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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 4, 1964

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 2182 f��3T 12th AVEHUE  VAHCOUVSR -5,"B.C.  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,.  - Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Parfc. Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Eari Cove, Egmont.  Chamber oi Commerce . . ���  ^***^"**��*M^*��i"~ii^*��������*"^**��^������^"  Trout-Lake proposed  for park and campsite  Jpinner meeting of the Secheit Chamber of Commerce,  ~r-*   Wednesday, October 28, provided members with an  interesting evening  with discussions  covering a  wide  range of subjects and projects.  A parks committee under the " " :  1- } l - =  \v   -    , i     -   i  Authorized c$ s��cc��d tkks  mcit .by   the   Pest; Ofeie  Dtepcrtmenf, Otttwa*  l  Volume I, |4cj42  WEDNESOAT,  fctOV. 4. t?<4�� 10f��  chairmanship, of Mr. ��. W.  Booth was formed, wide interest b^ing expressed in the need  bf a park and golf course for  the district.  Mr, C -Connor, was elected-  chairman of the nominating.  committee and ways and  .means of establishing closer cooperation between tbe three  chambers, Gibsons, Pender  Harbor and Sechelt, are to be  considered.  . It was generally agreed much  more in the way of recreational facilities, are needed if benefits arc to be expected from the  tourist -industry. It was explained we have but one campsite in the district which apart  from location, is by nojneans  adequate. Mr. Booth is. to investigate the possibilities of the  development of Trout Lake' as  a campsite and park.  ' This already popular lake  has been taken over by the department of ~ conservation and  recreation to be held for such  use. It was therefore felt "the  chamber should press the dept  for some move on the project.  Breakwater committee chairman. Norm Watson, said afterwards, "Apart from the one  small camp-site, we have nothing" here for tourists. To the  best of jny knowledge there  isn't even a picnic' site in the  area. Our plans for Trout Lake,  in the Halfmoon Bay area, are  in keeping with the governments way of thinking." ~-~  . It was also decided to pre-  page  12  i  .*  ���<  ,a  it  ������;  j  ***  '-���$  Construction soon .  Port Mellon location  sited lor new school  |4RS.r GLADYS BOOTH, schobr representative ifrom Port  . Mellon, advised that sites_for a projected1 school in  ithe Port Mellon area had been ispected by Mr..Porter,  "maintenance supervisor of "School District Ko. 46, and  herself, when she reported to the school board at its  regular meeting held at Gibsons on Monday, October 28.  - Sites inspected are located on  Si mi) kills arflCIS    VISITING clergy pose with the newly-inducted Jvicar  kMiupfkiua oa*av^_   f   of su md��i,s Le��l to right back1 row: Venerable Si  i.  *  ��� p  'ri  i-  h  '*  P;  **.  i  '���$  n  ffiii*Hcm Tinncfar    "Faulks, Powell River; Rev. Eric Powell*; Shaughi*essyi  lUUliAlil JJUUOlCi      Mr. Jim Dunn; Canon Alan Greene,? Half moon Bay I  front row: Rev lCharles Harbdrd; Bishop of New JVesf��  -minster, RL Rev. Godfrey Gower;Kev: James Fergus-  son of St. Hilda's Sechelt,        ~Z~~~    '  Indian, Reserve property adjoining Canadian Forest Products Ltd. holdings at Port Mellon. Mrs. Booth stated that she .  had learned from company officials that when the three- pro-  ' posed sites could' be accurately  designated tbe matter would be  forwarded to the company's  head office at Vancouver for  consideration. .  r Mrs: Muriel Ball, board  chairman, assured Mrs. Booth  that plans were going forward  and that construction would be  commenced on a school "somewhere in the Port- Mellon area"  in the near future. _^_  | A wide range of other busi-"  liess was also discussed at the  meeting."  . Mrs. Ball reported that drainage problems at the Madeira  Park school rendered it advisable 'to purchase an adjoining-  parcel owned by the Madeira  Park' Community Club. It was  decided* tbat the board would  tender an offer.  !��� Mr. Porter advised the board  that in regard to the installation of additional outside lighting at. Elphinstone Junior-Senior High School, he did not  consider ��� that such lighting  would have the hoped-for ef-'  feet of reducing acts of vandalism around the school.  - Mrs. Ball noted that in the  foreseeable future" it would.be  necessary for the board to- formulate policy as regards the  disposition of Gibsons School  Hall which had been a gift from  the Howe Sound Women's In-'  stitute. Some discussion was  heard on the various courses  open���including'-that of deeding"  - reconsideration.  Mr. Gordon Johnson, school  inspector,, presented each  member of the board with notes  for use in answering questions  likely .-.to be encountered by  hoard members as . they tour  the districts, and conduct the  usual annual meetings.  - Tenders were opened for the  supply of fuel oil to the schools  in the���area, for the current  school year. British American  Oil Co*. Ltd. was low bidder  and awarded the contract.  Cub graduation  Scouts play host;  PRIOR to the hallowe'en party  held in the Legion Hall, Tuesday, October 27, seven cubs  graduated to scouthood. Presented by Cub, Master ��)ave*  Wilson who was aissisted by  Danny Henry, the following  cubs crossed another bridge on  the road to manhood: Michael  Evans, Bobby Benner, Bruce  Cobleigh, Mark Rennie, Grant  Hubbs, Tommy Lamb and Greg  Hayes.  The 1st Sechelt Scout Troop  played host to the 1st-Sechelt  Cub .Pack and the evening was  thoroughly enjoyed by parents,  leaders,. members and perhaps  most of all by the small brothers and sisters. The troop did  a wonderful job, serving everyone with "coffee in record time  and the parents too must have  really worked hard on the fan-^  cy costumes, which were most"  original, as. can be seen from  the - pictures, - In this issue of  The" Times.  TIMES   columnists   Alex   and  Rosy  Simpkins.  both  ardent  Peninsula  boostersy have good  reason to be pleased with their  - efforts, for-la letter reached  them last wiek from a family  in Downsviewp Ontario, requesting further information "on the  area*,- - -_-. - -���-_        y_ "~   * ;"-*liie letter from Mrs. Kathleen   Hull,   stated,   "Sometime  _"a"gd your article in the Toronto  Star, Shangri-La On .Your  Doorstep, appealed to us. - ."  - "We are planning a vacation  to Secbelt and would appreciate hearing Z from you as to  weather conditions" during the  months March to August,; this  being-tfae period we are thinking about next* year.**  -The Simpkins as part of their  promotion campaign, send copies of The Times to friends in  many countries as throughout  Canada and Mrs. Hull will  doubtless receive a copy. We  would therefore assure her.  weather on the Sunshine Coast  although a little unpredictable  last season, is generally beautiful between the months she  plans to visit  ALStHtidas J. . "~ y;  Impressive induction  I  for popular minister  A: VERY impressive service of institution and induction  f was held in SL;Hflda's Anglican Church, wheit the  Bishop nf New Westminster Rt Rev. f Godfrey (fewer  assisted by Rev. Eric Powell pf St John's. Shaughfessy  officiated at tfae induction of the Rev. SJames Betirani  Fergusson into the parish of St. Hilda's Jand vicar fortfif  with.; ���. ~~y      ��     *-  | -���: j ��� t*~"T~i'  JThechurch was "filled to capacity by .members of the congregation and friends;* visiting  clergy "who occupied tfie 'choir  stalls were, the Archdeacon  Rev: S- Faulks of Powell Riv-  eh; "Canon Alan Greene. Halfmoon Bay; Rev. Charles Har-  bord (retiredy formerly of Roberts Creek and now reading  at Selma Park. - ; j -"; *"  Bev. Ernest Jessup (mired}  ti  X.k  ���**  *f:  Rancher fined  -formerly e��~..Secheit Bappst  Church and ilrs. Jessup; also  Miss IL Campbell, Deaconess  cf the United Church' payed  their respects to Rev. F#rgis-  son-~     :      f; -    j   |    -  After tfae service. 2 wtadfer-  fnl repast was served-61 jSC-  Hilda's parish hall; the effflgre-  gatton enjoyed this, pkasjnt  time.with their bishop. ��iff is.  a very humble man having a  word of kindness for all bis  Ooclc ard. is well beloved fey  all who know him.  Issmllf COftfe cltlttp i    Egmoni  man 111  lolloWBd pOmul .Ii!!��?Ol    fetal accident  the hall back to the institute. ��� prizes were awarded to those  Discussion was. also heard on- -wearing the meet original cos-  tire apparent failure of the- tumes. and the judges Sirs.,,  night-, school program. Mrs. Dennis Gray, Mr. Tom Lamb  Leslie Jackson suggested that and Mr. Dick Clayton found  perhaps the board's approach __ - the task of selecting winners,  to the program was in need of quite difficult  MAGISTRATE Andrew 'Johnston had a rare case before  him last Saturday when William Peters of the Mala-  spina Guest Ranch, Pender Harbour appeared \ before  him charged jpith allowing cattle at large, near; Klein-,  dale. .-'-":'.���-;:*."-" ���-"-'-^i���~ ~~���~"~*���~~-���  Found  "guilty,    Peters    was  fined $10 and $3 costs for allowing  the  animals   to   roam   at:  large in a pound district  The animals had been. im-~  pounded in the Enterprise Valley Pound by keeper, Steve P.  Dedllke. Later Peters removed  them without toe knowledge of  the poundkeeper ami without  his permission. For this offence  he was fined an additional S3  with $3 costs. ���/:-_-'  FELL ASLEEP  . Falling ^asleep at the wheel  of his auto, resulted .in Barry  Edwin Chambers of Selma  Park facing charges of driving  without due care and attention.  :He   had   been' driving- along  Highway 101 when his vehicle  ^left tfae road and bit a telephone  - pale^" . --; .';   .'. _-  --   Found guilty as charged.: he  was fined $50 and costs.     -   .  FALSE   PRETENSES j  facing-three counts; of ob-_  tabung money and goods under  false pretences by -means of  .worthless cheques, Neil Alfred  Mathews, of Madeira Park,  was found guilty when he appeared before Magistrate Johnston last week.        ���'- \  -He was remanded In custody  for one week pending the probation officer's report  TWO Egmeat men w��t victims of a fatal accident Which  took tfae life; of one and baiiy  injured his companion la_�� Fri-  . day night est the Upper Levels  IE$giway near Horshesbo^.JJay:  ". Dead is Gordon Bealc, age  21, of Egmont ani in hospital  suffering multiple cuts a|d In*  juries, is Steve Silvey, affd P-  '-_-Tb< two men were returning  home and on their way fo gie  ferry when jtfaeir \ vehiclf left  -the road, jumped the coftcrfte  guard rail. and plunged fsome  distance into" a week. 4��� P ;  West Vancouver Police-UM  The Times the accident! took  place on a Very bad bcirf and  it could be quite easy tak any  misjudgement to result In as  accident of this nature. Cause  of tl_e accident is not yet known  and last report en Silvey -wasy  that he is infair conditio?!. "   f* Foge 2 Tho Sechelt Peninsulo Times,-Wed., Nsv.4, 1964  100000000. ,000000000000000000000000i  ^cfiELT Peninsula^  0000000,  Published Wednesdoys by the  Sechelt Peninsula Timei- Ltd.,  ot  Set belt, BjC.  Gross Circulation, 1850 copies  - Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBridfs {15 words)  work waited        W/ip/f social notes  PAINTING;*   and    decorating���  interior .*'and_  exterior.    All  work guaranteed.' Free  estimates.   Ph&ne  John  Prost,   885-r  "9657.       .' * 9763-47  -With Your Neighbours  Ono Insertion]...  Three 'insertii  Extra lines (51words)  Box Numbers,  FOR membership or explosive  requirements!   contact   F.   J.  Wyngaert, 886-9340. Move Sound  Farmers Institute.   [    19957-tfn  .85c  .1.70   15c  .25c extra  If paid before publication, o dis-  - count of 25c per lAdBrief is- allow-  edk    Semi-Display,   Super-Display,  end Blue Chip > Display  t .50 per  Inch. -    _  i  .   Legal Notices:  17c per count line 15 words) first  Insertion,  13c pe- count line subsequent insertions.  OeadKncs: $ci��.rdofc"5 p.m.    *  "In the event <jir o typographical  error advertising gcods or se'rvices  Ot a wrong price, gcods or services  may not be sold ind the difference  charged to the rjewspoper., Adver-  'ti'sing  is merely -an  offer to sell,  ond  may   be (Withdrawn   at   any  [ time." ���  Advertising is,accepted on the condition that, jn the event of typographical errbr, that portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance for signature, will  not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  for at thi applicable rote. /  A composition charge is made for  advertising accepted ond put into  production,   (but  conceited   before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also cho/geable at on  hourly rote far the additional-work  required.  Subscription Rates: \  '.10c per copyl 50c per month (by  .*.';}* carrier); S5.Q0 per year^ in,.-  !_   _      . advance.' ','  Card   of   Thanks,    Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriamj Com--  Ing Events, Etc. Per insertion1 (up to  40 words) $1,25: extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  ]   * '        publication. '  CARD OF THANKS  PLUMBING repairs arid.instal-  i Iatijoas. Agent! for Stihl power  ' saws. Tillicum 'Plimbmg, Box  -316, Sechelt. Phone 18S&2055.  i 9949-tfn  ELECTROLUX/^  ers and polishers?  and service contact  agent,    Syd    Edwarids,  886-9833.  