndvnncc)  Yc��r, $5 - 2 Yenrs, $9 - 3 Years,  U.S. mid Ford, n, $5.50  $13  Servian the Men from Port Mellon to 'R��m<n\\  (Howe Sound to iervh Intel)  ~<?  hlderinB  their. ..��ourco and   the  nchlcvcn^cnttt  of those who^ express themselves,' ^���,,\  If the holders of opinions arc moving men  to better lives, moulcIlnB 'litem nftcr the put-  torn of ChrlNt, then they nro worthy of con-  Mdcrntioni If not, I hoy uro nt best the wordy  frothltiBs of Intellectual novice* who nftcr,  id��� most, 30 years of person.! Miidy, hnvo  lurlved nl it conclusion on n Nuhjeei which  has hcoit cur. Bin.   the best minds of men  ���^..lnw__ncnJlwLJhQURhi.L^  Thousands of yenrn ��. o ono of Clod's  servants dccl.rcd "The fool hntlt sold In his  Iwurt" There Is no God'" (I'snlnt 14),"Christ"  s��|d "Whoever It nth ttccn mo hath fceen tho  I'nihcr!!,. (John's..Go.pcll.chiipter.H).  The church, rcj. niillcs. of lis ninny voices,  declares io. ether i ''Clod Is l'lcinul���Christ  nllvc for evermore!"  Thl.'.to tho word from Iho pnst  for today: Hint tho io Is n future and It to lit the  linndN of the I'.tcrnnl, Kvcrlnstlnp God,  ���Kov. Arthur 1*. Wlllto, �����  Bcihel   nnpiliti   Church/  Scchell,  Cnlvnry Baptist Church,1 Gibsons.  .  mo most of all, of courflo, In thnt,thoy nro  stirring Interest In,the centennial .among....  nil lhe people (hoy moot,  Without prodding by government." nfloni-'  clew nnd without subaldlo.., ntnny Onnn-  dlnns nro making n grout contribution to  (he contonnlnl colobrntloiin already. It Is  tholr klltd or enthusiasm thnt will innko  10fl7 a siiecoHH, It Ih people like them who  will mnke tho future of Confederation n  huccosh too,  ��*^l^#����^^^��**^��','%W'to�����*, I  i��^4��iW��<st��''!a*o^��iH��wm*4���  bonus-benefits  oftheseRbyai  i-it-f-f,..  9��M* # fcM**!* ftf*i*��S#<_*lt.fy*.  fW.t^WiWwiAillH^AiWf  B'i.^,'W^'^W*^*^V'*^*���*plft^W.f��WSM��Krt'  ,���*���#��ftBMI�� v*�� *W��B *���  Jt *��(����M(WiL^^v4ti*��"a��A!<iH^��l����*WT*1 *v<i ��._nNJln*a*ftW��t<*WW("l4#'������w*  '"r-  ��  ��  @ @  This would ho �� fine world If all mon  showed as much patience nil the time na  I hey do while they're walling for �� fish  to, bile,  svmsg*\  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  v, TRY, |  SECHELT, B.C,  Phono 005-21U ��� T��d Farawolt  _jft.u.Aan.a:.;il��aii'iT,iT,   Mi.av      ��  ���  P  Use tills cheek-list to be cqmpletdy-sure:  ���   Current Accounts, to pay bills nnd  keep simple, accurate records of payments, via cancelled cheques.  Money Orders, for sending money  tiftfoly In Canada, U.S. or tho U.K,^  Money Transfers, to transfer money  hy wlro, cablo, etc., to the credit of  individuals In distant centres,  ���  TTaTcIIcrs* Cheques, handy ns cash  on trips; yet full vuluo Is refUndca  by the bank if lost or stolen,    >  Royal PanK Drnns, for use when  tho amount to bo sent Is over $150,  Other Business Servicest Snfc Deposit  Boxes; Forelgu Hxchiuigo; Farm lm->  proventent Loans; ntnny others.  }YJ>IL<>. ,po����*>Jy-,y$>,u< nw,,using,1.omc.otour-fttcilitics already,, by ��  bonus-benefits wo mean oxttm corivcnicnpc and assistance available  ..through our complete:tango of carefully planned business, farm,  or commercial services. To simpliiy your alTuirs, nnd save time,  trouble and money, ask for our booklet: "Ilclpftil Service*".   .  Gibsons Rranch: R. D, Hopkln, manager  ROYAL BANK  -'I  '��#*"* p.j  Consult your Royal Sank branch managert  ���JV-  -"V"���  If. l��H^��*HiaHilVHMqwB��'W-����ta'��ft*^��  ����<!*���-�� wfiSptMlali" J��nt��ltw-s��tW  ' i'i''  \"-.  W<<fCtitf  ft  I " *��       * 4   *      *      "*  *  t"^ -^   ���* A ^ ���* ^   ^. ���*.-*. ������� v *   *  ^. v^. ����i "^. "  ' v $.  J    m.    W    i     ^V-^  Marvels of our time ��� ��� .  xpo��  orld exhibition  Poge 4          Sechelt Peninsula Times    Speeds enfry  Wednesday, September 14, 1966 ~ *-  ��� ���_  THE FASCINATION which drew mediaev-  ^   al townsmen and country folk to the  'Village fair to exchange goods, have fun  and gaze at the marvels of their time will  be at work in Montreal next year, draw-  - _in�� millions of people from the four corners of the world with very much the same  __-Qbject_jn_mincl as their forebears had a  thousand years ago.  ' For here, at Expo 67, the World Exhibition which runs from April 28 to October 27, 1967, the achievements of mankind  in the arts and sciences, in entertainment  and in modern technology will be displayed in all their startling dimensions.  Expo 67 is a universal and international  exhibition of the first category, the only  one of this type ever to be approved fpr  North America by the International Bureau of Exhibitions. Here will be displayed not only the products of the sixties,  but the whole panorama of our civilization. Expo 67 will be a window on the  world, through which ten million visitors  will get a glimpse of the culture of 70  countries which are mounting exhibitions  . to show something of their history and  their contribution to man's progress.  For Canada, Expo 67 provides a unique  opportunity to show the world, as well as  her own people, what this country has  accomplished in the 100 years since the  separate provinces of British North America were united in a federal union on July  1,  1867. *  The response to Canada's invitation to  the international community of nations to  join in the celebration of her first centenary has been tremendous. The largest  number of countries ever to take part in  a world exhibition will be participating.  Among the national pavilions* that.oigCatt-  ada, as host country, will be the largest.  In addition, there will be provincial government pavilions to show the. special  characteristics of the various regions "of  this vast country. ���   -  The Expo Corporation itself is responsible for a number of pavilions lit; which  the central theme of the Exhibition, "Man  and his World," will be unfolded through  various sub-themes ��� "Man the Creator,"  "Man the Explorer," "Man the Producer," "Man the Provider,"  and "Man in  * the* Community." '   ���  DARING ARCHITECTURE  ���The; ingenuity and imagination of-modern architecture is being stretched to the  fullest to give an atmosphere of beauty  arid excitement to  the whole  Exhibition.  ��� The designs are -bold and daring and it  may well be that, just as the Eiffel Tower influenced the' architecture and construction of the period following the 1889  Paris Exhibition, Expo 67, will ��� influence  the shape of cities and-immunities- of-  the future.  ,^"The problem of housing the���world's.rapidly1 increasing urban populations will  surely .find inspiration in^'Habitat-67," a  fantastic housing complex which gives a  preview of one of ^the,, ways in .which man  ..majr attempt to sojve' the" problems of urban; living -in the-future. -This is-a/high  density, housing project fwhfere a family  eah'live^in a self-contained .unit which is  one of 160 grouped in a, 12 storey structure and yet enjoy the amenities of a  suburban house. These include a private  exit to the street winding upwards from  ground level and a private garden, centrally irrigated and fertilized, which grows  flowers and shrubs and even small trees.  The houses are completely prefabricated  ~and-asseinbled on the ground,- their lifted-  into place by two giant cranes.  ,Thus Habitat 67, a revolutionary concept in housing, introduces mechanization  and mass production into house-building  on a scale hitherto unprecedented.  One of the most spectacular features  of the exhibition is the site itself. Set in  the middle of the St. Lawrence River with  the Port of Montreal on the one side and  the. St. Lawrence Sea Way on the other,  it enjoys a commanding view. With Mount  Royal and the Montreal, skyline rising in  the background and the city lights ire-,  fleeting in the waters around, the setting  for Expo is truly magnificent.  EXTRAORDINARY GROWTH  Much of the 1,000-acre site is man-  made. Nearly 30 million tons of fill were  used to enlarge the existing island |>ark  of ile Ste.-Helene and to create ile If^tre  Dame adjoining the Seaway. MacKay I^ier, .  now renamed Cite du Havre, on which' the  Main Gate to the exhibition grounds is  located was also considerably enlarged  and the new Concordia- Bridge was built  to connect it to the rest of the site. The  islands are studded with little lakes and  joined to one another by a series of bridges.  The result is a charmihg setting of ^canals, lagoons  arid "foot bridges.  The pavilions and amusenient centres  are located ph the built-up areas, afhd  ,the; Original park facilities of St. Helen's  Island have been preserved as a quiet retreat from the sounds and sights of the  fair.  ,In the years of.preparation since 1963,  the face of Montreal has Changed considerably. New. hotels /and apartment buildings arid "all sOrts of commercial structures have sprung up with extraordinary  speed and roads," subways and bridges  have been constructed on an around-the-  clock schedule. |Much of this might have  , taken place anjnvay, but because of Expo  many projects have been accelerated and  the pace has quickened all round.  However, the inconveniences of recent  years have been easier to endure with the  prospect of immensely improved transportation facilities when the new expressways  and  the Metro,   Montreal^ new   subway  system, come into operation in the coining months.  The subway, the first in North America  to operate on rubber tires, is expected to  be one of the most popular routes to the  Exhibition.  Parking facilities also are conveniently' located' near the Main Gate, and both  . major parking areas are -easily accessible  from the city and from farther afield.  Principal highway approaches to Montreal serve" the Expo "6." sitie^ which is  centtaH'y "located to th6 ddwritowiMbus and  rail" terminals. The Montreal International  Airport is a short distance away and two.  smaller airports will be available to visitors coming in private aircraft.  For those arriving by water, the ocean  liner berths are almost alongside the Exhibition and on the Site itself there is  a marina with hundreds of moorings for  private craft. A special channel for small  boats is being cleared to the marina from  "the- mouflTof "theTtichelieu- River~y?here~  it joins the St. Lawrence forty miles downstream from Montreal.  The housing of the millions who will  be visiting Expo is an important aspect  of the overall plan. A free liaison service,'  Logexpo, has been set up to reserve accommodation for visitors.  With the use of a computer system,  this bureau will be able to. keep a miiiute-  by-miriute record of ,every, room that is  registered with it. These will include  rooni. in hotels, motel^j university residences, private homes arid apartments,  not only in the inetrdpolitan area but also in the surrounding region, including  the mountain resorts in the neighboring  laurentians.  