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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 11, 1964

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Array ��� ���it****- l^g .  ""''"'fcfri  to  ta  o  t-t  s��  es  -  _  w  V7  (.3  rt  ���i  *-  rt  iJH  *-��  CO  as  S��  *  ���J  ��c  Xj  ��-4  m  tr*  x:  1*4  O  *��  c:  W  ���  o  **t  c*  >-��  ssr  f-  *�������  ro  iU  S3��  s��  ' O **S  I'>  H  o  ��fl  ca o  c��3 a>  3S  ��  ���  <c  ft.  ca  >  ^ - .-        -  UT Ii  **�� - In  U_n*.  AyfHcrfired �� secc**| cfcss  mctl   by   the   Pest j Off.ce  Deocrtmen*. Ottc*c-  S^rving R*e Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervjs Inlet), including Port Melton, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek.  AWson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, HalfmocnBay, Secret Ccve, Pender Harbour, Madeira Party Kleindele. Irvine'slanding,. Serf Cove, Eomont.#|r  WEDNESDAY*, NOV.. 11, IftMf.lOc  Regular rentals ...  otel eKtension plan  cause council concern  PROPOSED extension to the Ritz Motel, Gibsons, presented council with something of a problem when  the application for approval of four two-room' suites was  discussed at last regular meeting.              . '  Members  agreed with Coun-       ���I  ��*  cillor Fladagar that the extension would be desirable-provided it was operated as a motel  but not as permanent rentals,  but Councillor Fred* Feeney  was of tbe opinion it was bard  to believe anyone would wish to  live in such small quarters on  a. permanent basis.  Problem arises, from the by:  law which allows a smaller Uv4  .ing area for motel units than  apartments or private homes.  This in effect means, as' Councillor Fladagar pointed out, a  motel operator could get permission to erect small units  and ' unless controlled. * could  rent thenvout on a permanent  basis, whereas no one else  could get away with iL He told  council "a motel is transient  trade, if this" is not a motel it  has no right down there."    -  Councillor Feeney added. "He  hain't7 even got a sign up; I  would move the clerk seek  means by which we can exercise some control.  ��� 'Chairman   A.   Ritchey   told  council, "I know of many people, usually elderly, who only  require sma!l_homes. They are  neat, clean and nicely fitted  out and I see"nothing wrong  with that-.It should be bourne  in mind, when a ''pefson starts  playing fiod, he has to be very  carefuL"  Councillor Fladagar agreed  and made clear the fact he is  not opposed to the project, at  .the same time did not wish to���  set a precedent He said, 'the  existing units ai r e already  monthly rentals and if he gets  away with it now, there is no  reason why others ' should not  do the same."   ' !  A -previous letter from council lo the operator of the Ritz  made clear that [ extension of  the motel was permissible providing adequate consideration  be given to transient trade.  " Councillor Drummond" finally  moved permission be granted  subject to rezoning of. the lor,  a move passed without dUsen-  tion.  _     - j Cheri$hed~prixe   ., .  TOD iT66 T6Cni6Si   iCIANA Watson seems to be making plans for this excep-  ���*"-'.: ^" I     tionaUy elaborate doll bouse mi view nest to'Penin-  ti**ei��4��t %t\i rtxttnar  ^a^a- Cleaners. Gibsons. Hie boose was belli by Mr. Roy  UPSuIS 101 0WH.6I bTaylor, father of I Jobs Daughter honored iqueen, as a  -������--' ?prize for a fund raising raffle run by the Jobs pmgh-  iters. Draw to be}made December 8J Size ol hfuse Is  fl2* by 8* with af ceiling. Tickets available frotp PetX  finsuia Gleaners or Jobs Daughters. Projects incltMe Iji~  kemia fund, donations to new hospital, Jobs Daughters  'educational fund etc. ;    X     y.        f   -  Disgraceful practice . . .  Operates in village  minus trade licence  INDIGNATION'  ran  rampant in  the  Seclielt  Council  chamber last week, following the disclosure by Councillor Burnel Gordon that a local man operating*a business premises in the village was making no secret of  ' the fact he was' operating without a villages licence.  "This makes me mad," said     j   life councillor, "the fellow is  making his living he<e and  should pay his dues the same  as everyone else. I suggest we  take whatever action is available to us."  Asked if all other licence fees  had been paid? Clerk Ted Raynor replied, *I hardly think so.'  -To remarks by Councillor  Gordon that village should  crack down, Chairman^ Mrs. A.  Johnston gave the opinion that  fees were small enough at present and thought it disgraceful  that there arc those who have-  not- paid.  "There is no excuse," claimed Councillor Gordon, "one of  these people is openly boasting  tbat he does not intend paying.  We should throw the -bodk at  him." i  Other members were ofVthe  opinion such an attitude Vas  difficult to understand and sug- .  gestcd Councillor Gordon be  empowered to .seek whatever  steps possible against the culprit.  -The clerk told council. line  for this offence carried a penalty up to SffiO, and-Jhat council had power to close a business up under such circumstances.  ��� Approval was given to a motion that Councillor Gordon investigate further with  a  view  -to taking necessary action.  FEES  INCREASE  Preparation of the licencing  bylaw moved a step "ahead with  decision reached on the increase of licences,- to double  that at present. Trade licences  which lip to now haye_becn $10  per six months will jump to  $20.  Fees" for visiting fairs,  cir  cuses etc., will remain at S50  although both Councillors Parker and Dawe felt this amount  was a little high.;     .-  Charitable shows su��h as the  Carousel operated by hte lions  club, are not subject to a licence, and ' both theatre - and  bowling alley remain the same  at $10 per six months.   1   Picks mountie . . .  Might prowle  i  on choice oi  REQUESTS by council that she  top or dear trees from her  property ���' on South * Fletcher  Road because they presented -a  potential- iiazartL. resulted in  a letter ^"from Mrs. W. M.  Walmsley*: irtfonnlEg*_members  her tfeMsd%" Illness and * subsequent death had caused hcr  to *neglect$tfae property.  ���The fart -. that: the property  had suffered, as a ri&j&.oLsa?*-  dalism was not the concern of  council, she.pointed out. As to  topping the trees, legal advice  was being soo^it as to what  constituted a dangerous tree.  ilrs. Walmsley also staled.  there, are always people looking, tor -some cheap property,  and she herself received an illiterate ^ letter from such a person-but was not interested.  Chairman Ai7 Ritchey - told  council he was opposed -to  maple trees unless they were,  topped and expressed the opt'  nion that 40* should be a maximum fof fir aad 20* fcr-maple.  It was^ moved by Councillor  Fladagar Mrs. Walmsley be notified it was policy of council  to ensure dangerous trees be  topped.":; -  Councillor Gordon *  miscitlcii  -    -  i -  sImosI scuttle  boobs  victim  LOITERING at night on the porch of a Selma Park resident, proved an unfortunate choice for Alexander { cated tojhe jiHage.  John Wallace, 33, of Sechelt, when the home turned out *  to be that of Constable William Destree of the RCMP.  PROPOSALS to village council by ! CounciBor ; Frank  Parker that Lot 9 at Porpoise Bay be acquired ior  . future use as a mtimcipai park with some e:ght.bundred  (feet of water frontage, were almost scuttled when Coun-:  J cillor Bernel Gordon announced the price asked for wsts  I$350.per toot.    ��� X1" ~       ~���: T~~^ T~~.���T-  I Previous enthusiasm for Use  I project. was immediately re-  1 tarded ^ritb' the release of the  1 bambsbeliy but Councillor Par-  f Iter, stUt adamect, insisted. tfa&  I property * should be bought by  1 some means. He still felt it  | would be a great loss to the  t village should it fall into pri-  I vate hands. ���--';-;  | "I would SHU like to see it  I put to a plebiscite.'' he says,  I "it might seem expensive now  I bat in a few years time it wiU  j be considered cheap," Coontil-  f lor Sam Dawe agreed with the  I view. **lt certainly will not get  1 cheaper." ���   *  I Both village dark] and dxair-  I mas explained to council that  I the village did have foreshore  1 ri^&ts in the area and that  150* of frontage has been dedi-  On duty alone, at approximately 10 p.m.,,"the constable  was fully occupied in the police  office when a phone call from  his wife informed him a prowler was on .the porch of the  house. _  Arriving on the-scene, he apprehended Wallace who put up  ? struggle but, was subdued  with reasonable force and arrested.  Appearing before  Magistrate-  Andrew Johnston "Friday, Nov. .  6, he was found guilty of loitering at night and" sentenced to  14    days    in    Oakalla    Prison.  Farnu  CAR IN DITCH.;  George Gibsons, 58, of Nanaimo, appeared' before the  magistrate on Saturday,  Nov.  7 charged with Impaired driv- j  ing. Accused together with his |  wife, was found by a police pa- j  trol slumped in his car which j  was in a-ditch at Porpoise Bay, |  about 11 p.m. last Friday, Nov. I  6. ix; .y 'y X 1  Found guilty as charged, he J  was fined $150, $7.50 costs and 1  prohibited - from driving any-1  where in Canada for two years.  