POUND  vacuum' clean-.;  For .sales  yqur local  Phone  9953-tfn  LARGE  broach,  gil  white - with   inscription  pold-Kalser.   0\yner  treive  by paying fc|r  I  FOR RENT  wp,  ate  MODERN  clean,  good   view,   priv  and    all ���   found  room.'   Selma   Park,  man). Phone 885  9535,  ROY'S LAND  SB  Fields) - Lawns - Gardens  Jroy BOLDERSON  fBpx 435 * Sechelt  885-9530  Please phot* evenings "only  --     9722-Un  SUNSHINE Rebekah Lodge No. 82 held a most success-  ful bazaar'and bake sale, in the Hospital Cottage recently. Ticket 644 won the grocery hamper for Mrs. M.  Hornsey, RR1, ;Halfmoon Bay, Jimmy Smith won the  child's door prize with ticket No. 5 Mrs, E. Fitzgerald  was the happy recipient bf the adult door prize.  General-convener on this occasion was Mrs. Frank Walker;  the following ladies were in  charge of the istalls: Mrs.  W, L. Parsons, Mrs. W. Brown  down," a medical science film  concerning mental collapse and  the science of nerve treatment.  For information regarding thb  w, li. t'arsons, airs, yv., wwu    *^    '."r".~,y   " "_,  and Mrs. L. Turner. The home    rcmainink   eight   Programs,  plue and  Leo-  pi ay   re-  this  ad.  9765-47  ALL-kinds of _ art work.  Port-  - raits,  fancy lettering,  signs,.  posteW-��-Arthur Lisch,  General  Delivery, Roberts Creek.  ��� I .   9755-47  REAL' ESTAT1  cooking stalls were run by Mrs  H. Wise and Mrs. M, Bonlcy,  while Mrs. C. G. Critchell was  on the raffle assisted by Mrs,  S. -Andrews. - Serving" were Mrs.  R? Erickson, Mrs, T. Ivan, B?  Smith and Mrs. A. Snodgrass  phone M*r.  or Mrs.  11.  Barendregt at j 885-9573.  Another treat in store Will bo  a special showing of photographs, by school principal  W. S. Potter, on his recent trip  to Africa and his month spent  National Film; Board progranr- Jwe. TJU will t.iko pUce at  IDE  PENDjER    Haffbur. j 6    acres  .  with) garage���Northwest  corner of Highway 101  and  Gar-'  den  Bay  Road.  Spring  water.  Price  $4,500.   Phone 885-9714.        ���^ 9975-49  shown in the activity room of  Sechelt Elementary School  every other Thursday, has met  with increased - success this  year. The 50-membcr mark was  reached on October 22, and it  is gratifying to note that four  active   clergymen   arc   among  8 p.m. November 27 in the Sechelt Elementary School activity room. For those who missed the showing at Elphinstone  and had planned going to Pender Harbor, this will be welcome news. Mr. Barendregt  would like a full house so make  dtUVV        L-lVJ.^T4liWSS        ***\r        MJmswMt,   ��      ��� i     * ���     *  the members. Everyone seems    a note of the date: a very inter  quite pleased with the selection- esting evening is promised  Lj, heated,  i entrance  housekeeping  WANTED  ".Working  9681-tfn  TWO room furnished suite, el-  '   ectric heat.  For winter rental.    Reasonable.    Phone    883-  2407. , I        !   .    9970-47  RELIABLE housekeeper for el-  " derly gentleman, widower,  comfortable, home, waterfront,  Pender Harbour. Box 9972, Sechelt Times.. 9972-47  of films, which each time prove  informative, interesting and  sometimes quite fascinating.  The next and fourth program  will be shown on November 5  and includes two excellent pro��  ductibns, "Olympic Swimmers," dealing with the training and coaching of our small  and select group of Tokyo participants,   as  well  as  "Break-  Word received of Mrs. Helen  Johnston, who has been in St.  Paul's Hospital, coming along  very well and should be homo  soon.   ,  Mrs. Olive Porte, back home  after a stay in Vancouver.  Many happy returns to Mr,  John Watson, just passed another milestone.  FOR SALE  2  BEDROOM   furnished  house  in   Selma   Park.   Phone   885-  9519.  |J  9s58'-47  SMALL Office in  able shortly $25  ply box 381 Seclielt  2-ROOM    furnls}  beach at'Selm,  885-9367. '  Sechelt avail-  monthly. Ap-  Ti'mes.  I 9820-tfn  lied    Suite    on  a P'ark. Phone,  7751-tfn  BUILDING MATERIALS   1���  I    WISH  ' thanks tc  extend special  R^v. R. R. iMor-  Tison, ] Mrs,] Critchell,-Mrs. I.  T. Smith, Mrs. Creighton, I Mrs.  Ritchhi, C. illigginson and | Mrs.  A. L.! Glbtons, all of Wilson  Creek,I for their erceeding1 kind '  miss to me in my hours *of  troubled, allso Mr. and 'Mrs.,  Clayton SrJ and employees of  ���the Shop Easy store for | kind'  of- sympathy grate-  Mris. H. Clark, Ufilson  97,56-47  2x4  AT    SIMPKINS^  Bay, 885-2132.'  sheeting  $65  M  sack. Cement grave'  Road fill 90c yard.  $2.50-yard. "Soil  Small bulldoze^  hour. !  plj CCf  expressions  fully. L  Creek.1  ANNOUNCEMENTS  NOW available-, -H yard Die___L  Tractor,  [loader   and   dump  truck with driver���$6 per hour.  ^Stumps removed,  rdads  rna^ej  excavated. A'.  389,   Sechelt.  foundations  pkins. Box  885-2132,  PETS  Sim-  JB.C.  9762^8  PEKINGNESE     pups,'    1)103  -"'Franklin iRoad, GibsonsJ Ph.  886-9890.  [  'I  9679-47.  WE ARE lAGEfjiTS  FOR  Davis  $40 M.  %  Cement -SL55  ijl.50 yd.  ])rain rock  .50   yard.  $6 per  i    7771tfn  loader,  HEALTH'SU  DINElfTE suite, - Quick Freeze  Fridgidaire,   other  household  items,[885-4495.        - 9764-47  32'   RUNABOUT���all   accessories. JS0 hp Evinrude,  trailer,  $375,   |85-9963,     9971-47  BEAUTIFUL Breath of Spring  blonde   muskrat   fur   jacket.  Med. .size. Sacrifice $90 or nearest-offer.   886-2798. 9855-47  In Y6ur Garden  SMALL  885-951*9.  groum 1  Nyg  Phone  rei  PLY  pf wjnnip  WRITE OR PHOIflEt US  ' your ordejr;,  for any' of their  HEALTH, SUPPLIES  WE* PAY' POS"Ta|_E  SANDS  4794 JoycU Avenjie,  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  Phone ,485-5550-  SHCP  oil heater, ,$25. Phone  1        9757-47  EVERYTHING for the hunter.  Rifles,    ammunition,  , cases,  sheets, tarps. At Walt  Sales,   Gibsons,   B.C.  886-9303. 7760-tfn  WISCONSIN engine with  shaft,    propellor    and  $40. for *quick_sale. H.  5 HP  driv��  rudder. .... ___  A.   Hill,   885-9764.   By your gardener ��� I The Old Roko  AFTER THE late summer we had, care will have to be  taken] when lifting the dahlias and cannas. It will  be wise to allow them to remain where they are for as  * long as possible, even till a light frost darkens the foliage. When this happens the tops can be cut off leaving  about six inches of stem. The     ~���; "  mass of tubers can bc loosened proper color combinations. Al-  in the soil and on a dry day ways plant the cover plants ahd  can be lifted to allow some of fill in between the bulbs, A  the soil to (dry out and fall off visit to the public parks wilt  to make the clumps ��� easier to give you an idea of thc many  handle.  Tiie  two extremes of   combinations that can be used;  , heat and' cold should be avoid-    As the bulbs will probably be  ' ed when storing the tubers, a left for a few years the color  temperature of fifty-five de- combinations can be varied  grees is fine for- them as long   from year to year."  . as  they, are some  place  that  is free frojn draughts. A light"  Primroses   and   polyanthus  that   were   divided   and   are  9759-47  FOR J LETTERHEADS, envel-  - opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at  885-9654. tfn  Crocheted  from  ELEVEN  the  Group,  ber  deira  21  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS;   ,  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highwby.  Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS-  Madeira Pari? Subdivision -���r- overlooking  Pehder  Harbour and  Gulf 10% down ��� easy  on .balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALi BV OWNER  L  ,0. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B,  C.  Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4934 .  terms  The  ^sed  ed  Silvey  is  a  blend  can  Aighan  old sweater  members    attended  monthly  meeting  of the  Women's   Missionary   Sejv ing  held Wednesday,  Octo-  in the Tabernacle, Ma-  Park. *  sprinkling with water once in growing in a reserve spot can *  a while  will keep; them  from now be replanted. A dusting of  shrivelling hnd drying out too .the   soil   with   Chlordane   will ���  much. If you are going to di- help .to discourage the weevil  vide the tubers to plant next that  is  this   group of  plants  year, wait until the buds;swell, worst  enemy.-The  plants  can  You can see them just below remain in the same place for  where the stem  joins  the tu- two and no longer than three  bers; it is then easier to make years if they are to give their  sure   that   the   divisions * have best display.   Why  not get  a  eyes that will grow. A better package  of  mixed   Polyanthus  plan and the one \hat growers seed, you arc almost sure to  use is to force,the new growth get a few colors that make the.  'and   take   cuttings.   This   of small amount of thc purchase  ^course requires .some heat and worth while   The ordinary yel��"  is not as easy as dividing the low   Primrose   makes,   a   nice���  tubers but has "the advantage border for a small bed of tulips*^ |  of providing new plants each that are all the one color.  with  be  group was most impres-  the beautiful crochet-  Afghan made by .Mrs. Sarah,  of Egmont. This really  work of art,- the colors  so well and shows what  accomplished using un-  ravell ;d old socks - and sweaters.  Guejsts who will be asked to  attend tbe next work' day, held  Novenber 16, will be Mrs.*  Whisk en of Hopkins Landing,  who wiU show .many ways-of  makirg new articles from old  ones and generally utilize discard�� i items. Also Mrs. Cas-  sells >vi]l be asked to speak at  the n:xt meeting. The Casselis  are;retired missionary workers  and liave a wealth of knowledge so the talk should prove  most interesting.  It las been decided that the  group hold a social evening  once i year, sometime in January. The next meeting will be  held, Wednesday, November 25  at 1:30 p.m. Anyone interested  will fae most welcome.  year.      - |      _  When planting a new-bed jof  tulips or any of the narcissus  family make use, of a ground  coyer. Wallflower and mydso-  tis (forget-me-not) make good  subjects using them  with the  Gordon Beale  PASSEC    a\vay    October    31,  Gordon Melvin Beale of Eg--  mont, B.C. For time and plan;,  of funeral contact Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. '  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector Rev. James B. Fergusson, B.A., L.th.  Phone 885-9793  Sundoy, November 8, 1964  ST. HILDA'S, SECHELT  Morning Prayer ��� 11:00 a.m.  EGMONT  -   . Evening Prayer ��� 3:00 p.m,  MADEIRA PARK  Evening Prayer ��� 7:30. p.m.  ���Teenage Service: Designed for Teens, by Teens,  Saturday, November 14th at 8:00 p.m.  All Teenagers Welcome! rttfiSiXKf aiCrtOr iLsirty^it^ItSSbT"  Tunes  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Woter< System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  ;   Bol Block  Gibsons  . Every Wednesday  for--appointment  886-2166  -I  Phone Sechelt-885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  ' i     "The House Wilh A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  -   Bex 97 - Secheit, B.C.  - ���       ��� i .��� , .in f |  . Scows ������ Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  ,   Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  I*. HIGGS  Phone 885-4$25  The Finest In  FLOWERS  For All Occostions  ELDREDIS FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455      -*  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  RELIABLE - PROMPT  RiCHTER'S T.V/  & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9777  *��� ,,'  1   CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek       f  Dealers  for  P.M.,  Canadien,  hAc*  Culloch and Homedte Chain Saws.  Complete stock of all models "  Parts ond repair service.  Telephone 885-2228  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  T    for all your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  ;     Box No. 417, Sechelt  885.9636��� 885-9332  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC   .  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  GUN BOAT BAY  Float Ramp and  Approach  ' '   Building Contractor  Phone 883-2324  TREE FALLING    >  ~    TOPPING OR REMOVING'  '   LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon"  .to Pender Hcrtwur  Phone 886-9946    -  -MARVEN VOLEN  STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK  by .    -    ���  N. SCHOENEWOLF  Phone 886-2862  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency end non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates   for   O.A.P.  - Qualified personnel     ~  _  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927      -  The Seehelt.Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 4, 1964 Poge 3    Roberts -Creek,   and ; teaches  "~~~^ square dancing at the Roberts  , Creek Legion hail, en Thursday  nights. So! if you are tired of  -doing tfae same old things day  in and day; put fry square da no  ing. I am going down myself on  Thursday eight to surprise him,  so don't tell hirar  More oa our square - dance  progress nest week, "Sow for  j\ j,.the square; dance for the week.  Personal cleanliness is k mast,  deodorants! are made for men  as well as!'women. For yt-ars I  used a spray-on-deodorant and -  due to frequent, misses, I have  tbe sweetest smelling eyes anywhere.      