The entrance fee to Expo covers admission to all pavilions as well as unlimited trips on Expo Express, a fully-auto-  rriated! train providing rapid transport a-  round the exhibition site. Tickets are a-  vailable in Canada, the United States and  Europe through a wide range of Outlets  including travel agencies and the more  than 5,500 offices of the Canadian chartered banks. Daily admission for adults is  $2.50, with children under 12 admitted half-  price. Considerable savings can be made  by purchasing tifckets in advance, either  fpr one day, for one week or for the  whole season.  l-yeor teaching cediiicuSes are  >  now available in British Columbia  IN ORDER to speed the entry of qualifiednormal evaluation pf the teacher's creden-��  teachers from other provinces and coun- , tials. '  trial design exhibition  The art of the cin-    tries int0 the British Columbia school ,sys- ' '    Mr, Peterson skid- that the new proceed wm��be C3l^^^V^^l^- tem>~ teachil* T"***?- I*^J*J^*ir* are designed to enable teachers-from-  in, the Expo Art Gallery, There will be  12 canvasses from the .l^oftvre alone, numerous rare objects from' galeries in.the  Orient, and an outdoor sculpture exhibition featuring famoris - twentieth century  artists.  Other artistic events worthy of note include a photography show and an indus-  treal International Film Festival at which  20 feature films will beHshown.  Apart from art and culture, entertainment arid ^education, Expo 67 will provide  a showcase for Canadian products with  a tremendous viewing audience.  Visiting businessmen will be able to  meet their Canadian counterparts in the  comfort of the International Trade Centre, where secretarial help and library  services will be available and interpreters  ���Will be on hand to facilitate communication. The Centre, which Is sponsored by  the Canadian chartered banks, will doubtless prove to be useful to delegates to  "the many business meetings and conferences being held in Montreal next summer, such as the biennial Congress of the  international Chamber of Commerce.  Each of the world's major exhibitions  Of the past century in retrospect has taken on a character of its own. It is too soon  to forsee the nature of the impact of. the  one to take place in Canada next year.  However, day by .day, as,the physical  structure of the Exhibition takes, shape,  as administrative arrangements are more  clearly defined, as previously announced  attractions are confirmed and new attractions indicated ��� in short, as all the  plans of the past three years are turned  into reality, every sign points to the 1967  World Exhibition" in Montreal becoming  one of the most spectacular and memorable events of our time.  year may now be issued on the recommen-  _dation-of_distrlct_superintendentsj)f_schopls,_  it was announced recently by the honorable  L. R. Peterson, Minister of Education.  Previously a teacher from outside the  province could not be issued a'certificate  unless his credentials had been evaluated  and approved by the Registrar of the Department of Education.  Under new regulations the district superintendent in the field may make a preliminary evaluation and, if he is satisfied,  issue a certificate valid only in his own  superintendency. During the year of its  validity the Department will complete the  outside the' province who want to teach  -here -to-obtain~an���appointment���"with,_the-  minimum of delay.  - British Columbia had 16,130 full time  teachers' ih the last school year of whom  26 per cent had experience In other Canadian, provinces. J&r. Peterson said tliat by  taking steps to facilitate entry of teachers  trained elseyvhere into the school system  here the henefits of diversified experience  could be realized. ,      !  At the present time British Columbia's  teachirig force is the best qualified in Canada with 45 per cent holding university  degrees.  I;Trouble with that outboard?  tho*  BRING IT IN  FOR EXPERT  SERVICING!  WE OFFER THE LARGEST SELECTION OF  OUTBOARDS AND CHAIN SAWS ON THE  PENINSULA - ALSO BOATS - MARINE  EQUIPMENT AND ACCESSORIES.  REMEMBER! WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  CHAIM SAW CENTRE  Cowrie, Street. Sechelt. B.C,  Phone 885-9626  hfIWWSfl////MMWJMM/IMllW/f/////iWM/MM///WWMM/MM//ti)  FOOD AND FUN  A great variety of restaurants and  snack bars will be located throughout the  Exhibition site. They are estimated to be  capable of seating up to 23,000 people at  a time, and will provide meals to suit  every pocket and palate. Many of the national pavilions will serve exotic foods  with the authentic flavor and atmosphere  of their own country, so that Expo will  be a veritable gourmet's paradise.  True to the tradition of fairs and exhi-  bitions,>i..JExj[)o^..CT..J.w^v.offer a wide range  of fun arid eriter&iririierit.  La.Ronde, the main amusement centre,  is described as a blend of Tivoli Gardens  and Disneyland. The Gyrotron is just one  of the many thrilling and exciting features. The rider is shot into orbit in a  cabin and spiralled into outer - space  through planets, moons and space vehicles.  A two-storey aquarium, Ali Baba's Cave  and other intriguing features will delight  the children.  La Ronde changes character in the  evenings, when numerous nightclubs and  ��� restaurants.in the main Carrefour will offer fine foods and good music, and people will dance the "frug," the "watusi"  or whatever is the vogue in '67.  For the sports enthusiast, there will be  activities o|!jmariy^klnds^ both > on . and offjj jj'  the Expo site. Among tiie highlights will  be competitions featuring leading athletes  from the Pan American Games being held  in Winnipeg. The main centre for these  events will be the new 25,000-seat stadium  sponsored by the I automobile industry of  Canada, which will also be the locale for  a series of variety shows arid spectaculars.  FESTIVAL OF ARTS  A festival of 'the- performing arts will  be a major feature of Expo 67. Many of  the world's most famous orchestras and  opera, ballet and theatre companies will  be here.  The list Is a long one and includes La  Coiriedie Franchise, "La Scala Opera Company, the New York Philharmonic Orchestra, the Red Army Chorus, the ISational  Theatre Company of Britain and the Kabuki Theatre from Japan. From Canada  there will be the National Ballet, the Royal  Winnipeg Ballet, the Montreal and Toronto Symphony OrtAestra,!^ Theatre du  Nouveau Mpndc, te Rldeau Vert, and the  Stratford Shakespeare Festival Theatre, to  mention only a few.  To house these grtiat companies and  many other groups, large and small, tho  Expo Corporation has leased for the duration of the Exhibition the splendid 3,000-  v. seat concert hall of tho Place des Arts  , in mid-town Montreal together with tho  two smaller theatres of the complex which  are being constructed, Not all performances of Interest will take place there, .however, for there are many theatres and  hulls on the Expo site proper and elsewhere In tho city,  Paintings and sculpture from the  world's leading collections Will bo on view  H.liidvtrtlnmtr.ItwtpttWIArf*<MW*W**">�����������*������ em*wHmOovwnnwnto. PftltlthWumbli.   .ii>uiiw�� m��miii����iimiii��w,"ii'j<4�� yiMMiiyiw��^;��<jM'uwiywli'lj'''ii|:> "f  __*&*���< A  'J *1- ���'.  J& HELD OVER��-  RJH8B&IBMSB  MM MER BEER  >lW.��f.lll_>I.IW>-I.M.*lll II.H.II.II.IHHH����������-������ ������Ill-Ill- ������...Ht  jFe^turtng the ever popular  BUBBLES �� HOPS  "i minx, lifht. itfrohmf tntatiinmcrt  jn o^euipiAijj n^Duaso trj\m  ���  ini.��(B��lW>Jt*'WWMi'  say g <w /or Cailiiig Pilscncr mm��-  A British Columbia iavoriti for mort than Forty iieari.  ^S2@S^  ,*.*WS*i  'Mi?     t*^  ��� ���*�� tj '        ��   '   I ' i,      t ,  ViW M'/< '".' ''"'<    ii      ���    1'     :  ���  fWi\yyA;,hy>y  v  _>3o Cents  In Waiting  *   ���   ���   ILGT'  The Times  Classified  Make You  ���Monev!���  ^MiWif^ .M<tS*M4n*MM*��^lM^  IK.'lH|fJ-Ka'����*��(i^p^SB  Phono  885-D654  ^MM��.MWM-MMMI|MIIW��IUll|IUIIIIWII  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  I    FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  Peninsula Plpmbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  Heating & supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN W/LUA/MS PA/NT D��AlIr  WHERE'D HE60?  ASM  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 -Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelite -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Servico  Telephone 885-9626  Diamond'^  Building  Supplies  Dealers for Weslcfalt Windows  Benjamin Moore Points ond  oil Building Supplies  Wilson Creek - Phone 885-9704  JH  *��s^p  /'<.*.' Ob'/  ifrww.  PT"  yiJiPA-  ���im  m  Vi-  fU/ti  'tkU'if.  il  Wv  PLUMBING & HEATING  let lis cater to all your,,,  Plumbing   and    Heating ^,  needs. Oil  Co, or Banlu-^-  financing available,      '  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENDER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2058  *1H<  -m  I ,��*^��,l*f��i(pWiW*hit\lKj  ^(WKiSiWfSf. Ja��W*>��*��*s> niiMMfiii. #aMw*��  He wanted to get in the  swim with all the smart  (   people now shopping at  Helenas  ^R^w  P^    ^mWm  |M   ^Mj   ^MjfT        MmmW  Fosfiion Shoppe  Glbsont, B.C. Phono 886-9941  FALL FASHIONS  NEW ARRIVING DA|LY  See Our Fine Rango Of   I  Helene's fmhioft  Shoppe  Glhsons. B.C. - Phono 886-9941  |^fj^*_W^l.*_*_.|tfHl  ��� ,iHmt*;iti)Mtwt. Wi^sfsW*��St'^||^pi<��'  AS LOW AS  25�� A DAY  .tk��*.*.t*��*4=itjaiif.  I i(JMW*��SHlS3).Uil*>)����;*B  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank In your home. No payment till  October., For full information call Bud Kiewitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  s��ppw��s1  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Secholt, B.C,  , ,��*.W.fl*I*��**_-ij��mn.   ��W��lrti^**i'W*"<tiWM'**�� ** ���>��!**�������*���  ^wM^iM^^ ���'.''���;\r,,\\,.'fi*.'.i?.',?.,r.i; i::���-i:.,',c:,;..ii .': \  *��->���*>".���'  v _.  *    X ,       If ���   4     -        k 1    1'    It'V.H)   t|    ,'U   4,4i^ |L      i. I.A    J   ,    J. [  >*V^V^i^Jfti^11)^lir^  Vs^*^-^^!����i)��j��b>��*^V'v*V^  ) \ 't    i   V "  i < y    " \ <.  *   * is .  r     4  i  4 .  ��.   -, ���-*  -.   t 4  v*  t  ��   ���   N  ���  �����  Need leaders . . *  i>v  'x,  ��.���by Jack tfaVis, M.P.  OUR PROVINCIAL premiers and fin.nee  mihi^te^s art* going to Ottawa a1^ .in.  They will .be asking for moire * mohey.  They #ill be1 asking for "more federal tax  dollars with which to carry out provincial  programs. ^       ,    - -   *  y a >. \^  ,: *    '>  . ��� > >t y  <   ,, . V- a '''    ^ ' 4  iMcis slttf e of officef ^  LA  i    (,  "���  -/>   k  (<>  \,��-y;      '4~<       1 jn  - .;-'  .' Wednesdo^ September 14r19<__>    Sechelt Peninsula Times  ._^xi___.___Jt....L.^..   __.!__*__. .._.���..   *_?__ *�������-,_*-_ �����_...i   ...w *r^.   J.    