FALSE  PRETEKCES  Following a remand the previous -week, ;NeiI Alfred Mathews of Madeira Park, was  sentenced to one year in Oakalla Prison Farm for three offences of passing worthless ^  cheques. Two at Madeira Parkf  and one in Sechelt. !  Coaneflkir Gordon thought the  two existing psrks^ should be  given priority as ��� they both  needed money spent on them,  but Ojuncfflor Parker quickly  replied, "the waterfront park  yoa refer to cannot be improved, it is - all rock. Someday I.  would like to see water sports  here. Porpcrfse Bay Is ideal tor  it bat the Sechelt waterfront is  hot!^ b;  Further discussion resulted m  i move Oat Coonctttor Parks-  investigate possibilities of -a.  kwer price and y means by  which the money'might be obtained. - ~ ~ y  SPECIAL MEETING  Disclosure that a mistake  had been made in the estimate  of S3S0 per foot, was = followed  up last Friday mornii^g with a  special meeting whfch was told  P��S�� 1-  Local magisNte  Alerf Bay bound  MANY -arid varied are the dt-  mands made epen Magistrate  Andrew Johnston 'at J Secheit  _who last I Sunday wai called  epos to Cy to Alert may. da  Northern Vancouver Iffaisd. to  assist is Jthe Ibas&aiioe!(d -ia  yocih guiiance ��imm|itise f4r,  tiie Nimi&ish Indian Band H  Alert Bay.       ' *  The committee win* ��e~siini-  lar to that fectned in SecfeeH ia  ism. Others attemfin^' *tfl bje,  representatives* at tbf laiiia  Commissicncrs <^fice |of B C,  probation branch welfare workers. Ma^strate Dea4ra��n c���  Alert B*y. Chief Jan%s Se��id  cf the Nknpkish bin4 atid  .coaneSkirs. '.  m  'V-W  ���M  M*sf*trat�� Andrew: lof^stsrf  li.  :il  m  i  t  / JN  i  Poge 2 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wcd.J Nov. 11, 1964   r0R SAU  0****m*0*00**00*00*000f*0**0**^^'******f*m****"'m0*m' w00t      ���  EEcflEuPEtnUSUtA  00000*00000000***0**0********* ^0*0*000*0000000*0*00000000*0r*mmt  Published -Wednesdays1 by tho  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd., ol  Sccheltj BX1.  - , Grots Circulation, 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates;  3-Line AdBrief s (15 words)  One Insertion **���! 85<  PERSONAL (continued)  Three insertions  T  Extro lines (5 words).  Pox Numbers,   1.7(i   15c  J_5c extra  PLUMBING repairs and installations. Agent, Ifor Stihl power  saws. Tillicumj :l|lumfebg, Box  316, Sechelt. Phofib 885-2051.  ! f i- ,        994>-t��n  ft poid before publication, o dis>  .gaunt'of 25c per AdBrief Is allowed. Semi-Display', Super-Display,  Jcnd Blue Chip Display 1.50 pe  !        J   ' inch.  I' Legal Notices:  17c der count line (5 Words) first  Insertion, 13c pcii count line sub-  * sequent insertions.  ' Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m  "In the evept ofj a typographical,  error advertising goods or services  et a wrong price, poods or service!  may not be sold ond thc Jlf ferenw  Charged to tne newspaper* Adver  'tising is .merely an offer {to sell  <jnd may be withdrawn at any  .! '        | time.''   ~  | Advertising is accepted on the con  idition that, in the event of typojv   ��_ ��� ��� ._    __!_._  _. .,__   .t^.  > ELECTROLUX-*vacuum  cl jan-  ers and polishers? ^*or sales  -and service contact your beat  Agent,   Syd   Edwards,    Phone  '386-0833. :       '        995?-tfn  FOR RENT,  ATTRACTIVE duplex ^beauti  ful view. 2 miles Sechelt,  nished, TV, heat, shower,  chen, bedroom,! two beds. I leal  couple oi; 2 single. Phone 885-  20SO.  I  MODERN clean, well heijted,  good view, private entrance  land all found housekeeping  room. Selma Park. (Worjcing*  man).  Phone 885-9335.  I     <*_      968i-tfn  fur-  kit-  97*1-50  graphical error, tHat portion of thej  'advertising space j occupied by th*.  erroneous item, together with rees  onabfe allowance for signature, wil  not be charged for, but the balance  of the ^advertisement will be poic  for at the applicable rote. .      A_eompositicJn charge Is made foi    SMALL office in Sechelt avail-  t  advertising accepted and put intt  production,   but cancelled   before  publication. Change from origino  copy when proof | is submitted tc  Customer js also cborgeable at or  hourly .rate for the additional worf.  "^ required.  '  y"    Subscription Rates:  ,ldc per copyt 50c per month (by  -.- ��rrlcr)^5^ PJOfpr, tn^4  ,i '. advance;  Card I of . Trjoriks" Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriam, Conv  Ing Events, Etc. Per insertion (up t<  ���40 words) $1,257, extro words, 3<  each,' 25c Discount ti paid Jbefdrc  '   .   . publication,  ���mfimFtBRtw* 'HY  L.A.! TO j Canadian Legipr  -' Branch i40. Tea and Home  Bak<j Sale. 'Hamper raffle and  daori prize, j 24 November, Le  gionlHall, Siechelt, 2-4 p.m." j  :      | I      -_ 9769-41  ANNOUNCEMENTS  NOVV available, % yard Diese  i Tractor; loader and dumi >  truck with driv��Pr-$6 per hour  Stumps removed, roads made  foundations Excavated. A. Sim  pkins, Box ^89, Sechelt, B.C  ! 885-2132. '        - 9762-41.  FOUND  ,LARjGE broach,  gilt blue anc  -white   with   inscription 4Leo  pold-JKaiser,    Owner   may   re  treive by paying Jor this ad,  9765-47  PERSONAL  ,jFOH membership or explosive  '  -requirements   contact   F.   J  Wyngaert, 886-9340. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute. 9957-tfr  fl  ONE-bedroom furnished house,  Sechelt. Gordon & Kennet,1 Sechelt. Phone 885-2013.      9682-48  able shortly $25 monthly. Apply box 381 Sechelt" Times,  '        9820-tfn  2   ROOM   furnished   Suite   on  beach at Selma Park. Phmc  885-2246.        ' "|     ,    ��    775lltfn  ��'7^<H)M��*&kJsJ$jL ��#$.  beach &t?��elma iParkbP&ine  ��85-9267.  7751  m  tfn  building Materials  AT SIMPKINS Place, 'Davis  Bay, 885-21321 2x4 $40 ill. %  sheeting $65 M. Cement $1.55  �����#dc ''Cement*.gravel tlJSQ yd.  Road fill 90c yard. Drain rock  $2.50 yard. Soil $1.50 yard.  Small bulldozer loader, $6 per  hour. S      b.     7771tfn  WORK WANTED  SERVICE  Fields - Lowns - Gardens  ROY Bpl-DERSON  Box 4351 - Sechelt  88519530  Please pbone-j-evenings  only  9722-tfn  REAL ESTATE  PENDER Harbour, 6 acres  with garage-i-Northwest corner of Highway 101 and Garden Bay Road, Spring water.  Price $4,500. Phone 885-9714. ,  j 9973-49  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  Earls Cove Subdivision  ferry terminal on the  Also - LARi  TIM  Madeira Park Subdivision  Harbour and Gulf ���^��  onbalarice. D  FOR SALE  ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  Sunshine (toast Highway.  E VIEW LOlt   ,  ��� overlooking Pender  10%,down.��� easy terms'  iscount for cosh.  BY OWNER -  O. SLADEY ���Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  I 982-4934  '  ��v,*s&w<-' JjUkrt-.-<.��"* JOUv.tft. ,����i.^ v"*/- s&^-'J?:Q\\v^J?.iJ^Aw;J*;  HOUSE Trailer 36*x8' situated  . behind  Pender Harbor Auto'  Court, Garden Bay. Mrs,  Fit-  gas, 883-26761 ,    9767-48;  NORGE Electric Range $79.95,  Used Easy Washer $35.00,  Philco 11 cu, it. Fridge with  across top freezer, 5100,00, Or��,  Fridge ,as is $29,00, Gurney  Comb. Electric & Wood $89.95,  Used Wood Heater.$37.45. For  'Christmas use our Lay-aways  plan���A small deposit will hold  any item until Christmas.  Parkers Hardware, Secbelt  9772-tfn.  EVERYTHING for the punter.  Rifles, ammunition, cases,  ground sheets, tarpsj Xt Walt  Nygren JSales, Gibsons,' B.C."  Phone 886-9303. ,    7760rtfn  PRESSURE pump, good condition. Phone 883-2380J     976848  FOR   LETTERHEADS,   envel-'  opes,    statements,    invoices  and   all  commercial | printing,..  contact  the i Times   office   at  885-9654.        j ;     .     tfn  ,  ROCKWOOD |v Lodge;    Sechelt,  ��� B.C^   Acreage,   View,   Furniture. ' E.  T, i Rayner,  Box  142,  Sechelt, B.Cj Phone 885-9598.  : ! 9770-48  \   j b       .  Councillor accused  oi personal malice  REMARKS attributed to Councillor Jim- Drummond, recently reported in The Times,  regarding installation of a new  water line down a road at the  end of~tfie Cy Johnston block,  resulted in a stormy _ letter  from Mr. Johnston to council of  Gibsons, last week.  The* letter, stated that after  consultation with his neighbor,  he had; comosto 'tire;'conclusion  a retaining wall was not neces-'  sary, he does not need the road  himself and would- therefore  close .it off.i  "None of those who use it  seem interested in contributing to its maintenance, I therefore feel it, is justifiable and'  jir3#UscaI.,$o, eloseviLr'^be. said..  Letter continued, "remarks  and attitude of Councillor  Drummond as reported in The  Tim^s, would make it only  logical to withdraw .my agreement to grant easement for a  water line, i .  "I ,feel compelled' to add, '  Councillor1 Drumrnonds remarks seem to indicate something ' of personal . malice flavored with the will to. indulge  in character assassination for"  aggrandizement rather than  well thoughti logic in consideration of other people's interests.  