I  WeQ now, let'* see.. on "November 7,! the Sechelt Promo-  naders are taktsg-a short trip  to Hopkins; Landing hall to join  the, Gibsons Sqsarccadere-  These get-togethers are al-.rays  a great deal'of: fun. and with  the Gibsons caller at thc micro*- -  phone^ that notorious Harry  RobertibnJ well anything can  happei and -gcaer^tly dees. I  for one am looking forward to  that particular date. Are .you?  WeE, allljmnp up, when yea  come down, swing_your corner  'round and "round, pass youif  own and look for me at the  next square dance.      _:,  ,  ���si  FIREPLACES  __CONCRETE WORK  -._.:- -. Now official  i..;     POPULAR young Vicar of I SL = Hilda's Church; Rev.  - *   James Fergusson and hisfwife. Jilt are pictured here  ROAD CONSTRUCTIpN^-with the Bishop of New WeStminsteryRt Rev, Godfrev  GRAVEL FILL, SOIL   G��^er after the induetioa service, held recently in Se-  cheit.  A. SIMPKINS-885-2132  SHERIDAN T.V.   Zy  Safes and Service  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Phone 885-9605  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  Phones:  885-2013/ 886-2191 -f ~  NICHOLSON'S T.V. &  ELECTRONIC SERVICE  _ar  Mow supplying  The Sunshine Coast  '  with a 24 hour Service.  Phone 885-9566  All vrork fully gucranteed.-  SWANSON BROS.  Septic Tanks and Dram Fields  Boekhoo and Front End  Loader Work    -   _--  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Rood Gravel       _- _  Phone 885-9666  Box 172-Sedielt  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychest Shopping Centre  Gibsons 886-248fc-  Phone 885-9606  Ray Newman Plumbing  Davis Bay Road,.  Wilson Creek    y  Phone 885-2116 .  an  _  {    ���by Maurice Hemstreet  ���:������.-'���    -Z        ''        r ' t. . | -        . -  - - . .  "SETS IN ORDER," came tiie call over the PA system,  -��� ---��� and you had to tefast on vaur feet, get into a square  or you would be left sitting od the side lines tapping vour  feet because you just can't ikeep them still."wonderful  ' music you know. -   U ;���. _- ;   Gary Monk* a young fellow  from ���Vancouver, alternated  with Joe and square dancing  JoUed along- smoothly. Yes!  I learned a lot from Gary, who  was a very; good ealler-anid believe me, I felt sad when be de-  ���*��� cided not to" come to Sechelt m  any   more; and   looking   back  now. I, realize just how' good  he really was.  -.--.'_        $f|  _    Now  here  is  an  interesting  heading, it says May 19, 1958,-  May   Day   entry,   dancers   on  Lamb Lumber Co^ truck, but as  I was. a young dancer I was  not on this particular float and  -  to my knowledge, this was tfae-v  Promenaders   first   float.   The"  music   and"  dancing    brought  many a "comment.  June 7, IKS,  first open air *  - dance on the TomBoy -parking  lot. This7 dance amazed me,  square dancers came from all  over the Sunshine Coast, Powell River, West Van., North  " Van.. Vancouver,. Burnaby- and  many otter places. Roy! what  a; night.-Oh! yes. fun, too.  | Sept. 6, 1S58. started a new  season   with   Gary   Monk   and  that    well-known    caller    Bad  Blatcfafard. who now resides at  Times  Phone 8S5-1654     '  The Corporation of the Vilfege of        I  ���   I Gibsons Landing    j   _ " i  ZONING BMW No! 163b  : '-  * -    - -     -1 -       -      t * ������ - '  1. A Public Hearing w3I b�� h��M ��* M������W J7, 1964, ��t  7 pjn. in tfce Municipal HoB, to bear elt perseos w*o may  deem tfcelr interest in ��f��perty to &�� aHJKted by tfce proposed, bylaw.;   i _ -   - |  2. Tie property concerned ts "Lot 14, E&ck 2, D.l- 686,  Greap I, H.WJ>. ffan 3130". __        ~ "j.  3. Tfce Bylaw woald change tfe* elassHkafiSB of the sairf lot  from "Kcstdeatlat" fo "8��sa��e�� aad Residentta!". -    i^_  4. iytaw Mo. 163 Is o*a3able for inipectiew a* tte Mam'cfe^  Hall, Gihsoas landing faring normal *H*e�� hoar* ftcra  November 4tfc�� 1964 uotfl tfce date of tfee Ifceanug-      *    t  C. F. GOODING   I  .  Mas^paJ Cterfc  if.  AX '    >��� :^b>>\^        -ROBERTS-CREEK  ib^M^l CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Open Tuesday to Friday  11 ?a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS  CLUBS  Gibsons - Roberts Creek  Davis Bay - Secheit  Egmont   j  IK*  H  9  Alf Clientei? -H  ECHELT MIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Secheit)   BX- -  Fishing  Hunting  1  Freight  1  Air taxi  Contract, Flying -  Sightseeirtg Tour$  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance \  PHO^E SECHELT SSj-fS���� AND BOOK pLIOHT  r  % - '  I  ��  it*.:  &%*  ������ji.\  ���**;i-  f. ��� v  *v*g  \%  *  . t- *���*  ��    w  ��� ���e  ���_.r*  'Vt*  '.*���**" BeS&elt PcninsulaT^^  "I may be wrqng, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to\ say   i���       Wednesday, Neyember  ��3*  what 1 believe ] to  4,1964           be rigftf."���-John Atkins  KissiiMLanes LMle Angel  ��#  by 1  (Financial Post)  Worthy Centennial Project  i i  .An admirable suggestion which appears to have  gained the support.of a large number of residents  -and organization^  Naturally trjere have been other ide& put  forward, some ofj considerable merit, others somewhat i dubious ahd for reasons' dectdly adyanf  -tageous to but a minority. The amount of capital  z available foi* a project will be extremely limited  and would do no more than scratch the surface  of soWie of the proposals. The village park however would be "i realistic venture-almost.within  the scope of tlte centennial funds. j  jVjllage council has already put proposal^ to  the dept. pf Highways which would improve  y corner by the creation of al third lane and a  gaining wall.      I"" - " !  Subsequent cleaning up, grassing, and instal- "kissing -lane"  Vee Lobb  Little  grandson came .to stay  [IMMENSE    ' possibilities-,,    for     with his Granma for the day,  speeding up city traffic may And he promised that he would  have been opened up by.a re-     all day long bc very good.  cent development in Oklamho- ^ w|||ucrayons and cookics  ma Clty* '  .    . she settled the elf  One- of the municipality's les\- And wjth hcr small chores she ,  ding telephone' companies has     busied herself,  announced the installation of a poor Granma knew nought of  in front of its     psychology  3  CHAIRMAN Of the Gibsons Centennial Com; .     . .    . ......  b   mittee,. Councillor Sam  Fladager, has | for    lation of seats and waslirooms would then provide offices. This, it seems, is" des- With no inhibitions, and what  some' time advocated creatine" the old, presently    a_welcome facility, srdly lacking in so many igned to let employees bid fare-    did ihe sec?  unsightly, church corner into*a public park com-   preserit day towns and'v.llages. w��� t0 sp0UKj5 without tying "Oh heaven, the kitchen ,s  plete!with toilet! facilities as a centennial project. Qnc or two of the smaller outside communt-       the-moving traffic.    . covered with flour,  tids have indicated thei r desire to proceed with a forerunner of a Thc pup's in the bathtub bc*  project of their own,father than combine w��th\ra\.e���^v. traffic world? Why'   nca,n ,he co,���*, shower!  G bsotos. This is their privilege of course but the n3t URstiCk lanes for, those in Such noises 1 hear, like push-  views of Councillor Fladager on this attitude cer- urgent need ofj repair? Or pre-     ing and shoving...  tajnly deserve consideration. He feels it is outside parking, lanes j for  those  who My gracious, he's putting the  visitors who will bene ]T most from public rest- can't decide, which lot to use?     cat in thc oven,  rooms and that it would be to the advantage of    But mosl sensible fo all, per- Oh baby, my angel, what did  the outside communities to throw in with Gibsons haps,   would   be   anger   lanes     you do?  ------                fast  in  the  I  onjer that a worth tohitc project might be ac- for the driver about tb blow-My beautiful goldfish  cdhiplished. ���   - his top. Psychologists have re-     stuck in thc glue.  The small amount available to thc smaller Pe^e?>\twa���^J.^j,[e_��_^���^> Oh' my. the big hammer and  districts would make  possible no more than a *rritfe x�� accident-prone hus-     chl$cI      ,css  minute project of link:  whole!, but added or combined with the larger ^ladkS  district, would assist the completion of a project ^g spa{  advantageous,to the large majority.  all  the luxuijv of a mor-  without endangering  who officeward plod their  Bold  Outlook ' Marks [ Progress  i  DIVERSITY of opinion seems, to exist at present  .  jin courtcil as to the advisability or acquiring  property in the j Porpoise Bay area for use as a  future municipal! park. '  1      I i       l       ' - *   I  I ���- iCouncil in general support the proposals of  Councillor Parker that thel property In question  would be an asset in futurej years as A parky but  appear reluctant; to put the village in debt to the  tunelpf $2&,0GQ. It is felt that co$t elf clearing,  fixing up and dredging, woild add to the original  cost, to considerable extent arid could increase the  mill rate by up to 5 mills,, '  I An increase of 5 milhi would appear to be  something of an exaggeration, at the same time it  is obvious some increase in. taxes would bo inevitable. However, no district grows and develops  without increased taxation. I I  _ Recreational facilities are as important to a  community as street lighting and sidewalks, without them development is retarded .and a cow town  weary morning way.  short supply, ancLwill continue to get scarcer and  more expensive as yei rs go by. It would be extremely unfortunate if the free use of protected  waterfront should be denied the public for ever  more [because of undue frugality on the part of our  elected representatives at'tfiis time. -       .A  ��� ,  Another aspect is the fact that prospects    drawn by anyone who follow  of any sizable industry entering the area is sjight, ��*  ^e  U.S.   Republican  No Substiitite  far Press  i a  (Cojwichan Leader)  CONCLUSION that may be  Old Winlhrop desk.  Twisting and pulling the  handles so rough.  Please stop now my darling, or  you" havc them off.  What now? But ihe pet is so  anxious to help  Thfe soup pot's a-boiling with  frogs and sea kelp  And my prize Vulip bulbs and  some worms. Well. I never.  He's such a sweet tot, and exceedingly clever."   ���   fraud Now back to the desk for, a pot  of'black ink  remains a cow town.  Growth of Sechelt will not be fantastic, but  there,lis every reason to expect continued and  steady; expansion. Water front lots are already in  wheeL ��� ��!*��-'M-*y with tremendous �����1 �����*�� And **�����**, of *, ��  potential is that of tounsm. As was^pointcd out an age Tf maximum cxposure     poured in the sink,  at a recent meeting of he Sunshine Coast Tourist m politics. Every grimace, ges- So Granma makes tea while she  Association, we  badly need  something to en- ture,    bead   of    perspiration,     j,. s,jj| able;  courage visitors to stop over, we have little enough trembling hand or flying wisp     "Good heavens! He's sawing  at thi moment and much is needed to develop a of hair beems  to  take on a     a leg off the table  lucrative source of revenue, presently slipping ^nific^ce  as   important^as Hcre\:omc Mom and Daddy to  through our fingers. - the \vordsbemg uttered. Alter *  Ia   n���Ki;^   ��.ot��r*Mr,r   ���ri-   ortm��i��t���   ��,j��i, watching, the 'proceedings, one     icicn >ou. my iamt>.  A   public   water ron    park   complete   with _ma    h*:e de^d ^at John- Conic back again soon, dear, to  laun^hirig ramp in such a location could do. much son was, basicaliy a piayboy, * visit your Gran."  to attract-visitors and small boating enthusiasts Goldwater a faltering old man With a shout and a whoop to  to th<| CQmmunity.       |       ---������, .     r or Humphrey'a vacuous glad--   Mama he does race.  Great credit is due Councillor Parker, in his hander.  endeavors to provide tar the future he has' taken    whether  a bolp stand which deserves the full support of all are right  progressively minded -esidents, it is to be hoped able that  he gels it.-. *'"'  j Belts Can Be Randy  AREj you keeping your life insurance on the  floor of ypur car, \j|hen you should be  wearing it? Nb,jthis is no joke���it's a reminder  ! from the B.C. Autombbi^ Association.  [     .   How many lives can ^eat belts save?  /  The B.C. Automobile Association reports  that* an estimated 6,000 jpersons^died in jcar  crashes Iasti year in Canada and the United  States, because they did not. use seat belts.  Based on information in a-recent.survey  by thc Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory, Jthe  BCAA said that drivers involved in 54,000  accidents admitted they used belts only about"  one-third of the time. . ;    -  . ,"Yet, the risk of serious injury or death  is 35 per cent less for seat belt users than for  non-users," the auto club said, i  The Cornell study estimates there would  ��e a 25 per rent reduction in deaths among all  occupants of cars involved in crashes if all  were, wearing seat belts^ I  The decision of the automotive industry  to install seat belts after January 1,' 1964J as  standard equipment on new cars was ah im- *  portant step forward. Moreover/many used  car buyers have equipped their vehicles with  quality belts at reasonable prices.  , '-However," the BCAA said, "the problem now is to convince seat belt owners to use  their new lifej insurance all of their driving  hotrs. Obviously, a seat belt is valueless if it  is Ivingiunfastened (in the floor of your car."  