V     .   i. Vs..."* _     ._    __. ___���_. . ._..'.-��   .   .       ��   ,_    \     .i.     i- 1    . . . ..i        .i...  ^ , r_ \ * u    j/  EL&CfIONi of ^ bfflcers, postpon&J from a  rw oh*^����,<��� a��a   . "^ '���  t.- ,. iL       .   previous-meeting, due to poor attend-, *4i  Cost shftringjis onfe, way in .which they    anc0. ' ���" H"  ,  - - 74 y - Coiiadiaii Medical Assoc.  Af VITAL factor ih^inrevett^on of indtfs- *|  -trial aceidetits fe^hysicplland' ibetttal I  fitness among all 'employees', says the 1  C .nadiati/fMedicai AssoctetioiL ?' _ " -  rf ^ft"rtost'<sominott indtisitrlal, accidehts  are' those which occur whpn workers are  haadUhg end moving materials,of all kinds.  InjOr.es to seme part of 'the��body triay  resiUt from a direct blow by ttfe object; its  h^dlingLegidpmettt, oriby $tfaitfa&jMtt_  '���i ^4&iM2*'L&' t*  _^J.i,v  -.-* ?    1 I* '.  <��_*>*  i       *V' ?* ,,   ! ,'>i ' '   *  EQUIPMt  ���^     v _   x  viotis* meeting, due to poor attend-, '%*',   d  - ��� _." g ")   r��    /  �����n ,in ���!,��.   an, - - -    ���v* took i>l&cfe ,at ,the  Septeinbej-. 7th , MtlSlG^ lfiSfrUClOrS  a" ta^\W?y>���n ^me' a P*��ect    meeting^f the Se<Jhelt Girl Guide, Associa'-    ����*��*V >"Wf ^V1*.*^        - '  ^-M^iIrS-il^tiip ",s Share ^^ tion> held at ��* hoitte <rf'Hnl.'tt Potts. , Vfl' n��n��inrr  o*nr!in   -    ^  cost Minimum standard^ of-course7 have MFs7:Kmwton-pre8idesl)ver ^urmeet��� le-OPBIUllQ��SIUQIO     -^ - ���-,-,.    ir^-1-  -.^-^ _-^��_^,  to be met, But few .strings are attached jneS as division commissioned vice-nresi-, j.*U.^*i, i   V    .   ��     >t A  >��� .. ���,J_1^     of the body, by muscular effort 'irf lifting,  and.thecprovince get.  most of hte credit S ^Q^SS^SMm^Ti MU9i^^dfn^ f**"������� J# ^ l**f;Xi iWWWg or.pulling a load/ *'.-      .  for the projectgoihg ahead in any'case. g^JtiJ^ a^tnidn?' ttPSiSLJ^ tt   , Thehands feet, ^yes,and'back are m<��t  One thing which B.C.,will be asking, licity. Mrs." S.-Pearnley.   ^.   ..    .,     , MSsicS��ari7?9>S frequ^Uyj injured, accounting for 50 pet  of course, is whetherut is getting ttsfaS ^Unfortunately the Girl Guides  are. in GibJonf       -        <    i ^       ���'    "nt -^ a11 bo*r injuritis itt irtdustry- Back  sliare of the federal dollars available for *eed of two leaders. Mrs..D. Ca&well has .   -,llf��'      %,, .   A.^ ,��� ^,ahA  ^rfl>J    1DJ^ comP^ �� per cent of the total  this purpose. The answer, is "yes." BX taken a year leave df absence ^nd Miss fhJ^ft��.^v^,*M;i5ftafl SS.4^^ ^iS* ��^'!S�� ?!  ' "4    if        -1 "  CLEANS HC  i,   ,   y * *~��.. ^ *   "     ^ ���   4      ^  _.    r       i  ���>     -    '.    -'J"  ^$475  No Trade $375  1959 'CH��Vo Biscbyhe  First Clow Condition       S? /^^  ^ ,     No Trade $625  io io per cent or all the, d&Ufirs which Mrs. .uataweu nas^ spent tnree very sue- nafate conducted bv the Toronto Conserv-' * f��������*�� bccmusul prevenuon in maus-  Ottawa pays out on cost sharing programs cessful years as a leader and Marilyn has SSyVSSScS & GfeoE^& wt* S r1^ Pr��arii^on���*��� Polit/ ^Bd  of one kind or another. been with the company two years. as foUoWs- wwons centre were    direction ol4op 'management in enforcing  Pom. 4*4.J New S  Power > Brakes.  Cost sharing, ,ori  closer  examination,    ��� T^ division meeting is to be beld at   .    Ka<no,   grade  1,'First  Class  Honorsi    J^^SS"!_? eS��S ^SnteTC  turns out to be a mixed .bag. There are    J^���?lV^il IT* Si ?!5iSS    Martha ^ Birakstad' and   Janice' Furuya.';> ^S 5^ p^J^JHSSSrS  mors,    interested in the1 welfare and safety, of all  ianot'   employees. The latter must co^ope .ate by  toe province pay as Utile asyi�� per cent, ^"fffi G����f SSto^S? S*"  '"I?*  SI"'* .D"*J l**f ' "4^''^' pSS>&�� <5g  But always the province names the pro- e _;fa ��� .     .   ,   unuo^{ns to mis area. Honors; Nona Veale, Honors, and Pamela>> men! ��� ���,-  erams it wnnt��s   tutc *h* onnt*��ntc   ���a        The Union Jack, on retirement has been Roves ' ^. .  ���2^7fti_1.^32?S��Sl p��t to a DUtriet Commissioners in EM- B0!,eS-        __ , '        G1M suggests ;the ��� elimloato ^f all  ments. *an(*> *or wse in a Su1"6 company there.  1957 ihf^riicifibncit Carryall p..  Winch. Tako Off. Firat Class Condition.                                    , (gitl^^K  Hunte��, Miners, Uggen _^ ^'.[ . . > : '.,r <P H ^�� # ^  1964 Chev. 283 EiscayBie   teFcRi?^^  Ncor New Rubber, 2 Speed Elcc. W. Wipers, W. Washer^ Bock-Up Lights,   ^' ~  90 Day Gi/ordhtee  Na Trade $1500  ' possible  work hazards  and'the. use  of  nfAnAn     w��-m#v4-m^.4.^* _____** V��-  It is interesting, in looking over these September ���.  V^lZ8^r^ ? ^e .wWch B-C has Brownie Pack"st7rts'bn Monday" Septem"  �� i��   /        W  ��i   i-.g��t fr*��m ?ttawa Friday evenln^. September 23rd and Wil-  w��S e5^amPle- l4  sPent a  lot on son Creek Pack on Wednesday, September  highways    and    resource    development, 2lst  5��lth��ifd��i,W<ffa?i-5n? ed,ucat!����',.by c.on'        Next monthly meeting of the Associa-  ^f^ft?0rt-sh^t,DSOfarasVjct^nas tion,   scheduled for October 5th will  be  Sechelt Girl Guides start on Monday,    ��* foQl and hls cr���dlt card are sclon    P^per protecUye ,devices in the preven-,  .tember 19th at 7:00 p.m., 1st Sechelt    nos1, 1 tion of industnal'accident'^<x  1950   IDefee   CfaeV.    A Real Get To WoHt Spcfol. Ncor New  iite^^^fff"^ ?*y^ ^^ cash $ io��  cost sharing priorities are concerned.  postponed to October 12th, because of the  To repeat . . . B.C.'s  "share," on the Division meeting and will be held at Mrs.  average, is 10 per cent. In 1964, however, B. Fearnley's home,  the figure for roads was 23 per cent. It All ten year old girls are eligible to be-  was more than 50 per cent in respect to come Brownies.  Mothers should accomp-  reforestation,   forest  fire   protection   and any their daughters for registration at the  tiie like- following places: St. Hilda's Church Hall,  British Columbians didn't fair anything Sechelt for Sechelt and West Sechelt res-  like as well as other provinces when it idents, Monday, September 19th at 3:15  came to vocational training (7 per cent), P-"*.; Wilson Creek Community Hall for  rehabilitating the unemployed (6 per cent), Selma Park and Wilson Creek residents,  mental health care (6 per cent), hospital Wednesday, September 21st at 3:15 p m.  construction (4 per cent) and assistance for Registration fee is $1.00, making each lit-  disabled persons (3 per cent). Victoria Ue g��rl a member of the Girl Guides of  obviously is good at getting Ottawa to Canada,  help  pay  for our  roads  and  bridges.   It  doesn't   put   anything   like   as   much   e{- p-l                   P    "J        f*     -  fort into looking after the young and the ulDSOIiS    ulllUG    LO  less fortunates among us. _                                   ���            \  I  personally, am  not too  enthusiastic flnflnCfP^ mPPtlllff TllflTK  about   cost   sharing   programs.   Some   of W*<myCa lUCClllUJ  JJiail&  them have served their purpose and should THERE) is a change of time and meeting  be  abandoned. Those which  apply  to  in- place   for    Gibsons    Guide   Company.  dividual   provinces   should  be   cut   to   a Meetings will be held on Monday evemngs  minimum. And others, where the federal from  6:30 P���-  to 8:00 P-"��-  ��n the  ele-  jurisdiction  is  limited,  should be  turned nientary school gym, beginning next week,  over to the province in any case. September 19, 1966.  A   great deal  of  confusion  exists   in RANGERS  this field. Much of it can be cleared up Preliminary   organization   meeting   for  by  a   definite   separation of  federal   and Rangers will be held at 7 p.m. on Septem-  provincial  responsibilities.   A  few  "gray" ber 19 at the home of Mrs. M. Meredith,  areas  will remain.  But,  there,  it  would 1029 Franklin Road, Gibsons,  be dear who is responsible for \vhat - MfiWMI..  who   should   raise   the, money .and   who D ^ .  7   ,   - ,     . u- ' .<   - ,   ���  should spend it Parents of girls wishing to join Brownies  r.     11    > *_.'��� i   *i. _. -i   ��.   ,. L arc invited to attend a  meeting at 3.30  ��Bd   fff��L  fitnV^f  ���        W *? T pJn-  in the �����������u*  of Gibsons  Ell  and  the  same   level of  government.   He nientary School on September 19.  who gets the praise should also get the  [   blame.  And,  also  the  bickering  between True,   there  is   insecurity  everywhere,  Ottawa and the provinces would be kept which explains the movement for seat belts  to a minimum. in church pews.  SUPER-VALU  Buy Better  Save More  VW^MiiAtW _Mwii_^e .wj^^  and the deepest roots in Canada  SUSSEX, Now Brunswick, welcomes a now  branch of iho Rank of Monlroul this week, It's  the 1,000th office of Canada's First Bank.  -Rooted In the soil of Cnnndn for half a century  .before.Confederation,, the Bank of Montreal'  todny serves well oyer three million customers  through Its network of offices stretching from  Hc(W;io"wBt"Wid7bacl.lnBno*tho-farxornQi,B'of'  the earth,   :    ��� ,-,   ..'���  IBank. ovMoisiSTmAJA  Sccliell munch!      ' HRNfiST BOOTH, Monger  Penilcr'llarbour, MmlclfiVPark (Sub-Agency).    Open Dally  Oil).ohm'llrnncli;:. T, F. IMUqiinRTV, Mnnngor  '     , 4^fh  CXp067 etmilet WimM iprdnrtr/Mnmir. , OrrnU, ^|i|ll 7��-0_iiil��#r Jf, 1W7 ^s      si.  K  Why hang  on to things  you no  longer nee<.  or use?  They take  up space,  sometimes  are a  fire  hoxard...  ond they  , represent  money you  could use in  other Vrayi,  Get fid of  thorn with  Charles English  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  D. G. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  ELECTRIC  Phone  &86-96S9  FIRS'  LPJGE POP,.  More and more  Shoppers come to  shop af Sunnycrest with  trouble free packing  id friendly service.  * S     ^  iWimniwMwii^wn wiiwi���wn  UK BIG $50  monthly draw continues  and each month one  wise shopper at any one  of the Sunnycrest places  of business becomes a  winner of $50 --  No strings attached.  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  Sunnycrest  Motors  -. , ���  The Service Station  with* everything for  the EHotbnst  LAST EVSOMWS  $50 LUCKY WI1NER  i     k  R_lrs- Hickntan^   ,  Gibsons  Don's Shoe Store  A.Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Kruse Drugs  On. the Sunnycrest  Plata for your  Shopping Pleosuro  I  ', ,'i [��� ,��,u"   ^ ,,  ��E�� ffBT BflBSBSS:  MARMALADE  NABOB.  % LBS','"  CHOCOLATE CHlPITS  BUY ONE GET ONE FREE w������  m^mmp Lfftm mm  LIGHT GLOBES  40 4, 60 �� 100 ..,  mikmmmimmikmM^MMtamMmM0mim*0mmmm  *'  iianneoiGooasf Matsthis mmk  LUNCHEON MEAT  ,J "y  Tulip, 12 ox.. fc,J   mmmmm  39'  i: n j  11'  TOMATO SOUl  m~44~4m+mmmmmmmmimmmmmmmt*<mmimmwmmm  Campbells, 10 ox. tin ..  2' "^^  I, f.      1-4  .      .     ^   -4. ���*  %   .VS'  *5l  j.i <;  * \  y  t i  *>1  {,  \  1 ,  ��' ���  jl,  V  ll  i ;.  II  I  ���I  rKUl 1 PRIWpj Nabob, 48 ox. tin - 4 {��r leOO  ?���  ...4.,..    4.4...,    ��/��*   *   *l'*|,*7i|��.��W< !  I  j*^. ><������*+* ���** Ji^d^vft* <f�� ���** *�� v ��_-itf"fci**-'*e* -*�����%.�� �����*���������� >��� -4.  *?��� ���*!*   _> t^ *,>VST* 4t  Page 6 . .        Sechelt Peninsula Times  .   Wednesday, September 14, 1966 .  Vancouver Dis. League  accepts Sechelt Chiefs  SECHELT Chiefs have been accepted into  the Vancouver and District League, 5th  -~ Division, making them eligible-to-compete  for the Mainland Cup and should result in  ���some-excellent-^soccer���being-played-at~Se*~  chelt.^dtiring .the season.  _ Not yet confirmed, it is possible that  the first game will be either 24th or 25th  of September. Two other Indian teams are  in this division, Drake Hotel and Vancouver Centre.  Manager of Sechelt Chiefs is Mr. J. H.  Jack and captainrcoach is Mr. Clarence  Joe Jr.  ���       ...  '  Ti  ���i  (.'"  ii'  A  it?  V^S^N^^^C'^1 N* v^'s--  ^YVv  .��v* .* 4? 4. x. v^"^. v -**- v^ v* V-* -  , i i Vi* ��'W��p* ^IfS"t*"1*-^  .   ,4,'���� - *  ���*  <|.   1  f- it  s- ''  it  'J I  ���    I ' 1|>  ''    i'*  �� 11  Vi  ' '"j!  < 1  J  , . Ji  ���hi  M  BUSY YEAR  Centennial year will be a busy travel  year for Canadian Boy Scouts. In addition  to' some 80 Scouts who will travel across  the country on Centennial Commission travel grants, 1,500 Scouts will attend the  12th. World Jamboree, to be held at Farra-  gut State Park in Idaho; four provinces  will hold provincial jamborees to which  Scouts tfrom all other provinces have been  invited and hundreds of Scouts will work  as service Scouts at the Scout pavilion  at Expo '67. Scouts from the United States  will also serves at Expo, a i^^ocarcot^  tesy for the many Canadian Scouts who  had the opportunity to serve at the World's  Fair in New York city last year. A special hospitality camp near Montreal is expected to house thousands of Scouts who  will visit Expo from all over Chnada, the  United States and.Mother countries during  Centennial year.  TIMES  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  .Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.   1,  Sechelt  Phone 885.2116  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  I. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain, fields - Backhoe ai)d   -  .       Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  i   -1 ,-���������_     '   .'  HARTLES MASONRY  1   Fireplpces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMERIST  Bol Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday .and Saturday  886-2166 t  . i '���'������������-" ���  ���  ���  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evlnrudo  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court -.Launching Ramp  1   Phone 883-2266  m, ��������������������������������������____�����_����������_. . ���    w���m����i��ii  win I ���nil    ip-        ,     ������  w  nil  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING . EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Lot u�� solvo your problems '  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phono 886-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Maryen Volen 886-9946  -' Dlaby - Porter 886-967 5  Egmont Eye    ui Fashion News  ���by John Dunlop  yourself an "ammal'^in yeur favorite fab-  " ric store and haye" fun.; Happy Itynting! /  U ,     CoW ir berry fdr'faU /, '." cranberry,-  , ,,    -" blueberry,;raspb?rry,:blacfcbery or straw-  bv Nancv Gavlord berry'; >.c. delectable hues to flatter every >  '*'.' complexion, Paris decrees-plumiJ and* fur,  IT IS THE Uttte things that count- Ap-   PEEK-A-BOO shoes ... the newest .titles schia.'the extremes Vat'each "end of th^  proximately three fiours driving tinie from    �� of transparencies.1 St. Laurent^ked.OUE berry spectrum,, for'ultra-high, fashwn.,For  Vancouver to Seattle non the freeway,  a ,the idea and now yhlgh fashion'shoiis^taHe, suits, co-ordinated ^annels (ln. soft plaids  journey that used to take $ix to eight hours,   up' the  cry  witt, ,the  classic low-heeled and ma .ehlng greys will.be a strong trend;  Vou  are in  a  different' environment  as    spectator pump in clear plastic with'black"      ' ^-^ j     i-i -  soon as you cross the border. The same    patent heel'and toe. Another, hit,will* be the  countryside,-the-same-higbway-set-up^but���sporty- Gillywith punched patent, heel ;and_  human nature appears to be just a trifle   toe, midway transparency and', black. lac-  different���Ihe-people-seem -to_be -aJittle ing of course. Hitch a ride on,, this' ]>aod-  less  reserved  and  more friendly  toward _ Wagon before just everyoneha^ them, ii��� ,.>  but don't forget your .pedicure. <   ! '    y    j  Well-played   .  LOCAL all-star Pegasus team played 5-0 for the champions but the keen-  Grandview Legion, Div. 4, B.C. er the competition, the greater the  provincial chartipions in an exhibi- satisfaction and the final handshake  tion'game at Hackett Park, last Sat- between Grandview Captain TaB  urday? With*1 drily 16 goals scored Vohalis, left, Pegasus Captain Gor-  agaihst Ihem and 500 to their credit, don Dick and Co-Captain Kim Inglis  Grandview Legion found the local .centre, indicated their mutual re-  team no walkover. Final score was spect.  Tough game  NOT THIS time, says Ken Bland of crowd turned out to watch how local  the. local  Pegasus  team  as  he boys shaped up against provincial  blocks a potential goal of Grandview , champions. Not yet confirmed, it is  Legion  player  in   exhibition   game possible that Hilltoppers, New West-  which saw the start of the soccer minster champions, will be, playing  season on the Peninsula. Although Pegasus at Hackett Park, next Sat-  the game was not advertised a good urday at 1:30 p.m.    .  Lively memberhip .;.  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  prepares for active season  TWENTY-ONE members were present at  September 8 meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary, to St. Mary's Hospital with Mrs. O.  Moscrip in the chair. ^ ,.  Report on the annual luncheon, held in  and t, as voting delegate accompanied by;  Mrs, C. M. McDermid, a nonvoting dele-  ��� Sato. ...;���,'���.���,.:..; .,,.;.,,..',. ,������������. ::..,,,:,.,,  Moro  baby   sets   arc  needed  for  the  hospital showcase. Contact Mrs,'% Hill if  strangers. Restaurants and service stations  are two of the public service businesses  that usually attracts \the'immediate attention of the 'traveller and invites comparison  with their B.C. counterparts.  You enter a restaurant and Sit down in  a booth or at the counter. Water glasses  are filled and a cup of coffee' is immediately placed in front of you���then you  order. If you are a tea drinker it upsets  the regular procedure for a moment, but  this is soon rectified with boiling water  and a teabag���they are prepared for such  unusual requests as wanting tea, but you  have to dunk your own bag. During the  meal your coffee cup is continually re--  plenished, without asking. A small service,  but one that is appreciated and not too  often received in wayside eating places  north of the border.  The same courteous attention is received  in service stations, large or small. In most  of them your car receives everything but  a grease job and motor tune-up, all for  the price of a few gallons of gas. Windows  cleaned, tire pressure checked. "How's  the oil, Mister?" A convenient floor  vacuum placed at your disposal. These  are the services that are performed automatically and without request at most stations south of the 49th parallel. Being only  a oountry cousin, and not too familiar  with the services extended by our larger  city -service stations over the past dozen  years, or'so,' I am not in a position to say  if Vancouver operators do likewise. From  experience, the courtesies usually stop with  the window cleaning and in many instances  even this is not done. Tire and oil checks,  radiator and battery inspection, if required,  you ask for; below the line the service  station asks you. It makes a difference.  Small services and courteous treatment  to both visiting and regular customers do  create an extremely good customer-management relationship, a very important  aspect in today's competitive world and  an asset to any type of busihessV A satis-"  fied customer spreads the good word but  too many of us forget that a dissatisfied  customer also talks.  All is not 'beer ahd skittles' however  in the 'land of the free and the home of  the brave.? Traffic congestion in downtown Seattle would even slow up some of  our younger Peninsula speedsters. Accommodation in motels and motor hotels is  slightly higher than in Vancouver but this  is offset by the generally lower prices of  meals. Automobiles, television and radio  sets, major household appliances, hardware and food lines, even hair cuts at $1.00  to $1.75, are decidely lower in price than  are ours. Sort of makes one wonder why,  in an economy with higher wage rates and  a. comparative, if not better standard of  "living, thetf cost of |iying -should be less  than ours. Maybe mass production and a  .vastly greater national. population is the  reason. Or maybe5our tendency to requiring security from birth 'to grave has a  bearing on our higher costs���if we want  government handouts, taxes and higher  prices must .pay for them.  However, we, left the good old U.S.A.  in a good frame of mind after visiting the  duty free store at Blaine. Cigarettes,  Canadian or American at $1.75 per carton*  Forty-ounce bottles of stimulation at $3,30  (remember that only one carton and 40  ozs. per person is allowed into Canada).  You pay for your purchase at the store,  get a flag which you surrender for your  goods at the border, and you are on your  way. 'Saaright. Beer���forget [l The law  saysj 40 fluid ozs, limit. That's 3V4 cans and  out of the unbroken dozen in our car wc  had to surrender nine cans. It was the  quarter can that hurt. That amount was  legally ours.  v EGtmont Eyedrops are non, existant duo  to two weeks' absence and a deadlino  looming. Sorry about that, folks.  It's not Easter, so don't play 'bunny.  Take a short, short skirt, high spike heels  and dark stockings . .J, just like ,a bunny  playmate, isn't it? Instead, complement  short skirts (which should be relaxed,  never tight) with pale pastel stockings and  flat or flattish shoes. * '  ���Bell bottom trousers, coats are what  we'll be wearing and loving this fall., The  navy pea jacket has zoomed in on the  fashion front, accented with red piping or  braid. Mate with the newer bell bottoms  with ankle pleats on the outside of the leg.  ,The Inside Out story will be told in  print soon. The secret is that the wrong  side of a print is used on the outside for a  faded look. Co-ordinate with the washed  out look in denim separates. A cinch for  the home fashionmaker since I'll bet we've  all sewn something inside out before (by  mistake, of course).  