It was^jwinted out by Clerk  Charles Gooding ��� that in withdrawing the easement Johnston  would be responsible for payment of the; survey.  Chairman ' A. Ritchey told  council they "were certainly no  worse off and tbat should Johnston require a "new line at a  later date, -he would have to  bear the expense.  Letter was filed for future reference.  Times . _. b  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Woler .System Service  L C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  , Bal. Bjldck  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  fof-oppointment  886-2166  HALL - METAL  General .Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  .Phone 885-9606  JSUN BOAT BAY  [Float Ramp and  Approach  Building Contractor  Pfionc 883-2324  1  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heort"  E. J. Coldwell, Proprietor  Box97-Sechelt, B.C.  Seows -p Logs  SECHELT TOWING  81 SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS\  Phone 885-4425  The Firmest In  FLOWERS  For All Occostions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455 \,  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE,  RELIABLE -j PROMPT  RICHTER S T.V.  & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9777  7-,'t w -j.; -s \ ', i r, -,��� ' > i   > -  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M> Canadien, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws:  Complete stock, of all models  Ports and repair service.  Telephone 885-2228  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  I     ;  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  _ for all. your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co/s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt.  885-9636���885-9332  The  Anglican Church  ���      Of CANADA  '     Rector Rev,. James B. Fergusson, B.A., L.th.  Phone 885^9793 *  Sundoy, Novembpr ,15, 1964  ~7 ST.-AAARY'S/, GARDEN .BAY.  Corhmunioih ��� 11:00 o.'rn:  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE, REDROOFS  Evening Prayer ���- 3:00 p.m  ST. HILDA'S; SECHELT  |   Evening Prayer ��� 7:30 p.m  TEENAGE SERVICE: Special ^Service for Teens-^de-  "signed by Teens all Teenagers welcome! Saturday  night; Nov. 14th at 8:00 p.m., StrHildd'i, Secheli.  >. iii*jii i i i  -!!   'WI  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  * Insured work from Poit Mellon   *          to Pender Harbaar  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK  by      I i  N. SCHOENEWOLF  Phone 886-2862  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates -for   O.A.P.  Qualified personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  FIREPLACES  CONCRETE WORK  ROAD CONSTRUCTION  GRAVEL, FILL, SOIL  ���A, SIMPKINS^ 885-2132  ^m0*���**���mmmm���*0000*m*B0mmm*mmMm*m^mmmmem���mmmm*  SHERIDAN T.V.    *   /  Sales and Service       j  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Phone 885-9605  H. B. GORDON & ,  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate and  Insurance  Phones:  885-2013, 886-2191  NICHOLSON'S T.V. &  ELECTRONIC SERVICE  Now supplying  The Sunshine CSast  with e 24 hour Service..  PAone 885-9566  All work fully guaranteed.  SWANSON BROS.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields >  Beckhoe and front fad >  Loader Work ,  Screened Cement Gravel  FOI and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9664  Box 172. Secbelt  *''- -  ���A <���':  -s*>  - -ft  I. *  Mortgage i^_oney  for New'Construction  1  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychest Shopping, Centre  Gibsons   .   , T   ��86-2481  Phone 885-9606  .  Roy Newman Plumbing  Davis Bay Road/"  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-2116  i_ People places & ^things  ���By Rosy and Alex Simpkins  ��� -> i  GUEST columnist for Armistice week is popular veteran J. S. Browning of Wilson Creek:  I have been asked to write a piece about my experiences in WW 1. The readers will Ijave to excuse me for  appearing to be egotistical, but you cannot fwrite of your  own experiences without a lot of I-I-I-: besides, in the  fog of war one did not see much of what happened to  anybody else, and nearly 5Q years only* dehsens the-fog.  But there were certain events, mostly sanguinary ^ indelibly rooted in"my consciousness, which might have-  happened-yesterday.  : ;   The Secfreff Penmjafa Times, Wed., Her* If, 1964 Pef�� 3  I enlisted at Edmonton, Alberta, in the 19th. Alberta Dragoons, on August.7. 1914, went  to France in February -1915,  and transferred to an English  infantry regiment the 2nd battalion, The Duke of Wellington's. Reg'L in July. 1915: After  some months as a platoon commander iri the "Dukes,*; I was  given t|ie job of transport-officer, having some- knowledge   of horses and.their funny ways,.  This   lasted . 'till   June   1917,  when" I took-over a  company  CD' Coy)  in the line.  After- a .  few months of trench warfare  and digging fatigues, we came 3  to the first episode.  This episode has to do with  mud���and slaughter. Never was  there, up to that time, such, a  muddy war. __  On the night of  October 6,  1917. we moved up .to a position  near Langemarck, in the Ypres  salient, and occupied wet shell-*  boles.  The following night we moved  up through a wet muddy shell-  hole pocked terrain to a position near Poelcappelle. and occupied more and muddier, wetter shell holes. X{,  The,, next night we moved up  to ��� our assault positions. All  our guides except one had been  killed-j or ;wound$d by, a shell  burst pri their way back frori*  recbgnoitcring the route. So in  the dark and rain it vvas some  job finding our 'jumping off-  places. But we did, with just  time lo.spare,'to brew up tea  and hand out rum.  At Si^p^.m. ,our barrage opened, 2;bot> guns'on a front of  two miles. One second later the  German S.O.S. went up, a  beautiful display of gold arid  green rain rockets. Then down  tained a gold watch from one  of  them,   but  got  to thinking  that any-minute I might .land:  up at  the Pearly Gates,  and  that *I had enough on my" conscience to explain.away to the-  good' St.  Peter; without, trying  to .'Jajugh  off that watch.  Ber  sides I had just killed one of  his comrades before they surrendered, so I gave it back to  him. We sent them.back to the*  prisoners'  cage j when opportunity offered. y��  ''~-~~r  : For most ofitHe day, the-Ger-  mans shelled; lis and counter  attacked.-again and again, but  they were -like sitting - ducks  and we beat them off. The  German soldier is unequalled  for self -sacrificing courage;  they seemed to' Tike dying for  the-Fatherland, j  Meanwhile   our - colonel   had  been killed and I was in charge.  of the slim remnants iof the battalion.*        - x \ _     __  We were supposed to take a  pill-box in front lof our position  that night* but' everyone was  asleep in their holes from" exhaustion, and Icould not^be  awakened���th^Trhiul had no  sleep* ,for tw<�� 'days- and two  nights.".-."The adjutant and' I  were,4he only ones awake aid  thaL only just] So Iwing no  S'mokey**' Smfths{~we "saMr To  box.* We came  with 95. men  who  had   gone  hell with the {all  out cf^ that ydo  of   a boutS  650  over_the top.*  Ami- now comes" a sad part  of the story. About 2 a.m. we  were relieved. by another bat-  t^cSULKSlk??d_.��rtj[ not-so-wet  shell hole to have a sleep. I  had a full bottle jof rye whiskey  in my haversack, T slept with  ray head on the haversack  looking forward to a good snort-  came their-barrage, and their on awakening. When I awoke  machine guns opened up on us my bottle -was-gone; someone  struggling through the miid. jhad extracted vit from my ha-  1 We had to advance to such versack under my head. That  and such an objective, halt for -is-bow well I slept.  20 minutes, then advance again It was the (machine guns  to   the   second   objective.   But    which  did the {slaughter   and  It was open ground, no shel- ���  ter, as they were using quick |  percussion shells which made J  almost no hole. - J  He let fly at us with, machine J  .guns, rifle fire and ^rtinery^ |  Within five mimites or less f  there was only one sergeant J  and 19 men left alive and tm- . f  wounded I in our company, j  which was leading the attack, f  The Germans remained in pos- I  session of the woodnttey also I  counter attacked^ in fhe? open |  tor some treason bat were un-f  successfully ^      '      f  > Among--.my'companyiaf5ceis�� |  Hughie had been killed aad the j  other two platoon commanders j  wounded. I had received a bol- f-  let through die lower part of j.  my shoulder and upper right |  band part ot ray back.-. j  After things had died down a {  bit, and counter attacks beaten J  off, daring which I lay behind J  a dead German for shdter, I |  managed to make my way back  to the first aid post, across the  *       L    , LefKhighway by  A TOTALc wreck.1 this veteele iiriven-by Albert M. Pren-  dergast of 2341 Clarke Street Port Moody, Jlstt the  fai^iway.ancf ended up in a ditch near Langdate while  proceeding toward Port Mellon. last Thursday: at approximately 12:18 aim. Prendergait, rushed f "Co St.  