The auto club urges motorists to buckle  their seat belts ever? time they drive the car,  whether it is simply l trip to the neighborhood  grocer or a cross^co intry journey.  Warn Fare  And Granma, exhausted, falls  such    impressions  - flat on her face!!  or wrong, it is desir-  the voter be given the  _    ' a  opportunity to "form  them.  In FrtlltS Of  ,many of| our personal relation- ExnpripnrP  ^slnps our opinions are influen- ���***|fc tci��-o  ce'd by seeming trivialities and ���James Broughton  if is only reasonable that we _ ...  bo  allowed to  judge   men  in p^*=^^���� come from red  public  life by standards  such     hot Pcar,s*   ���   -  as  these  with  which  wc  are Cherries are the hearts of baby  familiar. In Canada politicians     girls. A-  are not subjected to the same Persimmons come up on thc  deadly searchlight that Amer-'   bosom of dawn,  ican party conventions provide P!ums m {hc bky whcn thc day  but   the ] Klieg-illummated   ex-     K  posure is there all the same. ���.        f * ,    .     .  We have| come to recognize the p,ncaPPfcs grow on the heads  waggle of the! Diefenbaker head     of k,n^-  and the j Pearson forelock that Bananas arc nothing but naugh-  True,  grandfather jlidn't have all the handsome, becomes loosened under stress,     -ly things,  comf jrtable clothes thai  men have today for loafing    It js fortunate, however, that *      .  around the house. But re had time to loaf around the we still\ave other means by      sen.OUS person ljnirsenous '  hous*. ��� which to make our judgment.     business  The word in .print continues to and serious business is a serious  _ remain as important as the one     thine  $S|llfltC USeSSJSlJeS ttat   -^l beard,   and   perhaps and serious-things arc very  I ,     ,i   .   .. more soJ The speaker who says     serious " - '"  -      nothing but sounds like an or- and taken seriously arc dead  -.acle because he has a gift for     serious  "Most  people are  bothered  by dramatic impersonation cannot  those passages of Scripture they disguise '. the emptiness of his  do not understand; but . . . the views when they appear in the  pa sages that bother me are those press.  I to understand". ��� Mark Twain   '^*ewr .^tore has the elect-  Thi<t vital thin fl railed faith orate had the opportunity to  / nis vnai uuny vunvu i uivn judge its man on such intimate  What is4 it? A substitute for reason? A way to re- ieims as yj^g  made pog^^  let  a smile be your umbrella  and nothing is as serious as a  serious person  and a" serious person is  seriously dead.  as ({noted  * food for thoughi  ��>  ��9  Science is immeasurably ahead of nature. For example, in the modern household the children are about the  only things left that still have to be washed by hand.  ���Bill Vaugian  IflHWtfWtWgtWf  BsBkaxVEzmmuFptHeb  concle opposites? A reiidiness to believe without suffi- by television.1 But for the final  cient evidence? It must be dear that those are defini- analysis   of  this  same   man's  tipns of what faithtjs not real   worth   there  is   still   no  True faith trusts-enough to ask questions and is substitute for the press.  Here  dligimt enough to sear* for-the-answers. Faith docs n��t only are his words record-  iroS than just believe  hat God exists, it goes further jf** *�� gj? " J*��lL ��?   ^JS ^^ll^^  tc  bilieve that God regards those who seek him. Faith ^CrdlCt  u .h^  to  ^  ��>��������  ..I ..     . ��� .   ;     ���     ** * more sound than one can reach  rather than being a pas< ive matter-of-fact acceptance of 5.. turning a dial *��-*��'�����  belipf, is tie power that moves men to .    re  ous  ti^ii  a^ttqn. That is because faith must be based on accurate  0 give sufficient reason for the  is  k lowledge and be able  hope  vital because as t'aul said, "Without  Published Wednesdays  ��t Sechelt  on B.C. s Sunshine Coast  bv  It is estimated that the Can-  Plan's   proposed  percent  it provides. Christ an faith is all these things and ?*!,a   pension-!  faith it k 3'6 Sercent payroll tax  would  -Jehovah's Witnesses,,Sechelt ^.^faillipp jn eight.years.-  Rax 381-Sechelt. B.C.  Serving the area from  Port Mellon to Egmont  tHowe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  Douglas G, Wheeler, Editor  S. B. Alsgard, Publisher  ** Subscription Rates:  tin advance),  1 Year. S5-2 Years. S9  3 Years $13  U.S. and Foreign $5.50  r  > ��� - *  n  -; I   '. "���=���,:*. ���' .---..i^aafexJfv'. Oa Z ,-v jjj, i  \tS3i'��*> fMcsrus laiutuf lL*tmi Bs&OCtSJ  X  Pro-file  ���by Earl Dawe  THE BIG DOG barks and snarls as you open the gate  and the dog's mistress is curt and rude as she grudgingly opens the front door.-7 = ~ ***-���  But you smile and make your  presentation with great courtesy and eventually what had  been ��� blind rejection becomes  conversation and conversation  turns into, an outpouring of enthusiasm as the subject turns to  flowers. The lady of the house;  loves flowers���particularly dah-i  lias���even though it would seem:  that these may -be"the only'  things she has been able to find,'  to love in a long lifetime.  .When you leave, you are carrying with you not only an armful of dahlias but more importantly, an invitation to rome  back another day for a longer  visit. As you go out the gate,  even the dog seems a little bet-  ter-natured*.--  *'Masks," you think to yourself, "how many of them are"  everywhere."  - "Back home again, you turn  once more to our Bible. St.,  Paul's ^ words are like the westerly wind blowing up into Selma  Park-  "By grace  through  faith" St, Paul says. What does  this say to the unhappy woman with the bad manners, the  yapping dog and the all-consuming love of dahlias?  Why do we see. the love of  dahlias so often and'the love  of *God and the love of one's  fellow-man so muvh less" often?  In your own life, in years of  tapping on doors talking to your  neighbors, you have experienced countless - opportunities to  witness the outpouring of God's  love���grace���on men. And yet  there has always been so little  gratitude observed.  The years of door-tapping  haveyshown you that it is-  thraugh^ the relations with  neighbors���much much more so  than through the friendships we  strike up with the dahlias in  the front yard���that. **'�� come  .to experience ourselves the love  of God for humanity and for  individual men. The sad/ unbelievable thing is tbat so many-  people are able to turn their  -backs on God.  Why do we lend to settle for  the meagre \ thing rather than  for the joyful/ outpouring, overbrimming thing? "Ungraceful"  and "ungrateful'' ��� ugly, u^y  words.  As you arrange the dahlias in  tall jars ready to be carried to  the church,, you" bold the dahlia-  loving, oeighbjsr-hatlag, log-loving, unhappy woman in ^our  meditation. After.all, this daytime' as we experience it-  means, nothing to God who is  beyond all change. And tomorrow���God willing���will be an-.-  otfaer opportunity to knock <��  doors  with the good news of.  -God's love, for man.  You are Miss Helen. Campbell. United Church deaconess.  VA life being lived close to God.  There is-a legend that Saskatchewan's Onion Lake acquiry  ed its name when the daughter  of an Indian chief drowned herself there because her lover,  who bad been bewitched, .cursed her for eating onions. -..  Tftg Sechelt Pemnmtg Times, Wed^ Nov. {4, 1*164 Page 5  "^^^^^^'^"'^"'"���^"���^���"������'"''^������������^������������^������^^������^  ��� ��� !������!���   ��� ���H��jli     ������HI��� 1^-  November 124B * * .      '������ '-  j f-  4-f-Tmeefing seen |  as two-way affair!  - ���% - - atmm a  THE NATIONAL conference of Canadian 4-H clubs \vDl  I beheld Nov. 12-18, according to N. DJHogg, Toronto,  president ef the Canadian Council of 4-H clubs. The conference will commence at Ottawa's Chateau Laurier Hotel and conclude at Royal York Hotel, Toronto,  the  opening  of  the  confer-    ��� l. _ ;   esce at Ottawa-is another- **first  in |*-H���. The purpose of tfae  change is to further emphasize  citizenship training through ex-  teriding opportunities for club  members tox study the working ct the fedsral government;  to } meet natiscai leaders in  government aad apiculture;  and. in general, to become  more familiar with oar capital  city.    '���'--��� *  A total of .140 delegates have  been ebosen ami will be arriving is Ottawa along mth 50  cession delegates and officials  *iH be travtOisg by air. a  change, which was*, rastiiufc��i  last year in order tocst donun  travelling time for the d***.;*-  ates who. ml most instance*,  are atteadiisg ekfeer Tr^fi  school,   college -or  imiversitj.  In addition to the Cana*5>an  delegation, the conference,uill  host visitors frco the U S " ar��i  other countries: The U.S. <Jd-  egation is a jfwxt of the aa-  su��i exchange tourage no*- si  Most people never come clo-^  ser- to perfection than when  they're filling out a jatr application, x a .. ���*.            y -  -or I more   provincial   extension - ���*** *��*'*otfc _yf*r.  cflfciils  and  visitors,  oa  Nov.       g^ AprihlcentdoX^zids 10  .-':'������     dslegates to ike US- 4-H Club  Wpr th& sscoad year la sue-    conference io -Waskiagtan, }D C.  12.  GW6 Clfl  lewd Tpf your! business leaders  r  \  Cham Saw Centre  Wilson Creek  *   Dealer* for P.M. Canadten - McCuIfocb - -  Homciite ��� Pioneer end Still I Chain Saws*  - COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS .  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  FRED JOROEHSEN  EUROPEAN TRAINED BARBER  You look and feel like  .   A new man  Next to Pool Room Sechelt  /  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  service you can count on  Any time, ony  weather/ you can  count on .us for  prompt delivery of  top-quality fuel o��L  Our service contract  offers you many ad*  vantages, money*  wise and otherwise.  Get the facts and  lent!klMNk.  FURNITURE AN�� FAINT  STORE  NEW CHESTERFIELD SMITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  irimvoR & 0-*rn*W0B  SPAWNING!  ----���--..  New FALL FISIIli Mriftaf^iBf  * BEAUTIFUL HOLLAND SUEDES |  : * BORG LINED V��f-in*i:-W> CAR COATS  ���A- DOUBLE KNIT SUITSb-JUMPERS AND  BLOUSES !  ion  Conveniently located across from  Ken's Golden Dollar Storey  Phone 886-9341 -Gibsons  BUDDKIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons 886-2133 |-  We carry a fuJl  line of  SHELL PRODUCTS  everything for the Home, Farm and all  Marine Products, Courteous drivers are  at your call at all ttroea, just pick up the  phone and call Budd Kiewitz at Gibsons  !..-..    886-2133    -     I  for Delivery anywhere from Sechelt to  Port Mellon, !'     ;y-���_J  ICARUS  SHOE STOKE  Seehelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND {QUAUTY  tea,  C. E. SICOTTE I  .   BULLDOZING  SERVICE j  Land Clearing ��� Excavating     {  Rood Building Cleqring Blade }  Phone 8S6-235V Box W6Z, Gibsoris  tmm m mmmmmmmmMMmmmmtthmmm^ 1  PENINSULA PLUMBING  ..    UM1TE&   j  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super KemioriO  Sherwin William j Paints  Phone S86-9S33  m~mmt*M*mmmm*'*-'-r-*-T<mnrr���rtri~~-m  GIBSONS]  RESIDENTS!  Calls now taken for messages  and ad briefs et tfie Cola Dry  ���Gea��eri; o��  the   Sekaycres*  Ttoza. Take advantage of this  new tenrice and get Value for  i f  your advertising cost*. Let our  classified ads work far you-  Phone 836-2231  or Th�� Times office  885-9654  ****** ������!������!���!��� ****���*. ��� 1 11  ...������. i m,.  ; =  * .__.-.   St? fa**--  s  1 14"  J-11  If  i  f       {>4i  :s  U8IT W^MUV &BW!wm'J' JwjgJlgJ'lyJHPJ1 ii'vi  t   _-  1 I-  G  UIDES.  V       ''   _ ��.   Z:^  X frXTX&ZX '^s AAA' ~'���  *&_��__  SCOUTS and dUBS HALLOWEEN PARTY  /:  ,      ',  FOJR  their  oa  Evans  owners: little robot, Mark Evanjs  and Mexican^ Howie Lang.  is^^msmmi^^^^^imi^^^i^^m  fed  fc  Page 6-7 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 4, '64  Robot  tending fancy costumes at  invasion  thb cubs Halldwe'en party!won first'prizes for  ,     | Presenting Mrs. Molpp  ' DISTRICT Commissioner Ray Nelsork escorts glamorous  .    I   Mrs. Mopp to-the scout's haltowe  t b^ an envious John Hayejs. It was lit  Mrs. Mopp was none other than Sc<kt {Master Frank  Newton* who donnid disgdise to gain itotry to the party.  rabbit, Keith Jaeger; big robot, Michael  ^^Z0��aM  ' 'A'Xf -ySfth^v-��� 'XzA  "XX \*ZXX?Xy, t-Xi-Xyk  v. "*--y AzAi -z *-rt -* f^ ** -5f  :S^Ubb -:x y*i1  y !f-��,Js-rr--'j^"a *  _        I Rock and rollers  GREG and Bobby Hayes (just show  can do for a fella) started-the  a spirited rock-'n-roll dance. _  n party watched  r discovered that  MEICl  .v  This two page photographic feature has  been made possible by contributions from  the followng merchants of Sechelt:  SHOP-EASY STORE  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  TASELLA SHOPPE   :\  H. B. GORDON & KEHNETT LTD.  __ SECHEIT THEATRE      \  TYEE BAIT CO.      r\  BENNER BROS. FURNITURE  & PAINT STORE  REDMAN'S RED & WHITE MARKET  SECHELT PENINSULA TIMES  what a blond wig  evening going-with  y~ -Apple dunking ',  MARY-LAMB shows how it i^done. watched by Georgina N'ewsham. Sharon Lawson,  Glennis McLeod and Marilyn McKemie. .  l:ryx'mi  *X4 V '  ��.- *.    '��� *    *--'  *? -t-f* t^\X -;:   *.������  ��g��?/ ****#    " K A     i   /���-- *"  ;*     :.?