Frankly fake furs for winter come in  colors nature never intended. Fabulous fun  to sew and go in ... a menagerie to  choose from . . . squirrel, broadtail, chinchilla, leopard or calf. Pick a simple pattern with no collar or buttonholes and as  few seams as possible. For your first fling  with fur fakes, try a sleeveless overblouse  for apres ski. Bind edges with thick, elegant braid instead of facings. Place pattern  on wrong side with pile all going in same  direction; cut from wrong side with a razor  blade. After seaming, shear pile away from,  seam allowances ahd with a pin, lift out  pile caught in seam on right side. Go stock  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111 ������ Ted Farewell  JOLLY ROGER INN  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  IS NOW OPEN  A FULL MENU WHICH  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  & CHAR BROILED STEAKS  IS FEATURED IN THE  BUCCANEER ROOM.  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE.  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-9908  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  Saturday, September 17, 1966  &:00 p,m.  GUist SPEAKER:  DR. L. WILSON,Dean of Women, Simon Fraser University  EVERYONE CORDIALLY INVITED  pUAjLITY - SERVICE ��� - SATISFACTION  ySfOicks Have Never Been Setter  Suits -Slacks - Tweed Jackets  TOP SELECTION  CtiRD JACKETS  Pile and Sherling Lined  MEN'S RAINCOATS  In Two Price Ranges  BLAZERS  PONDEROSA SHIRTS  MEN'S SWEATERS  from $4*98  Marine Drive, Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-2116  June, showed an increase  in attendance ,v you are interested. Knitting wool will ho  and proceeds over last year in spite of thc    supplied.,  * ��v *>��*| il *  ,H,*_.t4l_,      �������(  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART''  E. . . Caldwell, Prop. . Box 97, Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ���: ELECTRIC HEAT  Phpne 885-2062  ����� ��i���.o��� ���-������ni_-.��.in�� . i-.i.p-    ,      JOHN DE..KLEER.   Buildingi Contracting  .     .        Scxhelt, R,R. 1. Davit Day Rood  Phono 885-2050  ',','.rrGWWNS'jiri'ic fANK"  PUMPING SERVICE  ,     Phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  t pf 'mmwtnn mm* ����� iiW^w mmmmrmmm>mmmm*mMm<m'mmmmmmn,mm.mmm ���.��.���+���,����� iwW��iiwii.��.i��. -  ( PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  wet day,  Mrs. S. Dawe announced that Gail  SWanson has been awarded thc first nursing bursary by the Secholt auxiliary.  Mrs. N. Burley offered to convene the  "Bring and Buy Auction" to bo held at  St. .Hilda's Hall on Sept. 29 at 2 p.m.  Frco cookies, tea and coffee will be  served, but there is an ndmlttanco chargo;  nn, article, to too auctioned. Here Is a golden opportunity to clean out tired items to  you, but of some vahlo to .someone else,  Start your fall cleaning now and help out  this event.  Letters from Mr. N. Buckley were read  (hanking' the auxiliary1 for' purchaslng"wa-w  ter carafes,  a thermometer shaker,  and  orthopedic equipment, *     V  Mrs. O, Moscrip will be attending'the  Annual BCHA Convention In October 5, fl  Plans were smarted on the smorgasbord  to bo held this year on Nov, 12 at the legion Hall, Mrs. O. JMoscrip and Mrs, C,  McDermid arc, co-eonvcttcrs. A .special  meeting has been called to discuss preparations, and for sub-committees. This \n  to be held September 15 at 12 p,m, In thc  physiotherapy room, All those Interested  in helping please come to make this smorgasbord even bigger and better than previous years.  Mrs. D, Hayward is convener of a r_ffl9  to, be held at out1 December 8 meeting.  Prizes are; a hairdryer, a picture tyndly  donated by Mrs, H. Batchclorj nnd a doll  wand-wardrobcr*klndly* donated-by-Mrs;  Percy Cox,  * Thc nejet meeting will be held In tho  physiotherapy room at 2 p,m, tyi October  13, Try to attend and bring n friend,  ���in. mil ���imi ������HI !�����!������ L    II j,   ��   J_.ni'I ����� i .IM   lf^" JVJf.'V1  yymmm>  ��Wi��^iWite,'��M&'^4����*^i!��'i^Wiw^��^^ ���  /UUUUWU0UI��JU��>^^  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  i .,  Phone* 885-2828  r  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING   " AND" POLISH(|NG'"mATERIALS*���,-������-���  ; _4.  For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bonk Loai^  r <   >,.    ,i  GIBSONS  @   SERVICE1  Gibsons, B.C. '   PHono 886-2572  w .wfeMtt&fi*a*W*���M*^^��WJ .^W^M.t^j^ffi^ I  > I  Pielc'yours up. now WHILE OFFICIAL^^ DISCOUNT PRICES APPLY  at your neighbourhood chartered bank branch! Open and build a'  l,\        !������ "  ,    .  y- ,     ��� p..-..., ........   ...     , ..,       ,   .,    ,  ....    $air^ Bo miro your family scoslixpo 07-April 28 to Oct. 27 at Montreal.  $'.  THE .CIIAllTEREP BANKS  SERVING YOU  AND YOUR COMMUNITY  * **v��k m u���iwwi kMM ������ n im m�� mm  1   4y*   '!Mrt!*'*��V<!f 4 ��.  i *> w��sM*��*��'ffMw����i**nwi  i_  ,, V  .  ���l.-  A  't 4���. 04 ", 1  4,4'.l,m> , .' !   I'  , J 'i .  fa.qtvlh[fa(l*4yn4faj4<^j����44jA&*4?*^w*^  I '      .. _ i ' -       .J    J   f>k     f   1.  ���*r  "j< i  i   V  \-  O  ~i   ^  l*JZZ!\>?'<.  4     .  V  If.  Off  -The Times' Ottawa Bureou  ���f' ' - -"'li, '< T% "^'A * ,n  XEJ CANAW$' '200,000 -'Ttflowatt nuclear  . ^pow^sUtion^at Douglas Point on Lake  ^urqnl. completed'V 'the end af tbe  XCWPy-tiw. expeqtatidn<^t the /moment-it  will be just afy,eat: abd a lialf'behind schedule; It^had +pe<m> planned, to * have it in  QpfersttoQA-by./the-middle bf.!665  - .. Atomic 'Energy ^of Canada/Ltd , part-  <her with/Ontario1'Wro Electric Commis-  _&ion.ia.th��tDouglas^PointtYenture, is anxious to find out why in detail and has asked  for 'a report from, its pow&r project division fin Toronto to t>e presented to a nuclear power symposium on October 14 and  ,15.    ( "*"....<-,.  - vTHis is not on attempt to lay blame at  any&n ,'s door "but rather 4o make sure that  ,133. lesson to be learned falls b> the way-  ' side where it will bear no fruit for the future. ���* __" '-     -   j  Fears have been expressed in some informed quarters, that Canada is in danger  of losing thl, competitive .posihon for the  heavy water naturaL uranium lype reactor  (CANDU-PHW)? These fears may be exaggerated. The .only; serious customer in the  market at the moment, ^Finland, which is  planning a 300;000 kilowatt btation, has  narrowed te,choice to three countries, the  United States, Canada and Wes��t Germany  which is > manufacturing under  American  Sechelt Peninsula Times  v  .*. Page 7    S7B mile tOUT  Wednesday, September 14,1966   ��� *'  *  ���   ��� ,  ���t  . ^  l>  ArbuhdhGi  Ai  .  i ~   i} *��� ',>.(!*������*  \>      "a"*ti.y     >s ', .ii ��� *  jV    <���.  %L  �����>   .-"*._"._  "S i^y^ fey Similt a&Pp  SUMMAlWZIKCr Ifeer ireeent visit *>> Jspaa.  Naney Leslie who i^be^ continuing hijr  pie   ire  'kind,   hospitable,  'honest   and    mfle totfr^f the Olympic. Peninsula, Bel-^of.gi^hCUp^ce^logs on tbe, wayJ to thd-  strai^itfoew?rd Jo their answers. B_5spite,,Iui^iam%was reached,in time for lunch   nulls.  Beyond Queets,  ther A��ne ^scenatsTr'  'WW!}'  4'  S.S. Boovor Momento  ^jfcradffional.   tanas.'     -,   .,   ^^   -t     ^ v,y " >rr* ' '^" .   which, eaaste^ with,^ ajodtern,," - * * Beyond. Edi^pn, thpriigji a "tegioa ^of i j*^ ****��� scdntfeued southwards to Aberdeen  Japan, Unlike pother- Asian .nations, . small farms and market gardens/crops! of 'a$d wj&twajft alon&the Chehalis River to  draws, its strength tfo^ Ud preddnripately corn, cauliflowers and harries w#ee being C>lyjnpia;ftihe^ state capital of Washington,  industrial economy." pealyy industries pro- > harvested. The tour continued through De- -ior an^oveftbightstop; -  duce ships, feeigMeps,^trains -and subways, &ptfyn Pass State Patfc, overVDeception- - *^*be homeward journey- on Friday was  trucks, buses and autdfflotfiies as, well as  .Bridge,, with its, spe<ttacular viev of. th^;! by., excelled highways -witt^ views of the  Steel, Concrete; and glaSS. ��� . (        tidal   raniffs nnrt   snittltttfnrrt   An   hA^ii��fi��l ;  _^ia,.^��)TW^n*oi��c   {hrm.oti >T,Mm4   ��k._f*J  Religion for the old^r generation is still  Shintoism and Buddhisni but tbe younger  generation is- not sore and has a' tendency  to favor Christianity Jwft yet" seems indecisive.      /-     .     ���* -  >      -A-, r  Within the home, Western and Oriental  elements -are combined  with urban, life,  reinforcing the new/and etistom preserve  ing toe oldl:. ,    �� '   " /  Before leaving Japan, each of the exchange students .received a fKeio- Univer-  j a mm m.m   ���*    .__. ___�����     m. + . _>4  licence.  Both X Sed Engdom  and   MR, Hv J. WATTS,of Ho^Mps Un^,.Mt.  Pleasant  School in, J894., Mr.    sity Album, Wiethe Keio erest set on the   ry, the wad etfmfca. q��ick& into4.region  France are'out of the picture ��*g �� seen showing Cpt^Stocb   Watts: himself^ recalls . seeing 'the   velvet background. The host famihes ware   of lak?s nestling anoag timberdad moun-    '       1 n  ^..n.iiXc.s*  ���t:��*i,  ��,^^��� 'c��^w. ^��J? ^Ji-   U.wiMU   io�����,i���;   .��,^_.u    Mtnh   -i��+r��     riresflntert with nTnnnes ��n_��ravfid with the    4ni, "  tidal rapids arid southward* on,Jbe'autifufc:;' Cascade ^Mountains, through Taeoma, Seat-1  Whidbey Island, the second kmgest 'island He'and BSpunghani,,wliere the passengers  in the T7.S.{    _J / /,     j <     r        T ���,     4 h'ad^an op^rtunitji^to iio some shopping.  At Fort Casey^tiie bus-crossed by the^ .^^^t,fpr/the'idai��iiing'of the'trip (goes  Keystone ferry io Port Townsend and'trav-" to '^>lly Jieid, chairman of .the transporta-  elled westward' along a -picturesque road * tion^camiojttee, of theSefcheK OAPO who  around,Discovery Bay apd Setpiim Bay to - worked .,ttntoinglyv for ^thec comfort and  *_-___* .__._._.._.._....        4,.   .-.   ...1.1,  v^eifaje" of the members. Vm SWS driver  Was. again the jgenwd Dick_ Oray, -whose  ^hQugjfi&ulneSs and care of his passengers  wgnt lar-^ey^nd the-call of duty.;  PortjAngeles for an overnight sfopjatJthe  Olympus Hatet r ^ J        ' "      ~> ~��  ' ~  /Thursday's djfive circled the-Olympic  Peninsula. Starting in rolling wooded counL-  Salute  REPLICA of S.S. Beaver fires salute sed  pleasure  at  seeing   so  many  as she glides into Gibsons harbor, youngsters waiting to greet the ves-  thrilling the youngsters who crowded sel's arrival. ,  to watch. Captain Sturgess expres- t  9 S��MM��J.ti(W��.l*fft*4*li  It is, difficult  ticularly since  the United States  uranium fuel,  mates of' power cost. It is expected that  Oyster Creek project will come through  with power at 3.7 mills per kilowatt hour  and that the two 1,100 megawatt stations  planned by the Tennessee Valley Authority  will do better than that.  