Mary's Hospital, HSarden .Bay. is understood to be in.  satisfactory condition suffering facial lacerations.  Face boredom* ��� . ! ;  School spirit lacking  yoi opportunity knocks  OUR SCHOOL needs your help. If the majority continues  to take the "I don't care attitude, how will we wind  up? Bored  bored  the fact"was that we  simply  could not keep up with the barrage on account of the infernal  mud and those shell holes, each  one contiguous to the next. So  *D* Coy dodged forward from  shell hole to shell hole not exposing ourselves for more than  four   seconds   at   a   time.   Remember, we_had no protecting  barrage. It had gene on about  a mile ahead of us. shelling objectives   where   we   s h o u id  have  been,  but  weren't.  .' We  finally   landed  up   close  to some Germans holding out  'in shell holes. All the men of  *D' Coy I had with me was six.  The  rest  had   been killed  or  wounded, or stuck in thc mudp-  We exchanged shots with the.  Huns   and   finally  decided   to  rush   them   with   tbe  bayonet,  but they' surrendered���about 29  in all. They had put up a good  fight, more or less surrounded  as they were by' us and remnants of the other companies:  there was not much more they"  could do for 'der;.Kaiser.'  *. We made room for them in  our. shell holes, and exchanged  cigarettes.  The  language  barrier   made   conversational   etiquette difficult. We could not  even   discuss   that  subject   of  perennial   interest   to  soldiers.  The only German I knew was  the shelling in rthat wet, muddy  country in winter is not as destructive to life! as you would  think, .because the shell buries  itself quite a bit; before expl^d-  ingr In fact, on one occasion  we had a chicken and a duck  in a cage. A shell landed quite  close to theory The two birds  were unharmed, j but the chicken laid its one and only egg i !.  -- We spent tfae jwinter of 1317-  18 doing ordinary trench warfare, together with rest,- in reserve (digging trenches), and *  occasional real rests in French .  villages near Doulleris. * __y  '-: After some J bickering .with  the Germans hear Arras, _Mar.  28 and 'some subsequent days,  we* were���feheved by, the 4th  Canadian Div., and big husky  chaps they looked.alongside our  little Yorkshiremen.  Then   we   rushed, north   in  trucks- to near Hinges on the  Lys canal. Von Below had sta-_  ged a big and .partly successful _  push there. We (were; given a-  map- reference and told, to occupy that position: if the Germans   were   there, . to   chase,  them out," just like thaL^They  were not there. 1  Our rations had not,arrived,  but the farms i*ere deserteiL-  There  were  milk  cows,   pigs,-  chickens, eggs/and vin Wane.  ���missing  dut  by  holding  yourself  aloot-&^'*BtAihiU?ne*,��  "extra-curricular program?  You're the fellow who has to  decide j - - .  Wbegier foaH do it. or pass it  . aside;  i  You're the fellow to make c?  your nsind.  Whether you'll  lead,  fcr linger  behind     S    ��� ��  Whether youII try fof a .goal  that's .afar  Or   just|be[ content jto. *tzy  "where you are. ** ��  Take   it \br   leave   iC her*!"*  something to do.-    s j  last think it over; it's ail.ap |o  tou.     i , {  FOR  QUICK  RESULTS   !  USE   TIMES   CLASSlftEOi  bored  "Yoa^get  out  erf  something  only what you put Mo it."- Upon selt-exanilnatioa^. can anyone of us  truthfully say that  _during our past years here at            Elphie. we have put forth oar  canal bridge, which vas being I best efforts to-support at least  -shelled, rather hampered by a | ����e   extra-curricular   activity*!  man shot in the legs^wfaom I I T&e  "laissez-faire**  attitude  is  had to help across. ,. ���- - I adopted by too many.      .  ^Thence to the casualty clear- f   Opportunities to join dubs or  ing station, put to bed by a nice | to enter  into  sports,  slip _ by.  nurse (bow pleasant after the | Many  leave  these i phases   of  previous .days and nights) and. I school life  for  someone   else.  -given a  good snort of Scotch J Why?  Not many ot as -would  and soda thi the house--���.      : j pass up a  good bargain in a  -.  The next morning to the op- I store, especially if our parents  crating table, thence by haspa--! were  paying for it  Keverthe*-  tal train to Etaples for a night j less,   many   do   just   that   in  and dayy thence to  BoulogS, fschooL  "  thence   by  train  to   good  old |    Discover for yourself the re-  Manchester,   where   my   wife | a-ards    of   supp��tiEg   your  (the same one that I have now- f school's spirit Have yoa been  She has put  up' with me for |  nearly 50 years i had got leave I  from   the   ASC _at   Woolwich |  where   she   drove"   a ��� half-ton I  Ford for the arsenal- My fa- j  ther came too.-"They had been I  rather disturbed  by  the^_War }  Office   telegrajn,   whreh   read |  ���severly wounded by gun shot f  in the back* winch sounded aw- J  ful, tat was not. so bad reallyrH*  It annoyed me too. because it f  looked as if I had been shot j  running away. Aetaally the but- }  let had hit in front,  where~*It }  made almost no hole, but an |  awful mess where it came out. |   Well,  there they are���a few    jgyyvvvyyvv^vwwwvwwM^^^  experiences out of > many. 'Ho-  thing out of the ordinary. These  same sorVof events were experienced   by   millions  of   my  comrades,  and esse  mill ton -o��  whom we will say on"Nov. ilr  Age shall 'not wither them  Nor.the years condemn.  At the going down of the sun  And in the morning, ���"- ���  We will remember them.  RXP.  a sentence learned as a boy -Enough said,  from a German cousin. '1st dis Theinext day jwe_were toM:.  der ZUG nach Berlin?' (Is this__the eftemy wasi demoralized."  the train to. Berlin?*) and that We were to cross! tfae canal and  would have been a tactless and chase him out ofj Pacaut wood,  unchivalrous remark to make If the enemy was demoralized,  to a beaten foe. -. I would hate to .think what he  .*��� v. We obtained souvenirs. I- ob- would -be. like if, un-demoraIize��fcy  In the comparison of wealth  production by provinces in Canada, the same ranking applies  to tfae total net value of the  production of all industries as  applies -tt�� the ranking by pop-T  ulatioti totals.-   --- : - -.     v '-;  MiiiiMlIISEHI  GAHDEM BAY BOAT WORKS    ;  Mechonkol & Sectricol Sepolre       !  ;      A COMPlkTE UNE OF BOAT-REPAIRS    |_  Garden Bar* B.C. Phone 883-2^66  ^ypemriter Rdpairi \  ���''���'������ 7' t *    *  : 1-1  Your typewriter cleaned, cilcd, cdiasted, ond ney  ribbon installed fcr only $6.95 when rett bring rt  to The Time*. <Meefcoaieaf tepolrt oi ports ore ettrf  ���you will be advised ef enf|extnz cost before ony  work is done unless we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service et some rotes and conditions. ..% | j- .  .-���-': i --" - { ��� j. -  THE TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE WS-9454  zW  M  ���A  :���!  X  '"i  Z  13  it  MM-U&UU~A*i��Ui^  I- Se^eix Peninsula^ e*  7 may be wrong, but J shbtf not be so wrong as to  fail to say what I believe to, be right."���John Atkiks  Receptive Only  to Good  (Robert  1U   THE   old  would say,  Wednesday, November 11, 1964  Kushncr)  days   Grandma  'If you want to  remember   something    .tie    a  string around  Commendable Hallowe'en Restraint  ^L^***Ur*��KJUUl-,>^-'�����������T^^ i  ', I , fiiuiumc.   n��w I <�����������    **�������    *"  *. U��em.of daily   *-*������� by ^ adop��on; of an *M* ��-%-*��gtf*��l  Z2&%�� ��2    "??��?�������*��. ��*!*. very2ri ��-. ,My ... *fc ,s a ��,  Cofor  ���by Vec Lobb  Pink, is laughter and gaiety  Pink, is a baby.' -   i  Blue, is a scudding sailboat.    ,.  Blue, isinfinity.  Black, is thc sound of thunder.  t  Black, is a hot moonless night.  White, is an illusive dream.  your finger  I consider mlyself more modern  than   Grandmother,   so   I  wear a special ring. It's a sim- ^  pie little ring, symbolic of the White, is thc indescribable smell  /Infinite. After all, God is all- of snow.                  i  finger Gj.a    ��� soft wooly fog.  encompassing. ,               ....  reminder Cray' " uny,eUin* 6ran,tc-  11.1 i  <e  l&z  P  people ofithej districts for their exemplary be  haviour at1 a t'firje they were expected to give of  their worse, indeed not-a single misdemeanor appears to have been reported,'  Although ajn occasoinal store carried a comparatively ' small display of fireworks, interest  among the usual fire-cracker throwers was significantly lacking] Advertising the hideous play-  ��� things of what should be a past era, was also significantly missi ngrwhich all tends to suggest we  are gradually becoming civilized.  The world | of] commerce is bending to the  inevitable by no longer publicising a custom which  each year causes]'loss of sight or limb and some-*  timesdeath, at tljc same timfe'|the younger element  EFFECT {of {advertising on  events, or perhaps the  obvious during the last Halloween wucu wu.       ���.������*��� 1      --��.���.      - - ...�����     --.