-,  i ��* '���  ~*jr.-  Anyone got a towel?  . THIS APPLE was a slippery customer, but could not  escape Mary's determined efforts. Was it worth it?  ���  -\*     i    -  �����-s. Jh?.--Tjf*��  ���**       . "*��� "��� *__ *T - ��      * -r *      ��  i 1 *V b fcnkK^^I  Busy evening -     j  AWARDED hostess badges for the part they played in planning - the- Guides7 Hallo-  -Wfr>n  party   were  from  left:   Linda Hansen. Rita Ono and Judy Higgs^  TOUGH looking characters at the  ict, Kent Sheridan, Chinese,' Clinl  Sechelt Scout Troop Hallowe'en party:  con-  Bo  oth and flapper, Phillip Gross.  In good hands  THIS_J,ITTLE ghost gets a helping handjrom Scout  Master Mrs. Mopp.  I      r--  %2  ;  fi       ���'--.  r.i  ���Z)trm���.  ^ ���  Big bite . -  SURE WAS, says Mary as she. bites into the apple.  MASOUERADERS at the partv who really enjoyed themselves are: little ghost, Keii  * Clayton; fairy, Janet Clayton; devil, Gordon Laidlaw; clown, Dean Gray; happy  ghost, Mark Gray and little old lady, Lance Gray. 7 | A  (/EEN PARTY  Page 6-7 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 4^ '64  mi\  X  ��0NS0  This two page photographic feature has  been made possible by contributions from  the followng merchants of Sechelt:  H. B  SHOP-EASY STORE  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  -MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  TASELLA SHOPPE   V  GORDON & KENNETT LTD.  SECHELT THEATRE      \  TYEE BAIT CO; A  BENNER BROS. FURNITURE  & PAINT STORE  REDMAN'S RED & WHITE MARKET  SECHELT PENINSULA TIMES  -   \  \  -1  \  p.      ���;  -Apple dunking **  MARY-LAMB shows haw it is done, watched by Georgina Xewsham. Sharon Lawson,  Glennis McLeod and Marilyn McKemie. .  Anyone got a towel? - J   *** B    * *  ���%��T��^iJSS So^Vaftt wo^-UT   ���   AWARDED hostess badges for thep^m" pllyed in *��**���** Guides! Ha.1^  escape Marys aeierra^ieu tuxu ,        _w��en  party   were  from  left:   Linda Hansen. Rita Ono and Judy Higgs,  i     *-      H  Big bite -      . -  SURE WAS, says Mary as she, bites into the apple.  Tiny tots . {  MASOUERADERS at the party^ who really enjoyed themselves are: little ghost, N'eil  Clayton; fairy, Janet Clayton; devil, Gordon Laidlaw; clown, Dean Gray; happy  ghost, Mark Gray and little old lady, Lance Gray.        4 . J Round  about theiown  Poge 8 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Nov. 4. 1964  J       t^H^-uC *��   '���^   �����**��������  i  f , ^���''V^^'a. -*J"|  ���By Ed Green  SCHOOLfS have started again and it is open, season on  the many-burning,, questions attendant on our educational system oif today. We will be told by the various  boards and trustees'that they haven't enough money to  do what they would like to do and they don't have enough  rooms for this and that until- one would be lead to believe they are forced to conduct school; in Jents, henhouses and under tarpaulins  )  Once again we will be told  that the poor, struggling underpaid teacher doesn't "know how  to make ends meet on his or  her sweatshop salary. Anguished mothers are going to scream  that their little Nlcely-nice-ly's  "are compelled to Svalk half a  block or so to get |on a school  bus while still others yell their  children must walk af least half  a mile to school and -want to  knew why tliey can't ride on  the bus too. All thijs might be  -tolerated with an aniused smile  if it wasn't for the fflct that we  are also told, in different words  that the astronomical! sums now  .being spent on education have  produced a crop of the most incompetent, ill equipped students in the history of the human race. I  ! --  ; [Before-the next I tax boost  comes,* and it will, wfe" are entitled to ask.what are we getting for our school tax dollars.  We don't want, that old bromide  of ''rising costs'? to he..presented -without, its - legitimate companion, "rising quality" tdo. It  is small comfort] to [know that  . costs" have doubled ,in a year  I while in the' same period qua-  j lity and production Is lower.  *    How long could! a corporation  ' principles? A  fo  he  to  are  '^t  i  hi  operate on-those .  corporation must| produce high  "   quality productsjto stay in'business. It is nd use to say .there is  no .parallel between ;an organization turning out complicated  ^.products  of i high  quality   and  v   our  educational   system.   Both  "are corporations with this dif-  .   f e r e n c,e;   the   manufacturer  must - compete  with j others  in  the same Uqe-and he is answerable to his stockholders.,  Our educational system!.competes with nobody apd'is'ap-  parenUyJ,answerable to-afnyone  but  the Haxpayeifs  who j don't  ^ seem to ckxc as much a*bqut the  quality of the finished product  - as much ras they- care about the  careful  handling  of it in the  "process of formation.  We will.undoubtedly be taken  to task for daring to compare  a budding pupil with inanimate  raw] material. Is. there really  so much difference? | True one  is human (but .both must pass  - through the i various | stages of  processing Ibefore | they emerge  as finished products.; Thc pro  tests if the harrassed teachers  try to,enforce, discipline and it  is the teacher j who, suffers; not  the pupil. Thei chain of quantity  control is broken right at jthe  start when the raw material  gets out of hand before it! is*  fairly under way.       ��  i  The schools jof higher i learning, big colleges and universities, do not tolerate ^ny. lapse  Of discipline. ;They enforce] it  with the same vigor, common  to high grade'military schools.  The student is there to learn  and -if he doesn't' conform  rules and regulations out  goes.. They have j rto time  waste - on playboy^. They  not interested j in students yiith  fixations, frustrations' and other .  neurotic tendencies. That is riot  their business.)  The methods of j education  during the! .Victorian' era'  brought critiefsm, much ot it  merited but they did produce  students of ijiigh \scholastic  achievements who are the fathers of all of today's marvels  in any field you want to name.  .They did it. bc cause they were  disciplined to want to do it. At  the very outset of their lives  they dare not deviate from the  prescribed patti or they would  be punished. What they did  with their lives "is for all the  world to see.  My now it siould be abvi^us  that-our schools are not to be  made gay, carefree social  clubs supported at fearful expense ��� by thb taxpayer. It  should be carefully impressed,,,  upon children j at > the earliest  possible age [that getting an'  adequate education is a serious  business and not io be regarded lightly. World, events are  moving- too. fas|> for us to waste  time in frivolities! at school.  There is still less time to waste  on equally frivolous complaints  of delinquent parents who demand that the children they  have thorougiidy ; spoiled be  handled with kid gloves. Theirs  is the * basic responsibility for  the poor quality of the raw material .entering the' educational  process. Home is where quality  control begins ind if a taste of  the strap is necessary to enforce it, there.! so be it. More  than one school or {college failure has ruefully ^observed that  as timsnea proqucis.: nt�� i*v- Ure nas rueiuuy uu&erwu ��w*<  cesses have been costly but the tf he bad been'disciplined ear  quality of the finished product    Her  jn  \ne th^re1 would  haV*e  is high. In-industry this is ac  complished by the !- watchdog  known as quality control. No  incompetence at any stage is  tolerated. Can we say the same  for the equally complicated industry we call education?  There is' no doubt that the  majority of our teachers and  education officials are highly  qualified and completely dedicated to their work. But is that  enough? The unquestioned ability to teach our students means  littleiif they, are unable to in-  ,spire-them. ' ���__  :  A student' with a retentive  memory only is no student at  all. He can parrot oft the answers to any problem but can  he be imispired*to;apply~the  formulas and principles behind  them to the problems he will  face in tho world?, In other  words ��� does , he regard time  .spent in school as t a passing  phase, a period of comfortable  . carefree loafing and; something  to bi* tolerated only {because it  is expected of him.        /   .  Unfortunately tl^t la tho  mental attitude of many of our  students today. He Ifaces little  or no discipline in lour public  school system when {there never was, or will be a' |lime of his  life when he needed it-more.  Indulgent parents scream pro-  New venture  SVEN AND Betty Gisvold have recently purchased the  Jay-Bee furniture and \ appliance store in Gibsons.  They, feel with their large I stock at competitive prices,  they arcpfovidihg an excellent service to the district  and look forward to greeting friends bid and new.  *��� ^i      '   ���     HmmKupii m.immn0mf*~*0***0��000**0im>mm'****^**f*tfmm*2**"*n Vin���iiiyiiwi'������nil      ���        ���! %%t  I  ! \  Davii Ottawa Dkuy  By Jock ' Davis, M.P.  OTTAWA and Washington recently -asked the. International Joint Commission to begin a comprehensive  study of the water levels in the Great Lakes. This decision comes as no surprise. The water supply in the1  St. Lawrence system is at its lowest point for more^than  a century. " '   Power production has been  cut back, .navigation * has. b&en  restricted and vital segments  of the' tourist industry has been  left high and dry. As a result  some thirty million North Am- "  ericans, who now depend upon  the'Great Lake system for their  livelihood, are beginning to,  worry about_a-~situation which  could welTBe beyond their control.- -  Thc International Joint Commission has been asked fo rec-,  ommend   remedial    measures.  But its terms are limited* to the .  basin of the St.  Lawrence itself.- No reference is made to*  the    possibility    of    diverting f.  flood waters from our. northern,  _ rivers���rivers  which  are  now  running to* waste into the Hud-���  son Bay.  This is no oversight. In Canada, our resources, in the first  instance, belong to the provinces. The development of/these  northern rivers therefore come  largely . within - the jurisdiction  of Ontario' and Quebec.^ These  provinces must be consulted.  They have to set priorities.  They must also authorize projects of this type. Ottawa's role  is largely in-the international  sphere. But its role is a crucial one because the St. Lawrence is an international waterway, in every sense of the  wtfrd.  We Canadians have to put  <>ur__o\.n house in order. We  have to carry out engineering  and economic surveys. Also  we have to hammer out a joint  approach, at tbe policy making  level.  But- having the facts, awl  having sorted but our own ideas, we will he in a strong bargaining position. We will be  able to withhold our supplies  of fresh water until-tbe U.S.  guarantees- to limit ita with,  drawal from the Great Lakes  Gibsons artist  displays works  GIBSONS artist Lionel | Single^  "hurst will sponsor an {exhibition of a number of his paintings Friday, Nov, 6. lat the  home of Mr. and Mrsh A. E.  Ritchie on the corner of Dougal  "and Headlands Road, Gibsons,  About 12' of his marine paint-  - ings will be on- display between  ' the hours of 2-4-p.m. and 7-9  ��� p.m. Refreshriients w i[ 11 be"  served and a silver collection  taken in aid of the Rebekah Arbutus Lodge. - ]' "* s  Mr, Singlehurst paints from  m'emory" of   bis   recollections  ' during a career in the merch*  ant marine. He recently! won a  first prize for-his work! at the.  PNE 19S4 exhibition and has  won   praise  .at   exhibitions  j throughout the country.    .  1 I  If  J  i  i.  .Two adjoining towns on the  Cariboo Trail, built a century  ago at the time of the jFraser  River gold rush, are named  Whiskey Creek and Soda  Creek.  most of the dams and canals  involved- in   the   diversion   ot-  .our northern rivers. I.  One thing seems certain  however. The present reier-  ence to the International -Joint  Commission- is only a- first  step. No doubt we can improve  our management of existing  flows. But our needs are doubling with each passing generation. So we will eventually  have to look further afield. Let  us therefore hope that, by the  time; the International Joint  .Commission is asked to look  beyond the boundaries of the  St. Lawrence .River basin for  additional water supplies, that  ,we' will have resolved our own  differences. Also that Ontario  and Quebec will be prepared  to join with Ottawa in the development of a policy for tbe  development of our water-resources which is not; only im*  aginative but also statesman^  like in every sense of the word  If Your Job Is  i i  Cutting Trees  This Message  Is. For You  We are Dealers  for  -  P.M. CANADIEN  > McCULLOCH  ��� HOMELITE  COMPLETE STOCK  OF ALL MODELS  *- PARTS  ���REPAIRS  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WiUon Creek  885-2223  ha*fe  been_a different story.  Read the accounts in your  newspaper about school teachers in the United States being  afraid to enter! class rooms because they are threatened by  teen-agers with spring, knives,  fs this what jyou want here?  