The Douglas Point plant is expected to  produce 5.9 mill power. Capital cost of the  Canadian reactor is higher; operating cost  lower. AECL is confident that the CANDU  on balance can stand up against competing types. Its anntiaf report states the Corporation's conviction that in an area which  can accept reactors with .capacity for  500,000 kilowatts or more and remote from  undeveloped hydro sources nuclear power  is the most economical. The larger the  capacity, of course, the lower will be the  unit costs. The first of four 500,000 kilowatt  units is in preliminary stages of construction for the Ontario Hydro in Pickering  Township near Toronto.  In addition to increasing reactor size,  the lowering of nuclear power costs in  Canada will depend for the most part on  two developments:  1.. New break-throughs in developing  variations and improvements in the CANDU reactor. The first major variation is  in the planning stage and has promise of  success. The first design has been completed as well as feasibility studies for a  reactor using ordinary light water in place  of heavy water as a coolant The CANDU-  BLW eliminates the heat exchange unit  where pressurized heavy water was used  to produce steam from light water. In addition to this the CA^JDtyBLW will, need far  less of the costly heavy water. Is uses it  'only as a nttdef&totv, Qtfdbec agreement to *"  go into partnership with AECL in the  building of a 250,000 kilowatt CANDU-BLW  .reactor has been delayed by the change in  "government but should be forthcoming  soon.  2. Reduction in the time of construction.  This is why detailed study of the causes of  tlelay at Douglas Point can prove invaluable. The additional year and a half occupied in construction at Douglas Point has  pushed costs only about $3 million above  thc  original $81.5  million  estimate.  This  original estimate, however, had already al-      , "  '        Helping' hand  lowed generously for all contingencies  if   COMMISSIONER Fred Feeney $up-   Village Centennial Chairman Sam  the reactor had been finished on schedule        plies a willing" hand'as'S.S. "Bea-   Fladager, stand by to greet captain  the cost would have been $5 miihon to $7   verpulls into the wharf at Gibsons,   and.crew,  million less than the estimate. ^J  Qf A^wZ,W by Gibsons  In general terms the major causes of r �� <       * '  delay arc known. Too much time was spent  in thc early stages of design and planning.  If the peak has been moved forward later  stages could have been speeded quite considerably. This is something quite common  to development in this age of very sophisticated equipment. It was particularly true  in Canadian development of the destroyer  escort and pushed costs to an astronomical  level.'        ' ,��� ��� t "...  The designer and re,carchcr are .continually coming up with new ideas and lm>  provcmonls. No nbsolute cut-off dat. is  �������� fixed at which acceptance of Improvc-  ' monts, however good, will cense, With both  AECL and Hydro heavily staffed with technical experts tho partnership may have  been particularly vulnerable to delay from  tills quarts.  Another  serious)  problem  to  overcome  Is the lack of experience on tho part of con-  , tractors for components,as well aa,Inability  , to provide  clear specifications. This  too  Ih Homothlng that dogged tho steps of tho  navy \n earlier days but has Inrgely disappeared, In."some cn'scs, preliminary work  by manufacturer,  has had to bo scrapped  nnd, hIn rtcd t again from^Ncratch. __  It I .Vprottnblo that study of tho prob-  ., lorn wlll>wduco Improvement,   op both  . lUo��. In any event timo,,wlU cure inex-  IWlqpco'. in tho l��t��r stages there has been ' .   1, , '      '�����     OW tllno  S���'^ CAPTAIN  of S.SL  Bey.^>t,  Idn impressive.   Chairman   0*   Gibsons  te^Sm?   shecJ" b"5 the    ha        Sturgoss h��4 �� nqofitapheck h> yilWo  Commission  Wes  Hodgson  bJSn a tSoS to slScken Vn InXhiual watch for.,lho^eJ^ Chairman of Gibsons Centennial  - Jobs,   , . , .,  CAPITAL HIU CAPSUI.B  Itnpld ntrldoH being made \ti tho United  Rtntes In development of nuclear power  Ih pushing'tho clock forward In sotting tho  llmo whon demand for uranium will overtake supply. In the Inst two knonthn American programs havo boon started for dovol*  opment of r.boo megawatts, Wo'sUnghouao  . and General Rloctrlo have contracts repro-  "'" *B��niln�� n toful InvoslBonreioar trp bll-"'  lion, By 1073 the United States will probably again bo n not Importer with a,. total  domand for 10,000 tons for nuclear powor  projects",! Of   Cnnadn's   four   producing  ���--mine, r Rio - Algom r Kldorado^Denlson - and^,  ..^.-SUnrock.onlyJUoJUBOiru��nflJWo^ndo nro^  doing any exploration work In preparation  for thU day. Amerlcnns, however, are look-  1. Ing with Interest at the Held, Kerr McQoo  Ltd, has rocontly purchased claim, in tho  UHnd illvor area,  boarded the Japan-Airlines jet which flew  them to San Francisco via Honolulu and  Hawaii. A    \  , Nancy's wish is to return to this exotic  land,J in the near future.  AROUND AND ABOUT  Recent visit of the replica of S.S. Beaver was particularly interesting to Mrs.  B. E. Davey of Gibsons, former father,  the late Henry Lawson, -was chief engineer  aboard the original Beaver.  Mr. Jack Gordon has just returned from  visiting friends in Grande Prairie, Alberta.  Visiting friends here were former Gibsons residents, Mr, and Mrs. Ray Elliott  of Burnaby. Their son, Kim was married  recently.  Mr. and Mrs. George Davey from Vancouver were visiting for -several days at  the home of Mrs. B. E. Davey.  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert has been visiting  her brother at Quesnel.  Mrs. George O. Mullett flew, to Dawson Creek to be with her mother who is  not well. -  Recent visitors at tiie home of Mr. and  Mrs. Corey McKay were Mrs. Lydia Johnson from Cranbrook, /Miss Vera Vesper  from, Vancouver and Mr. Greg Gwilliam  of New Westminster.  Mrs. C. Reynolds from Vancouver has  been staying at" the home of her grandson  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Nemmo.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Heinz-Schroers and  Kolaura were recent visitors to Kamloops.  Mr." and Mrs. Bill Nemmo visited Mrs.  Nemmo's parents at Greenwood while on  holiday.  Lak6 Aldwefl,  giv-  superb views of the  and the 20 mile  CrescentT  -  >   m   > - ���.  Beyond Forks, a detour was made into %  the Olympic .National Parit to see the'Rain,,  Forest with its moss covered trees' and'  semi-tropical    vegetation.    Through   .the '  north-west part of the peninsula, intensive"  1  IED A  EW m USED  A >,   SECHELT, B.C <  Phcme 885-2111 ���Tted Farewell :  ""h U'f'4  ' 1  *Bt*%rent ot !easa"Cah3da'S4large$t Selection  4-WHEELllVE  1.  Hi [111  CHIROPRACTICOFFICE  ���    MONDAY ��� THURSDAY '  1678 MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886.9843  $ee> the all new  '' ^rCylinder  ifMitfa, Rover  THE WORLD'S FflOST VERSATILE VEHIdE  S0ES ANYWHERE, DOES AMYTHINS  Largest Selection of all nfnfe modeTs, two' ���  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  ,   Crummies, from $2895, Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and die set  "v* from just $795. Easy Term?"; %:    "    f. **  WRITE. WIRE. OH TELE. HONE COULECT - '   v.  999 Ki ngsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C. TR��5211, >  xi?AA  i i  - r,  il  11  4* 1  n  bor dead on time'"tori'off .pldV WC).-   Committee Sam Fladager, welcomed  como7*wwl^st,7^Wiyr.TRwTte^tM   tho vessel in port,  Mountlea l^clpccif make, the occasion   ; ������ ���  mmmm  mmmftm  f  mtm  Kgo lo whon ft in��n, Hitting In �� crowded bus, fllrU with w wornai\ who l�� ��tand��  Ing,  RESUMING MUSIC CLASSES  .p. , ,1,1 ,1    1 s   jt   1 ' ,|i       1  IRENE A, SKYE^^RlS^M*   (Teacher* Diploma):  Pianofortej OrgapjTheoretical Subjects     ' !  GILBERT SYKE^ VsUginig and Voice ProduqUon  ���  . ���, ROSABEU COUPLAND -.Violin '   '  flC'S|^'.^'l|f-<(B^ (tlW)-.   V tf| fi  ALL AGES !- ALL GRADES  Studios  .'.) .��')>v  1739 N. rioftclicr M.f Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2312  'ni ��*i��4e**i i��W<WWtf*WM��*i(4iWt!PT*- �� 4t*t ����4y Tiff^Ti  m^M��mm0^mmm0mmmmmtmM  fm  it.  WW ��(��BH^��f��Hlu�� "i  *+fT* * "fWi.k*'  MMmMMmMmpm  David left for good.  /Jr////ant fi/gfj school stwefont dfos h car crftsh  cold tho headline, All thatlovo, all that brilliance,,  all that money; all Bono for nothing  AutomobllqaccldentsklllmoreyounaCanadlang  than anything. More than disoasoj more than all  other.'acql .lents put together.  ���., It costs some $8,000 In tax money Just tei pre*  pareite��,studentfor university. A thorough'lhlgh,  set .Qol driver tralnlne program costs $40 por  student, and tokos BO hours of Instruction. Small  costs against tlio losses,  Tho automobile Insurance industry promotes  young driver training. Bursaries, text books and  free instruction aro given to high school teachers...  Thoy in turn teach the students, (���;".".',.  The Industry also awards cash, discounts on  auto Insurance premium? to students who pas*  tho course,     ��� :;;,..       t  , Driver training isn't a frHLSphootboards with  experience know it's a prpveh method of roduo  Ing accidents. Urge and ba .k h'S^ VJhool driver  training In your community. \   '   ' ��  Keop tho Davids with us.     .  u  Ail Canada Insurance Federation on bohalf of  THE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE INDUSTRY  11,..'  - =H It *-'�� * -  1:13  I'''1!   '  \\A>  ii'1  1 ^ 11 t, * k t 1 *  U��B!4SM��Sl��i>lWMtfrBfH��Wi��!.  X  H��r"Mi#*mi**)i'i4H,(*.l��4.^H*��!M 14,  ����l*wsiwS��t."*��Wil<(��".��iiwt��liW,H.��l:  y  ft. Nt*����*��P-l��m")'M^hF**lw��1'l  ���T   -\;   >.��.���_.  (H-*K> J��fc-_.,�� Hhww 44* ,      |V<|,, i.^n lv  t t t"V^rtti*M* ,u  ft  ' '  jiH.'i1  I    t  4     l|     *     *      I     ��      ��  ��     ��   , *     ���     ��  Ml 1'I  *.��   ��!,*    ��^ _,   *   #   *   1     .A*    .     ^^   M   *   A     .   M    ^��*H   *   tM'M.AAIo^'i    *.**_   *^    ^    ^     .   *   t    ^  t��*>��*t4'l'ft'��*<��*4.<l^4l'lr44..#^f{*N,X  VA.4 li,V*�� (AV'^^^A.A,.). <|.A A.A,l��4Af|t4  1 1 ���        I 1        1       1 i ���        1      # ���     1  *"*f<*,'r. .Yr*" **'. t n* it   V r  ���-^.-s^v*. *v�� S,N��� V^X,.^ S*"*.,^ ���*-^   _,-s^O'  " ,"������ <_**��� ,_�� ^ *.����� -,~ ���������������v -o- *"W* ���*V\��:  "^JVw   -J* .V O���w"*-^** j;s-_^    aT> ��I*i  ���;  ���m^' -~e-^  p-     I  . . . 'V  ...  ��� J.,  _���>  v l��v "V-II *-h  *���  4  866-2827 THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  AT  THE  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  GIBSONS, B.C.  mmiTii - -ii iii n-  this   fmBUFmmM  wed.,    MSMW WBEMBM  thur., gmnv mmsm  FRI.  at 8 p.m.  f       M  ^tifflBMaw  % *-.&. v,i_.  