----��� -_  Gibsons ahd Sechelt areas underwent one of the    able to carry out their customary tnck or treat ^a we are aft receptive. only Purple �� a richness.  mmt neac'efull ^nd ouiet evlnts for many years,    negotiations both peacefully and orderly, thereby to that which we allow oursel- purpic. is u,c taste of ripe pas*  most peacefull And quiet events tor many ye ^t ^ ^ enjoy-the mbst uneventful and ves to receive] It reminds me     sion fruiu  Greai -ctat  ��_���iTO.d��'^2^5   considerably more enjoyable Hallowe'en for many thrt levant td be receptive to ^ jfc ^ ^ rf orangc  moons, - ,    "* ,' ,      .        I        blossoms. i  1   The restraint exercised by our young people    When I start my day by gb-  proved quite irboostcr to their reputation, for a ��J out on a ta������ ��B  j I Gold ,s the feci of warm sand  eJat deal more respect is gained by responsible a��� ���ed to be pessimistic     on bare feet.  Saviour "fhf h'oolganism so prevalent %��** S^Vi^g T' * ***?" "*' , *      l  throughout the world at the present time. that j  am  rfceptive only  to s,,vcr' ,s ,rout ,n a .mounta,n   '  We fortunately have little of it on the Penm- g00df anjl that j my way is made     stream,  sula for which we might feel justifiably pleased, easy. Frequently it may appear Pale green, is the tinkle of chip-  Thereis good reason for a hue-and cry whenever that I run into difficulty, but     pwt ice. . !  a case of wanton vandalism is reported, at the if I adjust my thinking, I can D  k       n h a walk in qu?ct  wme time the idiot funcc isa ven? small minority. t��r" an>* seemingly adverse sit-     ^^    * '  same time, the idiot fringe is a very small minority.  The last Hallowe'en "was ample proof of the  maturity of the youth of thei district, they deserve ^^^  uation into a [blessing.  Sometimes   jl  full credit and are worthy of the greatest encouragement possible. '���  woods.  am   told   that Rcd> " anScr*  I  do   busi- Red, is a cozy wood fire,  rough yellow, is bright birdsong.  art   "pretty  , ajnd that if  C&*tBMribraity Chest Good  Solution  neSs   with  customers", ana that if I am ...  not   extremely   careful   I   will Yellow, is jealousy  lose their business. As an anti- Rose, is a kitten purr,  dote  for  this  I  affirm  before  , ...    entering each customer's place  which in many cases falls upon the same public of tjUSjness that .God's man is  _Rose, is contentment.  GROWING indignation, particularly among the _ __   [ merchants, !at the ever 'increasing fund raising .spirited persons, residents and mechants would be justf honest, and fair, and" that Sclf-DOVtvait of  campaigns iconducted  wit!tin  the  district,   has asked jo-contribute one or possibly twice an- i am receptive to good only.     ����      ���>               +       f  reached a pointij vfhereby some sort, of remedy nually. Funds would then be distributed by a    it is  wondcjrful how well  I the Laureate Ot  would be desirable; to all concerned..  , *       . selected committee who in turn would make an get along with my customers.    Nonsense  Each and every week', it would segm, can- allocation to the various institutions according to  -vassers call on bejhklf of one or other of the worthy merit. Organizations pf a dubious nature would             .    _          _  causes to which itiappearslalmosra crime to re- also be screened and eliminated.                                      A OCtSC fOV  fuse., Occasionally a causie~is presented which Naturallyithere are many problems and tech-                Caution  "     "       "    "          '   ' '           yet many nicalittes involved in the-organization of a com-   /�������� P��L m_���|_ v�����,c\  feeratrbbliiaio'iifdfcohtri^fteL 5    ��� t ��   -'��{ XX Zmunity,chest, ind possibly.is notiwithimthe scope.,v ireace "^ D,0CK mws'  llUUill%r tVllW^I)   ,UillU   ^VMivtj-w   uv��.n*Mxi��iu>r   ��#^w^��>n v   f ���  Hardest: hit} jis lindoubtjedly the merchant   of council. It Would however be, as. suggested by HOW Joften' have you seen  ���by Edward Lear  How pleasant to know Mr.  Lear! a  Who has written such volumes  of stuff!  v/ii    vhvunun    ,yvt*   own    a   ���-      ...   ,-..    -n ����__...j  traffic accident while driving Son* think tarn ill-tempered  who dttpltj'the'lfalc. hls^ee:iy"earnings are fre-   the chairman, ah excellent project for the Cham-    traffic accident while driving ao",c ""*; '"  quentlyfesj than ^n .average W, is expected to   ber of Commerce.       ,     ^    _ _j &JWi^^  cheeftully. donate! to whoeveri calls^egardless of  the institution ihyolved, and/ indeed to greater  extent.  m  by chairman Mrs.,A. Johnston. This is the institution of a community chest[ practiced successfully in various communities.  Apart-from eliminating  As pointed_out by Councillor' F. Parker *��'* **�� ^^J^Jf. But a fcW think him pIcaiant  charities Zl be with us for a long time. Possibly ���* Sd  �� fegotten^i     "T*  they will be. eventually taken over .by the -govern- about it?  ment which would be very nice but is not so at  Such  I     \  .accidents' are  all too  ontinued canvasses  His mind is concrete and  fastidious,-      *'     - *  present.-   ,     - * ���*-,,       -,-*    "T <������  -'   " ' common. Unfortunately, it also \,X'' lV J'   i,MyL;*-  More power to council for-considering deci- is all too common to dismiss His nos0 K remarkably blS>  sive steps, the problem is a1 very real one. A com- them ffom j< ur mind and turn "��s visage is more or less  munity chest sounds a good solution, it is to be to pleasanter subjects, such as     hideous,  hoped the matter is not allowed to drop, 2LiS.C<^fy,^1 JSL Z^'^l m beard u ��*cmblcs-a^ig.  r i - - people you are going to see or  -^ , the PIace yP��j Plan ^ visit* He ha? cars, and two eyes, and  eiHeillill^ail���� iilty ��� Avoiding tumble while driv-     ten fingers,  *" ing calls for | constant vigilance , .,  ment of leisure. But why on Remembrance Day? and a car in top, performing \^T^' lf you rcckon Uvo  .the eleventh 'day of the eleven^ month, our world    When Colonel ��Mf^P��^ ** Sy^o^T^^s^Thl %���� he was one of the  stood still in silent tribute toTfh^ thousands who. less lines at the Second Battle of Ypres, he had road  ^ ,>u 6ther   �� s����  Once upon k time, at th|e eleventh hour of  gave their lives for the countr^ in world wars.  Once the Iwo-inute silence was a dramatic  pause in-the day's work,-one in which schobl  children stood silently beside their desks, factory  wheels stdppedytraffitr ceased, and there was|a~  great stillness broken only bjf the whir of birds  at a cenotaph or the distant barking of a dog.  This was a reverent l rendezvous with opr  war dead, a hundred and twenty seconds of remembrance, tiTrecall'the helroic deds of, both,  soldier, and civilian, to hold brief communion  with the recollection of the boys who went forth  so.gaily in navy blue; khaki and airforce blue.   ,  ',       But-tiow Remembrance Day is a; public *  holiday, and it is coming closer to a Roman holi-  jday than a day of remembrancerThere are still  parades, bf course, and handfuls of Veterans and  their families gather at the'cenotaphs for divine  'service. Once more 'thc"bugles'rihg~out"'theu:,^  sadnotes"arid the*small crowds bare theirieads. "  , _.   But. the universality, of Remembrance Day is  ,gdne;it has disaiq>eared into a! holiday, with many  driving, hunting, Tishing, golfing, hiking or otherwise amusirig themselves. Some are probably still  in bed when eleven o'clock comes. The meaning  of the moment is lost on young people and when  they fail to understand, then Remembrance Day  ,wiil ultimately have lost all meaning. __ j  .' Should! Remmebrance Diy become a meaningless day of rejst on the autumn calendar?  Wej are not against holidays, or the1, enjoy-  something else in mind:  singers,  But now he is one of the dumbs.  To you from failing hands we throw  The torch; be yours to hold it high.  If ye break faith with us who die  We shall not sleeps though poppies grow  In Flanders fields.    _  He sits in a beautiful parlor,  motorists and always be prepared for the unexpected.  Traffic  fatalities   in- Canada  last year "totaled 4,367, an increase from 4,224 in 1962.' But With hundreds of books on the  that was only- part of the- pic- *   wall;  ture. Many" bore, people were ���    ... .   .   ,'  , _        injured, projferty damage was He dnn*s- a fircal dca* o��  i heavy, and so was loss of work-     Mareaia,  - But the torcj^jrows dimmer; we no longer ing time."  *| But never gets tipsy at all.  keep this faith as we-did. There is still time, while ;  What can |-be done  to halt  niempry is still fresh for so many, to restore Re- this rising toll? -    He has many-friends, laymen  membrance Day to its full i significance. r The   ultimate   rwponsihUity     and clerical;  .i ���"    ' !for safety-rests with the nidi- n.,Cm - -..   ���������,������*.- ������.;  - - ,vidual drivJ. If he looks after ��,d Foss a thc nameof h,s catJ  mfl<nnto 'TtMommaa**,hiscar and J"***5 himself-alert His body isperfectly spherical;   ,-,  ^BfiEBSflgg me88BgVS at ^r^et he is on-fiie right. hc Wareth a rtinblible bat. ,:: ;  ,    |. : ;   -':: I  A. .    -' - 'track. If you'get sleepy on the -_* ������ .' -.- *.��� :   --,**,  ' ���*""'   '   " ,;: -'-- JX::,.'   -    ��� -: Wghway.-stop for a <nip;of cot-: When he* walks iii a waterproof;   '  ,.   "MdstXpeopleXare  bothered 'fry fee '-or ^ f>t just get out of , - nhi**'/  '. .. ���   .  ihnri* tuKtnMi'Mf Scnoture thev ffie ^ar-and walk a bit. Follow-   - -i :--*   ' -       .-.."��  panares that bother me are thost *fve a We-and, as the safety-Cahng out, "He's come out m  Remember Thy Creator       *  "Remei xber now thy Creator in the days qf thy youth*-���" ��  t     ,    1 *EcclesiaJt�� l2:ri  WWM  let a smile  'pe your umbrella \  _ \  Nov. 1 ll or Remembrance Day, brings .to us a very im- j  portant word, remember. On this day we are asked to {  remember those who gave their lives that our country ��  might be saved from the enemy. jj  The  Isrealites  were  also instructed  to remember !  every year the Passover Lamb, the means through which -  J,.  J?t$LV3N*WJ*y0**Z&'{  AX  'Pa," said thje boy,  looking up from, his  boo^c,    Lamb, Jesus Christ the Son of God, ^vho gave His life S  "what does a man'sibetter half mean?" '     i  "Usually, my 'son," replied the father from behind ' and bonjdagc of sin  the evening paper,! "she means exactly what she says.".  a sacrifice, that wc might be delivered from the penalty j  ���Rev.  -I.  God delivered them from their oppressors, the Egyp  tianSi.-  Toiiay, we have the Lord's Supper, the Sacrament I  or Communion, that we might remember our Passover |  Published Wednesdays  td Secbelt  ' on B.C's Sunshine Coast  |   bv-  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381-Sechelt. B.C..  Serving the area from  Port Mellon to Egmont  tHowe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  Douglas G. ^heeler, Editor  S. B. Alfgard, Publisher,  Gown, tbat crazy old English-  ��� man, oW"--" -      -    -    t  .  ���He vtccpsiby the side of-the;i ���  ocean,-  He weeps on the top of the hill;  He: purchases pancakes and  lotion,  .And chocolate shrimps from the  -'    mill.  jWalter S, .Ackroyd, Pender Harbour Tabernacle  J  - Subscription Rates:  ,     ric| advance)  1 Year. SS *-2 Years. S9  3 Years $13  UJS. an^l Foreign $5.50  He reads but he cannot speak  Spanish,'  He cannot abide ginger-beer:  { Ere the.days of his pilgrimage  I      vanish,  �� How pleasant fo know Mr.  ��      Lear!  j^se^^w^^fl^W^ The Secheft Peninsulo Times, Wed., Nov. TT, 1944 Poge 5  !  1  1  ���  School addition  SPACIOUS new addition to the Pender Harbour high!  school is forging ahead, and will include a home economics laboratory together with a combination shop for  _jndas.riat.wood and metal education. The rooms are sufficiently large to divide at a later date as required. Experimentation in commercial fishing-is under consideration. This is the first time Pender-Harbour has offered  these classes and it is hoped they might' be' used for  night classes. _-i  November 14th .....  Round aboui the town*  \yZZziZ__ ;- sjx ".%'"  ;..~_b : ���r��f Ed Gree��~  OUR NEW. telephone book isj handsome. It .has a cover  - of breathtaking beauty. Underneath tfae magnificent  color photograph is the caption, Howe Sound & Sechelt  Peninsula! This would lead you to believe mat the scene  on the cover is one from this area. It isn't It is from  Kamkwps: Why? We have enough beauty spots right  here to supply cover illustration,for all tune. let's use  them. -.���"-. .- - y ~������^���~���:���*-��� r  Teenager's blueprint  a service with puntch  "WELL,.first of all. we would like to leave-oat.all those  hymns, and sing songs that are real meaningful ta  usI'bThe group ,of teenagers were talking about how  THEY would plan a teenage service of worship; -      -  "Like that"hymn 'Zion's King" *       ;  ��� j ;..,'.-'   ,: ���-. -_'  If you are civic minded  enough to be confused by the  cover a glance inside at the  Sechelt section will confuse you  "still further. We are fold the  coffees" of itickard Crawford  are -on * .Wharf  Road   but* the  signs be placed is. the - very  centre of their village as a  small reminder that this wasn't a speedway and due care  and attention mast be exercised.  Did   this   misguided 'council  premises ���� the Tyee Bait Co^,; flunk for one minute that here  Shall Reign Victorious*���it's a  good hymn and all that., . (. but  is Zion' 'a place, or a person;  or what?" asked one teen-ager  bravely.'* '  "If we could have a "tech-age  service," mused one pert young  I -  The Times  Phone 885-9654  lady,   "we   would ising  songS*  tike *We Shall sO��rr<��ih���?i^the;:  song about integration, and they  fight for freedom"that's"going -_  on   all   around 7 us' - in   North_  America.*" "   iy   ;!*'-"."  "That kind-of sbrig/'expJauK.-  ed another teen-ager. */reaHy,  means something-to "as!.". "*-..*  That, teen-age \ service   is -  about to become a reality!. The  teens themselves1 sat. down*, and  over several weeks,__. have: ex-.  amined.  probedy accepted -and"  rejected many ideas: and" plans. ;  They have finally forged a ^service of worship which they feel ,  will pack a punch, be meaningful to them, and be a true ex**  pression of worship.- This service,   designed   by! the : teens,  will_be conducted bpbthem next  Saturday .evening at 8:00 p:m..  in St. Hilda's Church; Sechelt.  They hope all teen-agers toII  come���regardless of who they  are���regardlefs" of whether they -  i��� normally attend a church or  not. (They also hope any inter-  -"-ested adults will come). *  Is there anything to this-  Chirstianity "business?- The -  teens who . have designed  this service think soY-__ They  want other teens to come and  decide for themselves ". V . at  St. Hilda's % Churchy Sechelt,  this Saturday night, Noviember  14, at 8:00 p.m.    j   A: [  Gibsons  0 OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay - First Payment Ock l|  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  to :the same building, are on  Porpoise Bay Road. This is a  yery* _fine - distinction, and  might be understandable if it  m aM't=<&? &^6otaarhaMstafc��?  inhg:-fattTthat* "the; Peninsula  lagging Supply, right* y next  door, is, according to^ the telephone;, book,  ony the "Sunshine  ~ Coast -Highway. .The Peninsula'  y Motor-Protects, .which Is- on  the ?Stinshine. Coast Highways is  listed 'as being in Sechelt. -According to this most carefiilly  edited directory Hansens Transfer is-on Wharf Road but the  Sechelt Shoe Renew, which is  practically next, door, is -on  Porpoise Bay .Road.  y If you .are a trifle confused  by"   these    slight    oversights,  , think nothing of it. Put yourself in the place of" the Forestry  : Service Building which-the book  says is located at the corner of  Porpoise Bay. Road and: Highway 101.' (Where dlifthe Sunshine Coast--Highway get to?)  Rijgit across, kitty corner, is  Standard Motors -bat the book  tells us their-Iocation is Wharf  and Dolphin Streets.- The- Sechelt* Home .Service* also on an  opposite corner is listed a^ be-  Ing.on Wharf Road.  The provincial government,  which should know better, says  Cowrie Street is Highway 101,  but   .the    telephone    directory  i which" apparetly  doeMi't know  "much, says several of its subscribers living on.Cowrie Street  are" ".really yon   the   "Sunshine  Coast- Highway.   This   is   the  same highway we lost at���the  Forestry Building, picked it up  at. Benner Bros.,  then  lost  it  completely at Pen Motors.  - In the affairs of a big "Jap,  this is a small matter ami we  don't claim to know who is responsible, and care less. From .  an this confiision    tiie sterling  fact emerges that Seehelt has.  a better sense of humor than is"  to be found in any other small"  town. The writers oTTTV come-;  dy  scripts  aren't  all  in  New  York or Hollywood.  We seem -  to have turned some loose on  the phone book.  . Sometime ago this column  timidly asked about crosswalks  on Cowrie Street. The village  council was interested also and  apffied to the highways dept.  for permission to paint a few  lines on their own street. This  was bureaucracy's "I iaesf  hours." Here was a pip-squeak  ^was a simple matter of having  'tbe road crew paint a few lines  oa the blacktop? It!certainly  *-asn*L yiMdn't aej** know'^&d  ijadT4oU'jEpp|y-T tor the right  to be master * in: -your own  house?' Evidently they didnX  iad - they mast be pot* ri^t.  The somewhatydiasteaed  ctf .formally "applied'* and  gracious department said tfaey:  wooM consider the" matter if  lhe propearferms were fined oat  in -tri$rdite- aotteHM' plaasp  submitted. -   7  i ,.  - | No doubt there are reasons  for this stiff-necked rigmarole f  there'always are. good or bad,  mostly the latter, bat why  should yit~ be necessary for a  responsible village conned to  submit to this ridiculous exhibition of. super red tape to get  sat essential need completed  that should-! have been done  when the crew was here to put  ia the corfaiag. f  f The fact that curbing was put  in * would indicate . the highways department knew that Sechelt- was a growing village.  