A small minority make things  here bad enough & unless parents take a firm stand now  they can get [ .worse. Control  over your'ownj children is the  answer and until you have.it  you can hardly; criticize a teacher or a system _for the lack  of it. Face your own responsibility and give! them the right  material to work with. If they.  fail, throw thelm out. There's  Ho room there lor incompetence  themselves. We may * also be  at present costy,      Z" jablo to get the U.S. ta pay for  NEV/f MANAGEMEm  SUNNYCREST BARBER SHOP  =  has bee'n purchased by STEVE SHEWCHUK,  formerly of Port Arthur, Ontario.  - HOURS  Tuesday to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Friday only -���12 noon to 9 p.m. '  NO PARKING PROBLEMS-  JAY-BEE Furniture  & Appliances  Come in and compare our prices  You will be pleasantly surprised.  BIG REDUCTIONS ON EVERYTHING,  $209  $139  4 SEATER CHESTERFIELD AND CHAIR  Nylon covering, Orethane team cuslj^**  2 PCE. COLONIAL BED LOUNGE  TAPESTRY: ,  . , .-,  *- DINETTE SUITES DRASTICALLY REOUCEO ���  JAYBEE FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C.. Phone 886-2346  Im ��  Ottawa report  ���The Times, Ottawa: Bureau  IN DEMOCRATIC societies,*change in the political; and  constituional edifice is usually-stew and,barely discernible. Occasionally the process is accelerated, offering at least a glimpse of the shape of things to come.  This, it seems, is what is happening in Canada now.  Power and influence is shift-    ���* '��� =   provincial governments or by  the two levels of government  Ucting "together.  The federal government remains sovereign in its fields.  But the provincial governments  are also sovereign in " some  areas, and always have been,  though. their sovereignty- has  been defaced, again and again.  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Nov. 4, 1964 Pege 9  -\  -.���  S  ing from the federal authority  to the provinces, or to a kind of  semi-secret'society known as a  federal-provincial conference.-  Just recently, the federal and  provincial   leaders   met   together  in  Ottawa  and  came, to  ���what  were described  as  '"historic" decisions.  They agreed on a formula to  amend thc Canadian constitution and bring it home, there- -  by opening the way for gradual  but imrjortant changes in the  constitution which will almost  certainly shape a'different.kind  of confederation.  They ngreed on an intensive  - joint sturdy of tax structures in  Canada which in turn will prob-  . ably   reshape   fiscal   relations  within confederation.  COMMON GROUND  These decisions were made  not by the federal government  alone.' They were made by the  federal government and. prov-*  inces together.  ' They were only two of many  decisions    which    have -~ been  ���made in. this manner in recent  =  years, decisions not necessarily  momentous in themselves but.  which,   taken  together,   repre-  ��� sent now the driving force behind constitutional development  in Canada.  The proVinces have asserted  themselves. They have come of  age. They know their combined fiscal power now equals or  exceeds that of the federal government. They are willing���or  most of them are���to take on  the responsibilities which- the  Canadian constitution ascribes  to them.  When ones peaks of .education, health, social welfare, one  is speaking of the things which -  most Canadians now regard as  priority items. They are also  items which faU largely within  ���  jurisdiction. ,  Thfc is one reason why a  shift in power from the federal  government has been essential.  ' The really important decisions  to be made in- the next few  years* will probably be in these  fields. They cannot be made by  the federal government alone.  Where possible, they will be  , made by joint action of the  two levels of - government.  That's why the federal-provincial conference has become the  chief instrument for changing  old concepts of'government/  The historic conference mentioned earlier is only one in" a  long series of conferences past  "br   planned.   Federal-provincial  . conferences   are  going  on  almost continuously' these days.  Officials, ministers, or prime  ministers, meet behind locked  doors to study and make agreements on taxation, pensions,  constitutions. Indian affairs,  mental, health, the economy,  .' and almost anything else you  can mention.        ' ���  NEW TWIST  This in itself is something  new in Canadian politics. It is  a development that disturbs  some people". Mr. Pearson is  assailed as a man who is surrendering vast chunks of federal authority to the provinces..  Lesage   has   his   extremists  tod. They want to have done  with co-operative federalism  and Canada, to set up their own  independent nation along the  St Lawrence River. .  i  But there is more valid.criticism of this still awkward system. It can be said with reason,  that the federal-provincial conference is becoming . the true  policy-making instrument in  Canada.  In secret conclave the federal  and provincial governments  work out deals which have the  practical force of treaties between sovereign governments.  The charge is that the federal parliament, is by-passed,  made a rubber stamp; ,that the  federal executive branch cannot exercise its. constitutional  power without Jhe consent* of  the provinces. j    *-  There may be some i truth in  this.   But  perhaps  the   pende-  lum would not be swinging so  far had more people been more,  .solicitous   of  provincial   rights^  in the days  when the federal *  ' authority    was   'indispwt able  boss. j   ���  Surely the real point now is  that the people of Canada, voting in their Respective provinces, have made it clear that  the things they want most from  government are those things  that can be provided; only by  gain-  CAIN POWERS  T.ow the provinces are  ing power arid- they intend to  use it If the things which, must  be done are going to "be done  on a national scale, then there  must be a kind of continuous  negotiation between the two Ie- *  vels of government.     -"._  Mainly through the federal-  provincial conferences, the two  levels are - working" towards  more permanent and more valid relationships.  This win in all likelihood Iead_  to gradual changes in the constitution  and   a  sounder  base  for the legitimate exercise of  authority.  Thisj young confederation has  never really examined itself Jn  terms of what services it wants  and needs, and which of its gov-"  ernments should provide them.  This is, after all, a; federation  and it behooves no party to it  to infringe upon any other.  * This seIf-examination_is going  on now, in federal-provincial  meetings, in .parliaments, in  public discussions. It is difficult to see how anything but  good can come of it.  Capital directly imported into Canada by immigrants since  World War Two- has amounted  to more than $800,000,000 in  cash and securities and S300,-  000,000 in settlers' effects.  j Freak accident *  3lOyiNG close to shore in Salmon Inlet to pick up a drifting log with their J troller, Harry Page and his son,  Dennis, of Secheit, received something of a shock w;hen *  a blinding flash almost lifted their boat^from the "water.  The? radio-telephone antenna had come in contact with  a cable recently laid by the B.C. Hydro. Damage to th2  boat's equipment was) extensive and included the ra'dia  telehone, depth sounder, generator, burst pipe lines and r  batteries. Picture shows the two - examining one-of the"  batteries.    '*-"���,    z XI f   . <  Beast?  Salon  Sechelt  Evelyn Hayea  Above Port Office  Cutting end StyHns  .   Tuesday to Sahtfdoy �������  "Ycor Stblwoy To  HofrBcctity"  Phone 635-9525  -I  -    I-  I   I  ympia Moael 5M7  only 1139-50  lhe Mew Qiympia PAodei SMTOffers YoujFfte  Best in Unique Styling! And Top Precisiop  Engineering p  What mokes Ae Olympla the best typewriter hoy ere*?  Iff Olympiad combination et standout features.  Olympfo SM7 of fen yoa line spaca scales with three settings. 1. 1H ond 2. This allow ye�� to type matfcemotieoi and  chemfcel formulae easily ana* qukfcly.  From a wisp to a wallop tfce touch control Is o#n*oote  to any degree. 10 to 12 good, legiMe eerfeens im tfce pto  position. ���  A lever on tfie left of tfce machine enables yew to toek fco*fc  the carriage ond keys. This makes it safe fa <cwy year Ofjwp��a  portable anywhere. E*ea  severe H*te* *��a  "** f*ra **���*  machine. 1 *  f Ye* ce�� five letters 'rfeat printed feefc' be��e����ie ef Ofyw  p&'t correcting-spaca bar. r - j  I These one' meny m*te feateret, like the ctmplm tt*b  settings, tfce traiuparest plcsigtas B*e fWer, veHeMe &��e  spacing for typing printed forms. -  "I   The Olyrapia is teleys beU writing machine. "The predv**  of fine European ctettmaaxkip. See it to&y et ��� . ���  JJlmed  !  / Page  10 The Secheltj
Times, Wed., Nov. 4,
~~Wf Zz?->*!:v*--&J&h\
r«    ■■-_■_    l.l ...   f
■ rorenriai parKicina-
.«,. ./ rAnTnM .(. i n r A I A/1 n 111 n THIS VALUABLE chunk of real estate at Porpoise Bay,
MILK CARTON IS IDEAL MUULU * & N^siialized as a future municipal park-by Councillor
FOR Ffill AMn I APFY CANDLES Frank Parker, would prove a valuable asset to the dis-
r|Wl\  ruil- HIHU  LHWC i  v#*»nu**.iia.,,    trjct Failure to purchase now could mean the public has
almost no access to; thte naturally protected harbor,"
claims the councillor.,
The church among
mosques & temple
THE   story  of  crowded j ways
and human misery,; of rampant.
nationalism and militant Com- '
niunism,   of   resurgent   faiths ,
and rising expectations, is being told - throughout the  prov-
- ince by Rev.  J.  A.  Raymond
- Tirtgley,   district   secretary   bf
.the Canadian Bible Society.'
Mr, Tingley.-'travelied <iround[
- the world, visiting 1G countries
,- in Asia, Africa and Europe on '
.behalf   of   the   Bible   Society.
XThe .trip was made'to discover
areas of greatest need, bs" the .
,r Bible-Society-i-eeks. to provide
the  church  the  Scriptures   in -
- the languages of all people and
' at a price which all can afford.
.Through   word   and   picture,
the secretory tells of the :hurch t
among the mosques anc I tcm- .
- pies,  as  he - speaks  on   "The,
- Church-in the Changing East."
This illustrated address will bo
. presented Nov. 8 at Anglican.
Church, Sechelt, 11:00 a.m.;
"United Church; Roberts Creek, ,
2:30 p.m. United Churcli, Wilson Creek, 3:30 p.m.; Gkd-fid-
ings Tabernacle, Gibson;, 7:30
p.m., film 8:30 p.m .
Thc meetings are open to the
public, and all of Uie churches
are co-operating. The address
will* present an urgent challenge to the church of thc west. •
Rebekah News
—    *   —-by—Aries
always proud and pleased when our order's
in helping our young folk are appreciated.
This letteilysent to Oddfellows' headquarters recently,
is a fair sample'of what we mean:
"Would it be possible for, me ;	
In tills article, tiie third in a series of seven, a milk carton becomes the mould
for both plain and-'fancy candles. Using the same basic techniques plus a few
simpje tricks, truly fascinating results can be achieved. <
-Materials and itensils needed to make these candles Include tap pounds ef
paraffin wax for e;ch quart carton candle (one pound for a pint-sized carton) a
thoroughly'cleaned jind dried carton, an old or inexpensive taper candle the height
of the carton to ix used, a square of aluminum foil, several trays of ice woes,
salad or cooking oi It a double boiler, foil plate, knife, scissors, small metal rod or
paper clip,, long knitting needle, elastic band, stearic acid, tape, plasticine, wricking,
and the desired coloring and perfume.' '   I
Set/wax to melting In .the double boiler while you cover up your work area. Oi!
mbuld and turn upside down to drain out excess. As wax melts, add coloring and
-perfume. Reinforce thb milk carton either by wrapping with tape around top mi
bottom, or by cutting put several square, holed cardboard doughnuts traced from the
bottom of'the cart m.!'These should be placed every few inches up the mould to
prevent sagging whwi^iot wax is poured Into it
For the basic candle, prepare the mould as for-the .dixie cup candle. Cut wtcking
fix or seven inches longer than height of carton, knot and pull through a hole
punct-ired In the cuttre of the bottom. Reinforce tiie knot with tape or plasticine,
and if bottom of cartfcn is flat,1 make a plasticine base to allow for bulge of knot,
so that carton will stand in an upright_position. Cut notches to hold metal rod and
pull wicking firmly )ver rod and side of carton^fastening it in place with the rubber
band. "I
When i wax has melted, pour half an inch of wax inti the mould to test for_
leaks and then fill mould to within one, quarter inch-'of metal rod. Puncture holes
around the wick as it, cools to release trapped air and ladle in hot wax until centre
Is filled Let candle set over-night before cutting off the bottom knot ami pulling
the candle out by its!wick. * I
I Stones from od costume jewelry, small pins w*th fancy {heads; buttons, small
brooches or earrings tie ideal for decorating the finished, candle, i
I Foil produces]an' unusual decorative effect in another handle which requires
the same mould preparation as the basic candle, but uses | a taper instead of a wide,
trim the bottom of the taper the same rteieht as the carton and secure it by pulling
the exposed wick through a centered hole In tiie bottom. Hold the taper in an
upright position then tie the wick at the top of the taper around the metal rod held
in tne notches at the I top of mould. Cut the foil into three-inch by four-inch pieces,
crumple, and scatter these around the taper.. i _*-.