r  'm@M  n  TWO GREATS  TOM JONES - Restricted  IRMA LA DOUCE  Adult Entertainment���No  admittance to persons  under 18.  This Sat., Mon., Tues.  r  Now Y@B1S anciI%SEM^  .aro sate ^4B^T ^V &S*te!  4.  J(   -^    ��** �������*    tAi  ��_*>**%  Start* 7 p.m. - Out 11 p.m.���At Regular Prices  -1 .  CODING SOON  FRANKIE  JOHNNY  w/fh 1/vis Presley  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 14, 1966  Fins and Tads  ���By Tom Porte i  THOUGHT  I would   use the column this  week to clear up a few odds and ends  that have been hanging around, some of  them since the start of the summer, and  be ready for the fall shooting season as  it gets into full swing.  This year, hunting regulations, game  and bird, have quite a number of important revisions and new entries and future  columns will deal with some of the ones  affecting this area in particular. One new  "wrinkle" I would like to mention is the  requirement to purchase a separate permit  to hunt migratory birds.  This permit is available at the Post  Office for $2.00 and is required by all  hunters going after any and all migratory  ���birds. Band-tailed pigeons fall into this  category and therefore this permit is required to hunt them.  Regular monthly meeting of Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club was held last Thursday  and members attending were met with a  very disturbing sight; Apparently person  or persons, as yet unknown, tout not for  long if I know the efficiency of the investigating team, decided that the building and  windows would make a good target for  "pot shots". This type of wilful destruction is juvenile in every sense of the word  More rthan likely unknown to the guilty  party, is that there is a $500 reward for  information leading to the conviction of a  person committing such an offence and in  the future regular patrols by members  will be made to prevent this type of thing  happening again.  With the northern coho now moving  down the coast, saltwater-fishing is at its  peak for the fisherman who really enjoys  the sport. Even a tyee^type spring can't  . match tiie scrappiness and fight a 10-pound  "northern" will give you. The most productive bait .lias been small live herring  mooched, or needle fish,'if you can "rake"  theni; AnothoT'lure popular at-this time of  year is a tbucktail fly. light tackle, will  give you the most sport.  Complete freedom . .  edicare is a must  avis tells House  Golden wedding  MARRIED in First Gibsons United  Church by the late Rev. R.  C.  Scott on September 12, 19,16, Harry  and'Lou Winn celebrated their golden ^wedding ., anniversary last .Monday. Pioneers in the Gibsons area,  they   performed    a    vital    service  ;   Watch out Ior the under-size grilse or    operating the first telegraph office  young jack salmon this time of year. Re-    and telephone exchange,  often tra-  . member 12" (inches) is the limit also that    veiling miles on foot to deliver im-  just because a salmon is young and only    p0rtant   messages.   Born  in   Otley,  around -12-16 inches it is still a salmon  and the limit is four.  With cooler wfeather approaching, the  lakes on -the Peninsula will begin to pick  up again. Hotel and Sakinaw should be  real good later>��� on, especially for the fly  fisherman in the evening.  Something I hate bee^n meaning to mention all summer but somehow kept forgetting:' Hod and Gun Club members, in  Gibsons and Sechtelt, have for sale, jade  lapel" pins from B.C. Wildlife Federation.  These pins are quite sharp and the bucks  go to your federation to help keep our outdoors clean, fresh and game-filled for all  to enjoy.  The season on mule blacktail deer  (bucks) opened on% Saturday here in Game  Management Area No. 3, quite success^  fully for a number of hunters, not including yours truly.' Heard oft seven being  checked through one of MacMillan Bloe-  del's gates. The company is again grant-  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  MY GRANDMOTHER always said that a;  busy person never got into trouble; so,  after a few weeks of relaxation, ha! I  had best see if it is possible to come up  with a few new ideas to put on paper and  get busy.  What have I done all summer? Well,  that's a- good question. One thing I didn't  do was practice square dance calling; it's  ���the  first  time   in   eight   seasons  that   I  when six years old. Harry and Lou,  whorhave playe^ an active roll in  the history <rf Gibsons have two sons  and nine grandchildren, all living in  the Gibsons area.  Sea Ranger group  linstone  NINETY-FIVE girl Sea Rangers from the  'Iiower   Mainland,   accompanied  by   15  leaders, spent a weekend training course  at Camp Eiphinstone; last weekend.  As 60 per cent,of the girls were inex*-  to^^'^^^ZiJZ t^H^Z    pcrienced in M�� handling of boats and 80  "g^^^^^ngA^r^    per cent in canoe handling, most of Satur.  to their logging operations. A pass is required and can be picked up at any of the  gates here on the Peninsula. Let's make  sure none of us abuse this privilege and  spoil it for all. All the companies ask is  that all hunters use a little common sense  in regards to fire and equipment. Let'.all  make this an accident, fire and incident-  free- hunting season.  Now let's take a look and see how the  saltchuck is holding up and where the hot  spots arc.  The heavy bulk of migrating coho seems  to have moved from Gower Point down to  the mouth of the Fraser. It still is,worth  a try though.  Trail Islands are still holding up well.  ip*���� ^��W^^^����V.*SW._WBtfit,>  *   jstffc  ' ���  I  taken last week  1 Sargcpnt Bay has slackened a1 bll. still  tho odd spring being taken early Ih tho  piprnlng. '-..'.;,        ,,:; ,.,: ���*'.-.,     ���'   ,.   ,  Thormanby is very hot right now ��specially between Epsom Pt. and Texada.  Limits aro not uncommon with northern  coho.   ,' p  Still lots of fish coming ashore |ij> at  Haddock's Cabana Marina at Madeira  Park. If you have never been up <herc It  irsure*'w<>Hh,*TtrrW  Over at Egmont the first eigrw of a  heavy run';of northerns are beginning to  show. One of the most exciting types of  fishing is yours for the experiencing right  now, Casting,, hooking and playing a  northern in Secbelt Rapids Is a thrill no  fisherman will ever fyrgct. Make b ii re you  go out with someone well experienced  with thc rapids f or it can bo qulto danger,  ous at the best of times. John Bosch and  BUI May know the rapids a. well m any  men. . ���,/, ...:,,.  Well, thnt'fl It for this week, Keep that  line In rthc water and I'll ,cc you next  week.  Yorkshire, Harry came to Canada  in 1905 at the age of 14;  Lou was  born  within  sound  of  Bow  Bells,  London, coming to Canada in 1900    haven't kept right at the heart of, one  of the. finer occupations in life. The, rear  son? Well, one has to have square dancers  to practice on' and this past summer they  have been busy with getting their businesses in shape to make a living, which  is a necessity. Others have been working  with the scouts and guides, which is almost a full-time job, while some have  moved to greener pastures, they think.  Some relaxed simply by going fishing.  Now, in the fire department, vye have  had one of the easiest summers I have  ever seen. We were called one night to a  fire but as I arrived, fireman Hall was  just coming around the house. I asked,  ^Is it a controlled fire, Gordon." He .replied, "Well, out back there is a fellow  sitting in a rocking chair with a garden  hose, gently rocking, watching an old  shed iburn and if that isn't a controlled  fire, I don't know what is."  Of course, there were the usual chimney fires and, by the way, with fall coming on it's timo to get youi; chimney cleaned. Then we helped put out a 4ro.aU brush  fire the other day . . ; wups, there goes  the fire phone ^- Just got back; another*  controlled fire on the reserve. I think it's  about the last of the old houses to be demolished to make way for now ones.  Why was I the last ono to the fire?  Well, someone put a muffler on my fire  truck and I didn't realize that the engine  had started.  Now to get onto tho question at hand!  If ypu are interested In square dancing,  whether an experienced dancer, intermediate, beginner, or have never square  danced before, kindly J phone and leave  your name, phono number and address,  Tho number to call is Hcmstrcets, 885-fWl  ���It takes two sots of, eight couples before I can,rent a hall and get underway,  Shall we go square dancing?  day was spent hopping in and out of boats.  Skin diving and Ufe saving techniques were  also demonstrated during the afternoon.  FoUowing a day afloat the girls relaxed  around the usual qampfire- on Saturday  evening, where new songs were learned  and a variety of skits performed.  A wet Sunday prevented the girls from  trying out their newly-learned skills on the  water so an indoor regatta was organized  enabling the girls to improve their theoretical knowledge. '  Mrs. G. McCourt of Sechelt whose sister, Mrs, Ann Edward, of Port Coquitlam  was one of the skippers reports that thc  weekend was a  fjreat success arid thor-  Somo good-size northerns, 8-12 lbs., were   oughly enjoyed by thc Rangers;  helping  supervise during Saturday were Hugh and  Steve McCourt who manned power boats.  Steve also gave a demonstration of skin  diving. ','"'  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SEU., RENT, BUY, ETC.  JACK DAVIS, MP for Coast-Capilano riding  recently  addressed  the  House  of  Commons, 'speaking in favor of the government's medicare plan.  He stated in his opinion medicare  rounds out the number of vital health services which we badly need in this country.  He noted we had health grants legislation  in the 1940's, and in 1957 hospital insurance was brought into effect by federal  legislation.  The latter, he said, was eminently successful as attested to by the fact that  close to 100 percent of 1 Canadians are now  covered in respect of hospital insurance.  "I think in the order of priorities," he  said, "that we are dealing with something, that is vital; something that heads  the list."   .  He noted that many speakers have  claimed health is entirely a provincial responsibility, but "I do not want to agree  with that? conclusion." Health is so important it is to the general advantage of  all of Canada.  MAINLY FINANCIAL  The government plan, he says, is  mainly financial in character. It leaves the  details and administration to the provinces. The government will collect, "from  all the people of Canada a given sum of  money every year, and wiU distribute it  equally to aU Canadians. The government  here in Ottawa wiU remit to each provincial government a sum of money which,  reflects the population of that province."  The formula is arrived at in roughly  this way,,:according;.**?.;Dayis..