Didn't they think that people  would like to cross the street,  pardon us. the highway without loo much risirjsf being  knocked -flying by motorists  who think it if indeed the open  highway    and*   not   a    village  street? - I       -     7  - | We are told that Cowrie St.  is Highway 101 and as soch is  under sole control of the hi$i-  ways -deptr We don't wholly  agree. Each day- the village  traffic" problem bectfnses more  acute. It must be handled by  those on the scene; not from  Victoria. The" moment that  highway enters a duly, incarra^  rated village, all -traffic on it  should be subject -to "the village  regulations. If crosswalks are  heeded, as-they are here, there  should be no necessity to go  through miles of red tape.  Highway cr not we want crosswalks in Secbelt bow; not after  some of our elderly folks have  been knocked down.    ���  (hrisfmas;  Sfytes   I  Are In 1  i  I  ai    j    ;._;_-  MORGAN'S "I  MEN'S WEAR  SCZ/rS;  t a.  s. . ���  look your  elegant best  for ihe f  festive season  \. f   - x .       . ��.- - .'   e��.  ��      ���     f,   ' ���     ���,        -'...*���     *    * ���    ������' t.  **! '*' j ���-������- * t.  - ���'���'-. *v*Jt '���'*���.* *   " *  '?���-��� --*���   . ' Af-^.*:*.- ri  i*  ' -       ��� *     '���   .   *      ������"-.#  *y  .--   .-. * ������..*-.��..  ,.y. ���. $  % ��������������;'���>��������� '-*.. ;���������*.; �����*  /..:   /    .'..   ���-.���*������"���- I      **  IMPAIRED  DRIVER  *A motorist wf�� is : a noo-  drinker can still he aiifimpaired driver even though he has  not had any alcohoL If be has  bean given drugs by bis doctor  or his dentist his driving may  be affeefxi.  He  may  also  be  Chootc here the Sf ft  that will put you et  yotir best for tfaerf   ;  importcnt occasion.  -  f-       - >  Reody made or made  to measure,     t  impaired if be is not^ wearing  village council with the temeri-__ glassesyfiiat are necessary to  ty to ask that a-few lines sod    correct his vision.*-   -4    - ~.  Morgan's  ens Wear  *" \ % A  SECHEIT. I  Phone 1885-9330  <4  xti  W  :Hi  m  xM  xm  ��fl_  ^��a��s__ffite��  !IU3iaHw��.i )'Z\  l i  i  t  l'*  ,1  [*  ���I  ' i  ; f  1 V  '7  ' r  ! ��  * r  * t  L 1  pf  I J"  [*"  t1"  V  I -*'  r ,1,  h>  >��  {*"  if  ���i-  ['-*  'X  '}���-  l>'  [**  I*'  tr-  i+��  ft.*  i. ,  If'  Ti ���  I' -  If  If  fc"  Poge 6 The Sechelt Peninsglo Times, Wed., Nov. 11", 1964  Davis' Ottawa Diary  i  Drama club play In Ybtir Garden  Christinas carol  By Jack Davis, M.P.  IT US NEARLY half a Century since Canadians first  i began tb think seriously about amending our constitution. Many meetings between Ottawa and the provinces have been held in the intervening years. Finally,  their efforti have been crowned with success. Everyone  is agreed, we can now clange the British North America Act without having to refer it to the UK Parliament  in Westminster  The new formula fs"-significant. Formerly Ottawa''could  get its own amendments to tne  ' BNA Act passed at Westminster  .without refrences to the provinces. Now it can no longer do  -so. The'provinces have to agree  in advance, ^o the federal government's pojwers in this connection 'may be said to_haye  been curtailed.  :   This is true in theory but not  - in> fact. Neyer in history h"s  the - Parliament of Canada asked Westminster to act without  reference to jthe provinces. So  we never" usted this power nf'  unilateral action. What we have  never done" iri the past, we are  now bound nbt_ to do in the future/ . J  The "amend ng formula" itself  ��� isr-complex: & few select areas -  of- provincial jurisdiction (such  as use of the French language)  have 'been identified. In their  case a single province can vejto  any | proposed   change.   Other  provisions,'   however,    provide  for amendments which can be  passed with the support of a  majority of oiir Canadian provinces���that '��� er" a   majorityi of  the Canadian I population.    I  '  Even greater constitutioi lal.  flexibility   m^y   be���- required.  This1 is why tbe provinces hi ve   ���  been   given   certain   rightssirtb.,-#ether   and   newcomers   were  delegate   their - powers* to jthe   'Welcomed to the area. Meeting  federal government and/or vice    around a tea table in this man-  sponsibility���Vfill be able to go  -its own way. ���  We have been hearing a great  deal recenUy about separatism &-  in this  country.  The effective  repatriation of our constitution  is a  tangible denial' of  these  'statements. It is, indeed comforting to learn thaft, at this so-  called dark moment in our history, all. ten provinces .and the  federal! government can get together *and  bury these differences. They have done more.  Ini one of the greatest acts of  Canadian   statesmanship   for  more than, a generation, they  havc made Canadians masters.,  in their own house. They have  at  the  same  time,  preserved  that   degree   of   constitutional  flexibility which is so essential  to our survival as a nation.  *^f" A  WC community hall.  scene ot acHviiy  WILSON Creek Community  Hall was a very busyv place,  Tuesday afternoon of last week,  for many people attended the  United Church bazaar!.   \  The gaily decorated hall gave  warmth and a festive' air to the  occasion. Mrs. Cameron officially declared the bazaar open  at 2 p.m. Old friends got to-  and   newcomers  MR.   BRIGHTON ,is  the  sponsor of the Drama Club.- When  > I   asked   him ' for   some   club  news, this is what he said:  We (this includes 16) will at  tempt to put on a fchort version  of the play "Christmas Carol",  by Dickens. It will be a one-  act play and take approximately 40 minutes. ��,  Rehearsals will start next  week and the players hope to  stage it a few days before  Christmas,  Those in the play are: Fred  Blakeman, John Smith.  Roger  ���By your gardener ��� The Old Rako  probably be nothing lefUn the vegetable  the winter greens every empty space  should be turned over. Do not rake after digging, leave  the soil rough and the elements will do a good job of  breaking it up  AS THERE will  plot except  After the kind of summer we  had with all the cutworms and  slugs now is the! time to do  something about it to make  sure we do not have to contend  'with another,infestation.   -  After I have dug! up all empty spaces I am gjoibg to give  the soil a good drenching with  a' strong 'solution of Permanganate of Potash. I have had good  4  versa, No^ one/ quite knows how  .this;.will^vvork out in pract ce.  But it has one great advanU g&-  If -there1 is "a widespread' de-.  mand for general legislation  which ��� lies ,ih . the .provin rial  fieldsakniimber gdi provfcces  can FasF Ottavfa TiF pW* the  necessary law's1 without war ing  for | the rest of Canada to fall  into; line. j  Under this arrangement jwe  will; no longer | be able to bh me  other provinces, like Queliiec',  for'lack of progress. The iia-  jority will be able to pess  ahead while ;the minority -j-at  least in fields of provincial re-  ner is always a happy, time  and tjhis friendship cim be fostered at other' meetings  throughout the year. _  Ladies of the United Church  extend ther sincere thanks ;to  all-,who' contributed so gener-  fedsly? to^hfe1 Well.-filled s&le  tables and to. those who patronized them so well.  A lost, bake tin ip awaiting  its owner at the home of Mrs.  Lamb, phone 885-9975.  Skidmore,' Mike Wallis,  Diane-fes^ts in the past With this m^  Hopkins, Erica Ball.  v Judi Gathercole- and Audrey -  Owens will assist Mr? Brighton  with the directing.  Clash day proves  colourful affair  THE usual hard times pay was  replaced with ��� a clash day.  Students, some in stripes and  prints, others in mixed" colors,  entered into the spirit of the  day.  The best dressed? was Mary  Lamb: She adorned her head  with a black zombie wig and  -the many, colors and patterns  made hcr the "Bell of the  Ball."  Richard   Chamberlain  with,  his plaid bermudas and "patterned shirt thrilled all the girls.  Richard,- those legs . . .  Girls don't you wish all the  fellows would wear black and  white' striped pants like Mr,  Hunt's? And girls if you're wondering what to buy the man  in your, life, a.^'Mr,, Hnnt"  green alligator fi^ls-jdst'ythe.;'-  thing ...     v     ,/.       .',  thod, it is not too expensive and  the soil will be all right for  sowing seed in the spring. Some  of the stronger chemicals could  still be active months from now  and make seed sowing risky.  The above should take care-of  any'young cutworms but slugs  need an all out assault to get  rid of them.. Any! preparation  containing metaldehyde is sure -  death to. them and should be.  used regularly all j winter. -The  slug bait should be, put around  all fences , around! the compost  pile and under hedges. Make  sure there  are no places for  them to winter such as lumber  lying around and hedges cleaned underneath. Remove any  yellowing leaves from cabbage  and broccolli. In fact if yon can  make sure there are no places  for slugs to hide,-the battle is  half won.  