Gradiialry fill thejmoufd with wax. making sure that the foi! remains up against
Uie outside of the mould so that it will be exposed on the finished candle. Puncture -
and refill air, pockets -as required around the wick and allow to set overnight before
removingJrom mould.! - 1      !
I The beautiful lacey candle Is made on the same princiote as the foil candle, (Hit
substitutes lee for foil. Fill the mould with cracked Ice cubes and pour in w-ot until
filled. The heat of the wax melts the ice and produces a delicate^ lacey effect in
the candle. Pour off ice-water before removing candle from mould. |
I For additional information write to*. The Candle Making Institute, P.O. Box 4080,
Terminal A, Toronto] 1'*Ontario.' ___     '      I      1
Typewriter Repairs
Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and new
ribbon installed for; only $6.95 when you bring it
to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts pre extra
—you will foe advised of any extra cost before any
work is done unless we ore instructed to contrary.)
Adding Machine Service, ot same rotes ond conditions.
T\"       ■■--   ■
to place a thank you note in
the B.C. Oddfellow and Rebekah paper. I just have to thank
nil the wonderful pepole who
made my pilgrimage to the
United Nations such a success.
As a member of Bus Tour
21, I was able to meet some of
the greatest ,men, women <and
teen-agers-going.. The men and
women were all. members of
the Oddfellows and Rebekahs,
and the teen-agers, all pilgrims
to the United Nations. The Oddfellows and Rebekahs were so
kind to us and went out of their
way to help. As a Catholic, I
especially appreciated the effort put forth.by your order to
enable me to attend Mass almost every Sunday.
All of us, on the bus, realized
what a wonderful group of people, the Oddfellows and Rebekahs-are, only after seeing the
[members of these great groups,
in action did we really-Zappre-
ciate them. Thank you, everyone who made my trip possible. It truly is a great thing
that you people are doing: Too
few people take any interest in
teen-figers, everyone is ready
- to criticize us.. You people are
the-^nly ones that I know are.
genuinely interested in helping
teenJ a g e r s. Thanks' again
everyone and especially the
Oddfellows and Rebekahs of the
Alberni Valley, who sponsored
me for the United Nations Pilgrimage. I have come to realize
the true meaning of love, fellowship and truth as exemplified by every Oddfellow and
Rebekah. Signed, Marge McKinnon,. Alberni, B.C.
Thiii is the kind of thing that
makes us feel good; all the
lodges support this pilgrimage
through donations from the
funds!. Sunshine Coast has been
represented by Gloria Glen-
"denning and John Dawson of
Powell River, Gloria bas visited the lodges, with films, taken-
on her trip and we are expecting to have John down from
Powell River shortly, with pictures of his trip, the general
public will be invited.
We are also proud of bur senior c i t i z e n s' residence in
North Surrey and often wish
that such a project could bc
started on the Sunshine Coast;
so many older folk have to go
to Vancouver rather, than be a
burden on the neighbors, leaving behind friends of many
years . standing. Perhaps the
day will come when this wishful thinking will become a reality. ^      * "-
Ottawa obtains a revenue of
about S100 million a year from
thc 11 percent sales tax collected at''the factory on new-motor vehicles made in Canada.
"The federal government is
currently spending aboit $3.1
billion a year on social security," health and ;\yelfare; provincial and municipal govern-
nients spend about $1.4 billion.
John Hind-Smith
Phone 886-2231
from 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.
• This free reminder of coming, events is o service of
SECHELT AGENCIES LTD; Phone Sechelt Peninsula
Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote Pod".
Please note that space-is limited and some odvance. dates
may have to wait their turn; also that this- is ^> "reminder"
listing' only and cannot always corry full, details.
Nov. 7—L.A. to guides and brownies Book, Sjale, Hospital
Cottage, Sechelt. -   -
Nov. 21—f;oll Smorgasbord, Hospitol Auxiliary, Legion
Nov. 21—Mt. Elphinstone Chapter 65 O.E.S. Fall Bazoar,
Gibsons School Hall 2 p.m.
Dec. 2—-Selma Park Sewing Circle Tea ond Home Cook-
.   ing,   proceeds  to  the  new  hospital.   Selma  Pork-
Community Hall, 2-4 p.m.
from $1,260
Very easy terms —- Enquiries to Bob. Kent
Phone 885-4461
Wharf Road Phone 885-2161
!0^^^p^m^-^,vy^f^"-''""''': Youthful bowler |  ALREADY showing great- promise, Wendy Bystedt is  one of the top scorers nn the-grade seven "group at  thte Sechelt Bowling Alley! . ;  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  FIRST quarter -winryers in the  Ball & Chain Lea%ie���Lucky  1 Strikes.  League" Scores:,  Buckskins: Hay Pinchbeck,  Ted Joe,. 659(293); Carol August, 511; Doreen Joe^-566 <268)  -Ladies: Dorothy Smith, 644;  Norma - Branca, 248.-  Pender:   JL_Fenn. 778  (293,  278); Muriel Cameron, 597; Bill  Cameron., 640    (288);  -Carl  "Reitze. 292. '  *   Ladies Matinee:  Elsie John--  Son. 569 (235). ".  Sechelt Commercial: Dick  Clayton, 696 (297); Eve Mos:  crip, 634 (264); Eleanor Carter,  268.  Sports  Club:   Elsie  Johnson,  ���By Eve Moserip  658    (35);    Bev    Nelson*   607  (294); Dick Gray, 744.  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson,'  756 (323); "Marg DeHart. 66L-  Schooi Leagues  ���Seniors: Jack- Goeson, 482  (206, 276); Arlene Johnson. 310  ������(187);'���"Julie Steele, 271* (185);  Ted Johnson, 347 (207).  -Juniors: Earl John��76 (153);  Wendy Bystedt, 214 (110); Sharon Lawson,-204 (122").  Ten Pins  Men's: Roger Hocknell, 568  (222); Mickey Baba, 502 (217);  Dick Gray, .200; Dick Clayton.  515; Butch Ono, 512; Randy Wiren, 500; Earl Tyson, 501.  The Reader^ Right  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  pen-name may be used for publication..  Noise accident  factor  Editor, Hie Times: .  Sir���A word to the learned  Mr. Earl Dawe now that he is  Endeavoring to extend his ta-*  lents to 4he writing field.  : In his article of October. 21  -Mr. Dawe-states and I quote,  ���'And then evantually it appears that accident* at work"  seem to bate-some, relation to_  tiredness, illness,* emotional upset. And you realize that these  are-, conditions which the man  brings onto the job. Not hazards which he may encounter  at the plaht ��� primarily." This  is only a half truth. j  Articles by leading" doctors  state thai excessive noise,  above 100 decibels cause fatigue, illness, emotional upsetr  and impair a man's judgement.  _Excessive   noise   above   this  level, exists in a number of  mills at all times along with  gaseous : conditions, poor ventilation and the overloading of  equipment. So I say the stage  is set for potential accident by  tbe conditions we have to work  under. Does the safety director  try to help us improve these  conditions? In~my opinion he  does not. - -    *  I have no doubt a safety director spends many- hours  thialring about Safety but thinking is not enough, a little more  positive action would go a long  ways towards making safety a  reality.  In. closing r would suggest  -that Mr. Dawe-do a little more  research " before, he writes an  article that in my opinion contains a number of tiajf truths  and a considerable amount of  hogwash.  ���tORNE E. SMITH  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Nov. 4, 1964 Poge 11  ���*���"���   "���������"' _J-'"���'��� I    '���--'"   .  Modern and old-time ,f.y  Vorieties otwood  attractively combine  noted Canadian author anil free-lance journalist,  Zita Barbara May���who at the I invitation of the Canadian Wood Development Council gives a woman's view  on the place of wood in house and apartment living today.  didn't someone take  a bit ef  sandpaper and get rid ofj Use  roughness?" exclaimed the {proprietor. ��� - - .   }"-���_"���."    XI   |  ^Wefl, no 'time like fee fprf- *  seat. Lil get a Mt of sandpiper  and do the job" right now." f    j  She  seemed surprised" frbeb  -I begged her {not to. -"AH. the  things  I_ hattsi about thef old  table as a child, I -lore j&r-i-  THIS IS the second in a series of articles written byihe   even tfae splinter," I expi__fae4_  _.i.j   /r.���J:���   _..���.._   ._t,   ,_.,     ,.    Az.,.     and we both ilaugfied.-, y   f  "I nu4 bojp it back." t fail,  and asked the price. Downfall,  I knew my f budget wouldn't  stretch that {far.. "1*11 fcavij*'  eooagh somehow ��nd.-eom|.&i  for ft-"some day," I told f the  - proprietor,     b '; f   |"  Bit, alas, by the time I tail  Jzf&cient cash to bay back fcss  (hales* old seiing table, it tud  {one. "It went across the hot--  der," said the ^proprietor. "$og8  after you were here, a -cAsto- -  mer from Kansas City _safr tt  and beo^tt Itirigfat away.**f_ r  I fefclad. *JI hope fae-dldiA-  take   any   sandpaper   to   that  splintery bit,"}I said.    -  -f   �� ���  CHERRY WOOD  TABLE f . *_  I decided on" the cherry vodi  table after all, though It pntf  seats four comfortably. A farf!  table has to take cgre of \ tbfe  overflow. If fee  meal is'fbul-  fet style, however, guests!can  safety rest glasses and platts  on my end tables and matdiing  coffee   table. I Their   raolera  splllproof finish requires, nt'vigorous  nibbing   wife   anbeily  cbeesclotfa du^er.   -     ' * i   f  Even my nephew has -toyad-  mit that the tarkws ptecef e��  furniture live fas harmoniously  in my apartment as treesjlive  together ia a forest. WfaQef the  cherry wood fable blends" -frith.   -  fee-rest of mj-tMngs-as oibely'  as Grandmother's walnut table  would hare dame, It can -never  take its place In. my affectkmj.  ���-���It would be. nice toknow"*tiut  tbe old table-: :had  found: the   _  sams   congenial   company, is-    *  Kansas City. Knowing the lave  of   our -American   friends   for  good Canadian antique pi*ces,  I am confident ^tfae marks ol  Miss Si ales' tracing wheel |ia vie *  been preserved- "I wish I could  be  as  sure  about  that  splisr.   .  tery bit! "..   {        y        J   f .  lilllliiEilliii  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  Mechomcol & Electrical-Repairs  A COMPLETE LINE OF BOAT REPAIRS  Phono 683-2366  fSarden Bay, B.C  ta this article Barbara May-  discusses the buying of a_table  for an apartment, in a delightful little  story entitled  "Miss  Shale's table." .-  My nephew Is terribly"set  in his ways"yfor one so young.  When I told falm I planned to  have an old pine dresser, and  matching chairs in the hall of  my new apajrtment, he informed me that I would have to  change the lighting fixture, y  "I can't," I said. -' "It's a  permanent fixture that belongs  lo the. buildlngi Anyway, it's  plain and simple, and-1 like  it."  "But it's  Swedish  modem.*"  ; he explained in a shocked voice.  "You   can't   combine   Swedish  modern  and  old   pine  in  the  samer apartment!"  I-assored him that, t��t only  was I planning to keep my  Swedish - lighting fixture, but  tfaat I intended to add. one of  those delectably comfortable  birch armchairs, which Canadian manufacturers have made  so popular. - J" ���-  'He groaned. "It will look like  a. junk shop! Let's see���you're  planning to have a maple desk  and chest of drawers; chintz- -  covered chesterfield and easy  chair|. birch arm chair; old  pine in the hall, and grandma's  two rosewood occasional chairs  .���what a hodge-podge.**  "Nonsense," i Replied. "If  all kinds of trees can grow harmoniously together, why cant  their respective woods blend  harmoniously when made into  -furniture?"      .  OLD TREASURE  With that kind of open mind,  I went hunting forya table.tIt'  had to be an inconspicuous sort  of table, oneywinch would fold-  - up obligingly and occupy a  minimum, of space, ye* be prepared to unfold and seat at  least eight in an emergency. .  Such a table is not easy to.  find. Finally one day, in a  small shop bursting at the  seams witfar treasures of the  past, I found1 one of cherry  wood, bat, alas, it was too  smalL ._'���;-"-;_ -.__.  "Take a look at this one.**  said the proprietor. "I flunk;  "with the ends :up, it would be  just about what yoa want."  - Turning around, I saw a sturdy drop-leaf table of solid walnut in the far corner. __ Some-,  how, it had a familiar look.  "Funny," I said, "but if that  old table had the marks of a  dressmaker*s"wbeei on it, Fd  sweaf it was our old dining  table from home!"  "But it has!" exdaimed the.  proprietor, in a near shriek.  "It was. tfae first thing I noticed when ij came in. 'Look.*  I said to my husband, this  table's been used by a dress--  maker in the old days. Here  are the marks of her tracing  wheel.":  "I'D" know, for: sure," I__said,  "if I find a bit of wood splintered off, at the edge where the  leaf drops down."  Sure enough^ there it was! *  The old table had given good  service. It was Miss Shales, my  grandmother's y dress maker,  who bad marked it with her  wheel, for in "those days it was  the sewing table. Each spring.  