^;The,sumv.of  doctor bills are accounted and divided by  the population. This gives, for next year,  an estimate of $34 per, capita. Multiplied  by 20 million people that gives the estimate of $680 hiilHon as the total medicare  bill for next year.  The federal government, added Davis,  under the proposed legislation trill pay  half the per capita sum, (or $17 per person) to the provincial government. In  other words, each province wiU receive a  sum equal to its population times $17.  B.C., under this plan, would receive some  $34 million dollars.  Because this money is going to every  province on a per capita basis, Davis  stated, it is a measure that to some degree spreads the wealth across the nation. '     ..  PEOPLE WILLING  "It is a measure which coUects from  all of those who pay the federal income  tax, the federal corporation tax, the federal sales tax, import duties and so on. It  collects from those who can afford to pay  and it redistributes the money on a per  capita basis across thc country.:  "That is as it,should be, and I am  quite convinced that the people of, British  Columbia, the people in my riding, who  perhaps on the average are better off than  the average Canadian, would go along  with this legislation. They ^Iso recognize  health care as being one of tho top priority  item j*. in this country, if not the, highest  priority item. They are quite wiHing to  pay according to their ability and to see  these moneys distributed more in, accordancewith the needs of individual Canadians across the country, with the needs  of "those who are less fortunate, those who  are ill, who suffer from accidents, and so  on.  Davis rejected the' arguments used by  those  opposing  medicare  that  it results  in rising costs, He noted it is often stated  that medical costs have gone up five or !  six times since medicare was first Intro,  diked in Great Britain In the late 1940's.  "This is true in dollar terms; but thc cost  of medical care, of phyMcians services in  this country' has also gone up five or six'  , times/.; ' ���  WE SPEND MORE  "The Hall Commission found that, on  tho average, countries which woro Industrialized and enjoyed a roasonably high  standard of living spent anywhere between  ,4,5 and 5.5 per cent of tholr national Income on health services of different kinds.:  "In   1901  the ^United   Kingdom  apent  around five per cent, whUe we spent 5.4  per cent. It foUows that without a comprehensive, prepaid medical care scheme we  were devoting more of our .national income to health care than were the people  of the United Kingdom.  "Today our percentage is comparable  to or higher than that of other nations  such as west Germany, and the Scandinavian countries which have had such uni-  medieal care plan," he commented,  "these people will be more Inclined to gb  to a physician and have the benefit of his  advice and care." ...;.,  "There wiH therefore be an increase in  the workload of the medical profession in  this country. There is no point in trying  to ignore this fact. The demand is there;  the human factor is there, and surely, as  members of pariiament will reaUze, the  need is there."  PROVISION IN ADVANCE  To emphasize his points, Davis quoted  from a book entitled "Economic and Financial Aspects of Social Security." The  passage quoted read:-  "Sickness is too uncertain and irregular in its onset and too variable in its  severity for the cost to be met as ii occurs out of the normal family budget. Provision can be made effectively only by  versal schemes in effect, not just for years  but for decades. I wduld even venture to  say that in the case of Germany this type  of scheme has been in effect for nearly  a century.  *: "We find that those countries were able ?  to develop a medical profession which is  among the best in the world and which  performs   services   that   are   satisfactory  to the people of those countries."  "It is typical," pointed out Davis, "that  as the income of a people risesK they  spend more i^  NOW CANNOT AFFORD HELP  Davis noted that allowance has 'also  been made for a sharp increase in the demand for physicians services in the first  year or two. This is. quite natural too, he  commented, because, at the moment a  large percentage of the population is  afraid to go to a doctor because of the  bUls they wiU encounter, so they put off  getting the attention they need. "Under a  saying, but many, people do not make adequate sayings ; individuaUy, especially if  their means are low^ and: young ^  may not have had time to save enough to  pa�� for a severe and costly, illness. More?  over, medical care is becoming increasingly co. tly because of the advances being  made in scientific research and techniques. In consequence, the difficulty of paying direct for medical care has become  much greater arid will continue to increase.  The remedy is for the risks of sickness to  be pooled by tbe whole, community arid  for medical needs to be met mainly by  One of the strongest characteristic .of  genius is the power of lighting H.  wm  ...irC"-":-"* ����. ��� -  U�� W.fWH ��� J��pJS'^iTi>����i'��*����W  1     I  piH��>. fc"..^fl A.  5* **����,&. wawWsi^  mf\m4^m^4wu4u%mfimmm4*mnmm4ttsmH4vtmmmmmmm4m44f4m4u.mi  ^''tUkS^^'-M^ t  EXPECTANT PARENTS  HEALTH UNIT - GIBSONS  SEPT. 20 lo OCT. 26  7$30 p.m.  For registration and further  information ask your doctor or  'phono tho health unit.  m  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED  UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  f  :*��!��  Times  JhliedvcrUtamcnUinot published or dltptiycd by jtai liquor ConUol Bo>rd o^by Uio Government of flrltltti Coliimbli* nor42+.  ���niiinmi��i'ii"ii'ii' I.  i l,w*J��W Wi.4^ * Jtf*W*^����  J\. tl.H  j'l   1 ��'     .     .,    ,      ,-f, ^  ,.,  "5mall~regtdar-payments-from-the-family-S^���  annual budget."  ECONOMICS FAVORABLE  . Turning to *, the ' economic aspects of  medicare, Davis said roughly two per cent  of the nation's work-force is absent through  illness all, the time. He quoted figures to  show that,if the incidence of such absence  could he knocked down even 10 per cent  by better medical care, the productivity  of those returned to work would more  than offset any possible increase in the  cost of medicare in this country.  "In other words, I feel a careful economic appraisal would result in a verdict in  favor of the introduction of medical care."  FOUR CONDITIONS  Davis noted the government, while content to leave the details, to the provinces,  has repeatedly stressed four important  conditions.  : One, he, said,: is that ^att ^doctor?' services should be available to ��11 Canadians  who rely on this type of support; that is  ati 'pltysiciah's Services must be ?rivaUaMe  to those participating in this .plan."  ^The second is there will be universal  coverage, that is, Universal' in the sense  of 90 per cent and 95 per cent after a num-  bier'of years."  The third point is the schemes must be  publically administered by the provinces.  The fourth, is that any government or  other, plans attached must be in the nature  of non-profit operations.  Davis said he could envisage the possibility of certain provinces having provin-  cially run .schemes while others had a  variety of public and private agencies.  "This flexibility is desirable; if the private agencies are inneficient, they are going to lose out in competition."  COMPLETE FREEDOM  ^'1 should have liked to go on at length  about the freedom of the individual to  choose his doctor* to work wherever he  wants in this country and still benefit under: the plan. I should have liked even  "moire" W "fc^  doctor to accept any patient or to deny  services to that patient. This is the program, as it is evolving, at least In so far  as our federal stipulations are concerned.  "It does not inteEfere with the doctor  in the way the program in the United  Kingdom arid some other cHntries ddcis;  It does not require a doctor to go to a  certain area, to have a panel to serve. It  does not limit his freedom in that important sense. He is in no way a civil  servant. He is a professional, completely  on his own, as he has always been. He  may have fewer problems collecting bis  bills, but I cannot think of any great difficulties he is likely to encounter.  "Indeed in the remarks made by a  number of roV doctor friends, some of  whom are.very vocaland some even hostile. I find a situation similar to that  which I encounter when I talk to some of  our separatists: They have a problem,  but they will not tell us what the solution  is. They will'not tell us how the constitution can be changed, but they, have a  problems.  "Many,of tho.e inside, and outside the  medical profession who are concerned. with  these imaginary problems will find that  they will disappear when this legislation is  implemented."   .  4-  tdget  your yourtgster a  college degree  except pass his  exams for him  You can't guarantee that a youngster now In hlflH  school will get bis college degree. But you can  guarantee! that be will get the chantp to try,  That's  the essence of  the; Bank of Montreal  University Education Programme - a comprehensive'  savings-loan plan) that enables you to spread the  cost of a university education over periods up to  nine years, I  You start payments when your boy or girl Is still  In high school ^nd make the final payment a year ,  after, graduation. From the first, deposit, the special  "llfrfrisui^rfe*^  education costs will bo coycred,  '., Your low monthly payments include Interest  charges totalling a small fraction of what you would  pay on any straight loan programme,  This Is a flexible programnio,,, adaptable to Individual education costs and payable over a varying  number of years. ,  If you have a youngster In the first two or three  years of high school now Is the time to stflrl. Drop  Into your neighbourhood branch of tho Bank of  Montreal and let us fit the plan to your needs.'  Then convince your youngster the rest Is up ,  tohlrril '    ,  ,.-���������+      #   ������'#  PS: If you need hnlp financing a student already  ..Jn.unlverslty^.or. planning Jojeglsteulils-yeaLr::..:  talk to your BofM Manager, Chances aro ho can  arrange a tuition loan with extended payments  ndflplcd'lo your circumstances, Or; If your youngster  qualifies for a loan under the Canada Student Loans  Pldn, send him to see the B of M, ���  'Bank., ox* JVIontrhaii  ��� CQftadQ'a First Bank  NOW  is tho timo'  to clean the  ,,-,.,, --|JHfe;y.."  baiomont,  ��� ��� . . tell  thoto things  you'vo been  keeping  and use the  money  for things  you really  want and  *��a��H��!*eS��4��l*'  L  mmmmmmmmm immmmm> mmmmmwmMm' mMmMmnmmmwnwmimm m ��� vtmrnMrnrmmmmmmmMm  ���^^^mmmMMmmmmim^mmM^mmWmi  can uie.  For fast  action to  BUY.  RENT  or  SWAP,  uio  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  885-9654  *JM��P**'EWW!M'F'Ktel'  *>-  f I  <##<<��

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0185213/manifest

Comment

Related Items