and fall. Miss Stales came and  lived in the ' noose for six  weeks, making complete outfits for grandmother and her  five daughters. To mark seams  and gussets, she laid her pattern on the cloth, then madly  plied her tracing wheel, the  teeth of which were sharp, as  Jbef table forever after, bore-  witiess. "Dressmakers ire always skinny."-, said Graodmo-  thery "yet they eat eooagh to  - fee4 terr men." Perhaps it was  tbelenergy applied to bepjrae-  ing|wheel which had eaten up.  the Ii calories in ; Miss Siaksy  case, who was. so small and  spare that she could almost  make herself a dress from'tbe  snippets left over from her"  sewing. ;. I  SEWING TABLE COMETS  HOME f  '-Alter 'many years. Grandmother died ami the old sewing  table came to my mother? It  wai elevated to the dMng room  and, undeTifee white linen ta-  Wec^ths then fashionable, no  one! boticed. fiie wheel marks.  Later, when place-mats came  into use, one or two extra ones  were needed to hide the evidence of Miss Shale's industry.  As a child, it had been my  duty to clear the table after  meals. This meant that I must  also wash, wiped dry and polish  it. Without fail, motbertwould  let {downr -the leaves ami find  a cache of crumbs along jhe  edge, amT l*d be_ called back  end! scolded for doing a floppy  job! ..-[',-  "That's a long-time ago." I  said to the proprietor. "Why It's  more than fifteen years, since  my | parent's home was brokm  up and tbejtable-sold!"- \ -  -r "Jfcw I hated that table," I-  werit on. To polish it,-1 had to  use| a cheeseckith duster, well  satarated with lemon nil. Always that cheesecloth got-tangled in the spHnter."     I  "Why," in   alF Uase   years,  CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE  j     ) OF GIBSONS I  OFFICE HOURS  I        Commencing November 1,1964 the Municipal  : Hell will be open doily from I p.m. to 4:10 p.m.  Monday to Friday. - X\  C. F. Gooding,  MonScTpal Clerk*  HHH  LET US INSTALL YOUR NEW  W^ACINOW]  A Good Selection In Stock  J Stove:  I   Pfpe^ ���'.'  Copper  Tubing &  {Fittings  Plumbing  i . i ���  |    snd   | -  ! Fixtures  l    - !' -  s -'       t - -  !    ��� I  j       HEATING & SUPPLIES  I FREE ESTIMATES.   ' I  ���"- .       -      - - *  I ��� % '-  Peninsula Plumbing Lid.  Phone 886-9533 " - Gibsons '/  ���i  -*#  Page 12  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 4, 1964  Set  ma  Park chatterhoxing  ���from here ahd there  A^ERY FINE social evening in the nature of a surprise  ' party was I held recently at the home of the Charlie  Fosters! on the occasion of^iis 80th birthday. Charlie's  three sons, Dick, from Grande Prairie, Delmoth, and  Jim, a helicopter pilot attended. There was a gift of a  very fine boat! and trailer. ;  Later they took a^yp over to ^��Ieft his personaf feelings where   . *  _���_.      4i_.ni      mak*      Knot      tr\ **Ua.��    U.Uhk       ��4    hnmn  1   T rtt'is     rr��+  Nanaimo,! in the new boat to  visit i Belle Shott  veryr fine   birthday.and    we'd  like to add our  though   a; little  All in all a  greetings,  al-  belated,  to  a  . very! grand person,   --    - ,  Our bank getting a new face  like  the only  money    these  v-'  !*3/  X  lifting.  It] looks  place    making  ;  days but iit's an improvement  The hospital looks as if it is  finally  getting there*,  although  the opening date .is still shrouded in mySitery. Seems there has  been no official f date line for  contractors' to ^finish, which is  rather unusual, io me anyway,  for the  average j contractor  on  a   government   project   usually  has a set I date. This is maybe  different and" they have rather  a    loose  * contract,    finishing  whenever they care to, I guess  we have waited ]so long, ja little   longer   won't   matter   too  much,    j j  . Seems 'the flag} issue is still  with us. How stupid can grown  ups -be?' To me the ones in  " power should say, "that's it,"  and let it go. There are more"  important subjects. The-] country's business is 'at a star distill,  all over a piece bf bunting.  ] It takes a' big | man to jadmit  Ife made a mistake, and |I certainly think its time the leader  -of the opposition] grew up, and  they belong, at home.' Let's get  on with the important business  of the day, fight" a-; real battle  on real issues, if nothing else  he is keeping himself in the  public eye, but at what a cost,  a rather dangerous man.  Well -* we are back on the  winter schedule .of the femes  once again,, a crossing _ every  two hours. I suppose that's all  we are entitled to, but maybe  someday when we've grown  enough we may rate a little  more attention from the powers  . that be.  ,        '   '  No road work to speak about  around the area. Our highways  are prehistoric with curves that  should have been ' eliminated  _ong ago. The ^winding narrow'  roads, in some places withjio^  ^boulders, and the huge trucks  make it dangerous to try to  pass in some places. It's about  time we got a little, service on  our. roads. How are we ever going to accomplish this? Have  heard many say, the road to.  .Pender needs a Jot of nerve t*  'travel on. It seems harji to tie-  *" lieve this day. and age that this  should be so, but I guess vie  are the forgotten; area, ,  j Of a sane_-mah there can be  only one definition. He is a man  >vho can have trage^ty in bis  heart and comedy in his head.  a Wharf repairs  WHARF at Hopkins Landing will soon take on a new  look as work gets underway to renovate.* Much of  the structure is considered rotten and new1 decking is  to be carried out. Use of the wharf is not as frequent or  heavy as in earlier days, decking will therefore^ be. rather narrower than at. present.  People places �� thirigs  ���By Rosy and Alex Simpkins  GUEST coliimnist for the week: Mrs. Eleanor Cattanach  of Gibsons, writes about her son who is, now'twenty.  Grant left in May, 1963, to hitch-hike across Canada,  with the idea of sailing to Scotland to visit his dad's  people.  ^  Wt7$0/t Creek notes  i ���By Mabel Wagman  A DAY'S FISHING���The boys of the Secheit Junior Rbd  and Gun (flub, from Wilson Creek and Sechelt, took  in a day's fishing, starting at 8:30 in the morning "until  7:30 p.m., at Sakinaw fcake on Sunday, October 25 which  was under _y leadership of Don Caldwell of West Sechelt, Manfred Cook^Harry Batchelar and Milt Lonneberg, all seniojr members of the rod and gun1 club. '  The fishing wajsn't at its best  but Milt Lonneberg, fly fishing,  managed to1 catch his limit of  trout  Ron Caldwell bfWest Sechelt  landed  which  a, three  was   the  pound   trout  largest   trout  caught in this lake so. far.  Nineteen members attended  this |outdoor-event of the season. {The brisk-fall air added to  the change of jltmosphere and  everyone appreciated "their  warm homes that evening.  j The boys wish to express  their riNmy thanks of appreciation to Mr. Nelson for tbe use  of the water'taxi.  Prior to- this [event the* boys  were fortunate | enough to' receive eye examinations,' free  of charge; done by the B.C. Op-  tometric Association', -Junior  Hunters Vision [Screening Program, ]   - I i       -  The eye examination; was  held at the club house at Wil-  .son  Creek  where  two doctors  from Vancouver were present.  NOTED FOR POLISHED  ROCK JEWELRY   ,  Mr. and Mrsi Robertson, of  Prince George took in .the rock  show at Vancouyer and visited  _at_ the home of] Mr. and Mrs.  John Browning of Wilson  Creek. Mrs. Robertson (Winni-  fred) is well-known for her  polished rock jewelry. Great  pride is taken, in her work as  can be seen in the perfection of  herjewelry and {the many rock  -collections. Worthy of mention  is the jade stone set in gold or  silver" settings j which make  lovely rings_and necklace sets.  NEW RESIDENTS  - Ne w -residents of ,Wilson  Creek are Mr. and Mrs. Lou  Tremble who are now residing  on the mike Turick property.  FOR  QUICK   RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  I '  itgimmtim*-***********^************************^  TWILIGHT THEATRE  1      Gibsons ��� Phone 886-2827 ,  A��t evening shows: 8 p.m.  Children's Matinee, Saturday, 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday/ Thursday, Friday/ November 4, 5, 6  y " i  Joanne Woodwood i  THE STRIPPER  Cinemascope '  Saturday, Monday/ Tuesday, November  Elvis Presley  Viva las vegas  * i  Colour  7, 9, 10  r/tfiwiyiwww��wwviHtiWHiMii>n��iH��n>innnriw����wi��>^^  An interesting incident occurred in' the East A man gave  'him a lift and finding he was  from B.C. mentioned he had at  " one time logged in Gibsons.  ; Grant said that he was from  | Gibsons and the man asked him  'j if he. knew John Glassford:  'quite a co-incidence.  Incidentally 1 had an uncle  in Eastern Canada who once  s worked on the building of the  original Le Pages glue factory  here, years' ago. But back to  Grant's travels.  He sailed from Montreal to  England, where he went to  Whitehaven in Cumberland to  visit his uncle, Gram Cattanach after whom Grant is named. You may be_sure that he  had a wonderful time there  with two young cousins around  his owp age.  He then travelled up north  to his-_father's old home-in Morayshire. There three aunts and  an uncle showed him true Scottish hospitality and another  young cousin took his holidays  and travelled around with\ him  to all points of interest.  ' Grant loved Edinburgh but  disliked-Glasgow, his last point  of call from which he went to-  London: This city*" he calls the  most interesting in Europe, at  least for him.  In London he. worked a few  months as a plumber's helper.  During this time he had to Jielp  put water, etc., into an old  castle that had winding stairs  and dungeons. If it had.a ghost  Grant said he did not see it.   .  Last November he grew tired  of London's murky fogs and  sailed on a Danish ship making  a' round trip from London to.  the Carribbean Sea. There he  stopped in Trinidad, the Barbados and other islands, also -British Guiana.  He made this trip twice so  he saw most of the West Indies. This boat also called at  the Canary Islands off North  Africa. He makes London his  headquarters, working there between trips.' _  About the first of May this  year he went to Denmark to a  town called Ehsburg. He worked there two months then left  to see some of Sweden, writing  that Stockholm was the most  beautiful European city he had  seen. Then a hitch-hiking trip  through Germany to Hamburg,  where he shipped for Norway  to sign on a Norwegian ship.  He was on it two months call-  ing^^iMf in I Holland and  then sailing for the Mediterranean. "IT" is hard to keep up  with all the countries they called at but we had a letter from  Spain and one from Egypt before he wrote again from Nor*  way* where the ship is now in  drydock.   -  * '  In his last letter he was undecided whether ��� to winter in  Norway or Sweden and said if  it was possible to g^t a ship  he would go to Australia. It is  quite breathtaking waiting for  letters to let us know what he  will decide_to_do next. But he  has admitted to being a litUe  tired of the roving {life and  speaks of returning home in  the ispripg. And still he is  drawn by so many places __he  has not yet seen.i I love to get  his letters. His description of  the changing of the guard at  Buckingham Palace is priceless. How true the saying: "Too  soon old and too Jate wise.*  Children grow up so fast! It  seems like yesterday that  Grant was a small boy.  MORE ABOUT , . .  Chamber oi Com.  from page 1���  pare plans for a project including a golf course on property  previouslyx offered the", municipality by Hhe provincial gov- .  ernment, which has indicated ���  village of Sechelt could possibly  be granted a lease on the property providing a satisfactory  plan be put fonvard.  Next meeting of the executive will decide on whether it  might be advisable to hold thc *  annual banquet separate from ,  the installation. It is felt by  some members speeches at the  installation ceremony are of  little interest to guests attending the banquet.  Strangers?  Not for long we  hope. Come in  and meet us  at  "Gihnore's  Variety Shop"  Formerly  "Chris's Variety  Shoppe"  Sechelt  ALEX AND  ALMA GILMORE   .  I  CLARKE SIMPKINS INVITES YOU  To See  CANADA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF  %EL mm ROVERS  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE,  DOES ANYTHING  Top Quality Uped Models, both gas and diesel  STATION WAGONS/  HARDTOPS,    ,  PICKUP, CRUMMIES  r$<S9S  FROM  easy terms  NEW LAND ROVERS ..... all models  B.C/s Largest Selection. - &*^���$_3��lf__!  Terms to Suit. _b____J. from ^SWWjf  Cars and Trucks Wanted In Trade  "BUY, RENT OR LEASE A LAND ROVER"  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingswoy ef Windsor. Vancouver  TR 9.5211  -."  '.!


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