The ground around raspberries, gooseberries and currants  can be loosened up and dusted  with lime, this will.deter most  pests. If it is possible to have  bantam chickens . run in the  vegetable plot rest assured that  they will do nothing but good,  they-will get all kinds of bugs  and pests that winter just under the-ground.  While on this subject a dish  of crumbs or grain, put someplace that the small birds can  get it will keep them" around  and'they also'eat their share  of pests. Do not put it where  crows and pigeons can get at  it as these are two species we  can do without in thc garden. -  Commercial letter . ���-.  See Canadian artists  ching Canadians  STEEL WORKERS, plasterers and masons have some  new partners, in the creation of major new buildings  in Canadal���the .painters and sculptors who, more and  more, contribute to design and decoration on the centres  of government and commerce.,  Artist��riaAbei960sjfiiklthem-  At the1 beginning of this century life expectancy of a "Canadian at birth was,_about 40  years, now it is over 70 years.  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  706;  295.  750  KERRY   Eldred,   in the  High.  ��� School - League  had   an. outstanding 'night, coming up ivith-o  297. ,This combined with a 201  . give him a total .of 497.  League Scores:  ' Buckskin ~-  Stan -Joe, .  Yvonne Joe, 443; Ross Joe,  Ladies ��� Rose Rodway,  (314); Lil McCourt, 304.  Ladies Matinee ��� Hazel Skytte, 675 (64);i Jean Eldred, 1254.  - Pender ���i Bert Gooldrup,  714;'Dave McDonell, 646 (&8);  Rein Pockrant, 616; Bill Cajner-  ' on, 651; Isabell Gooldrup, [617;  Eric Antilla,| 602r Muriel Cameron, 588 (251); Dennis gamble, 309.        | ... |  Sechelt Commercial ��� Norma Gaines, {581; Norma ^ran-  - caj-, 325;   Frank   Nevans;} 745  (286);  Mabel McDermid, 250.  ���By Eve Moserip  _ Sports Club ��� Hazel Skytte,  661 (259); Dorothy Smith, 659  (262); Gloria Barker, 264; Lawrence^ Crucil, 66&  Ball & Chain-- Mary Flay,  658 (252);   Red  Robinson, 750  (279).    |  i  School Leagues:  Seniors ��� Kerry Eldred, 497;  (201, 296);" Danny Gibsons, 321  (206); Leslie Cobleigh, 278  (160).-     ~ ���  Juniors ��� Earl John, 352  (185); Alan "Hemstreet, 335  (192); Wendy Bystedt, 339  (182). *       , -  "  Ten Pins  Mens ��� Dick Clayton, 531;  Roger Hocknell, .553 (215);  Mickey Baba, 517; "Don Caldwell, 206; Harry - Batchelor,  516. ,  ANNOUNCEMENT  Following renovations, the-i & M Cafe,  Sechelt, will re-open this week. Our  apologies for temporary closure bu��we  look forward to welcoming customers old  and new this week, "%  t  -  * :-,   , ,  Christmas Seals  Campaign starts  CHRISTMAS Seals will be a-  vailable throughout the- proving beginning this; "week.*  Powfell River and Sechelt Peninsula will be starting their  campaign and officials hope  the�� success of last year's drive  will W repeated,    ,*  In tbe^ Sechelt - urea the  Christmas Seal campaign is  under the chairmanship of  Mrs. Kay Wood- In" Powell River it is being looked after by  Mrs. W. L, Carlson,  Contributions to the Christmas Seal Campaign play an  important part in the fight a-  gainst tuberculosis and other  chest diseases. To name just  one way ������ the Operation Doorstep, free TB skin test and x-  ray survey program.*  The program, the largest of  its type ever attempted in  North America, has been der_  clared an outstanding success.  ~ In the Vancouver operation  there were over 200,000 residents tested in a 2-week period, with over 125 cases of tuberculosis, 25 cases of lung cancer, 90 heart conditions and a  long list of chest conditions being discovered.           Operation Doorstep is an important, vital and valuable service but it is also a costly one.  The mobile Christmas Seal  chest clinics cost over $100,-  000,000.  It cost between five and six  hundred dollars per day to operate the Operation Doorstep  program. |  Last year there wasv$303,347  raised throughout tbe province.  Of "that Powell" River ' munici- -  pality chipped in $2,374.  There ^ were, also 117,677 people checked in the province of  which only 86 were found with  tuberculosis and of these only  47 were- active cases/  As in past years the Christ-,  mas Seal - campaign will only-  be conducted by    mail    lhe  campaign opening Nov. 9 will  'bSJSH*3B?^J^Ql,*^^n?s-*- '��v*  , selves,'-working   hlT-an** atano-  .  sphere "of- greater Ipublic inter/  est than --at^any other period  in history:"' -        .'"    *  "      It's been a long history; dating back to the days of New  France,   when  churches  were  ** embellished __ by   carvers , and  ' '"painters, and to thi t times when"-  the  Indians  first turned tree  trunks  into  totem| poles.  The  Canadian   Imperial   Bank   of  Commerce, in tbe| August-September issue of its' Commercial  Letter, tells* of the growth of  Canadian art and jhow its part  in enriching bur lives "is more  fully understood and appreciated'* now than in the past.  ''Canadian   achievements   in  "the visual.arts have been considerable, and today they exhibit  a greater richness and variety  than  ever  before,"   the   commercial letter says.  The CanaJa Council for the  Encouragement of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences���  commonly known as the Canada  Council���was creajted in 1957.  It has helped to gjive the crea-  ���tive artist an opportunity to  produce new work and to ensure that his work is brought  before the public.  trhe commercial letter notes  th|it "corporation i and businesses are also incoming increasingly aware of the place  ot art in our modern life."  "Many _ leading   corporations  now give' strong practical sup  port, to. the arts, and use art"  to decorate their offices - and'  ��� lobbies as .well as for commercial purposes and in advertising. Furtharmore, thc integration of painting, as well as  sculpture and ceramics,-' - with  the building, is becoming more  .aod more important in structural design. By including  works of art as an important  part of their decor the business corporation not only makes  the public more interested in  and familiar with Canadian art -  but also gives an incentive to  purchase," says the bank letter.  Volley-ball team  ready tor action  ATTENTION Max, Brooks and-  Pender. The Cougars are  roaring to go. Doug Cooper,  Phil Malpass, Barry Quarry,  and Ray Coats are our front  wall. The setters are Alex Sy-  kets, Rick Wray, Fred Blakeman and Walter John.  The tournament is November  14. 6ur girls in black and gold  will be cheering again, so come .  on kids let's help 'em out.  Japan recognizes volleyball  as a worthy sport Their arena  has a seating capacity of four  thousand of which one thousand���seats, are reserved for  children. .No admission charged.  The Corporation _of the Village of  Gibsons Landing  ZONING BYLAW No. 163  1. A Public Hearing will be held en November 17, 1964, a**  7 p.m. in tfie Municipal Hall, to bear all persons who moy  -   deem their Interest in property to be affected by the, pro*  posed bylaw]  2. The pfopertip concerned is "Lot 14, Slock 2, D.L. 686.  Group 1, N.W.D. Plan 3130".  3. The Bylaw would chonge the ctossifteatfon of the sold lot  *   from "Residential" to "Business and Residential".  4. Bylaw No. 163 is available for inspection at tbe Municipal  > Hall, - Gibsons Lending * daring  normal office hours from  November 4th, 1964 until the date of the hearing.  C. F. GOODING  "Municipal Clerk  5:^5*? ,5ft 1    The Sechelt Peninsula Times  '    We*'* Noj n;i-?6^rcgeT  Munia-pal hall .-  , now inadequkte  *    COUNCIL  ^  GibsoiK   has  at  L    : last taken decisive step$ to  ��   ��rovide  the  municipality  with    -  -    a much seeded municipal hall  by   instructing   Clerk   Charles  Gooding to'seek possible suggestions   and   proposals   front  suitable builders.     -      j . ,    .  About S25$QQ was. "coaiidtred .  as  a  working figure  to. start  with and it! was moved ithat a ^  large contractor ) be  asked  to  indicate what council couM expect fear that amount.     -  Proposed location is near the  health centre which would provide ample parking facilities -  and*, _ as pointed out by. the  chairman, A. Ritchey would be  a credit to) the eommuaityi "  " -It was generally agrred by  council members, a new building was needed and thst ,��teps  should-be taken to pish ahead  with ae pr&jeet. ; X  -^&,  At last  ALMOST too excited to stand still, 2nd Sechelt Brownie Pack shows off their new"  .   uniforms. Brownie-kins in the front row^are not yet eligible for uniforms.  .wjt - J/y >u  ?f/f*.*'//,ri--:>  F *-  fc. %IH     T   -      ****    ;  , TWIU0HT THEAIRE     M  G&seos ��� Pfceee 886-2827. I  z     i                -                   . I i ~ -    .  - ���            "           *<* -vening shows; 8 p.m.f -. ��� ~  -   i  ���"- Children's Mottnde. Saturday. 2;30 pjn. f.   -  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, November 11,12,13  Richard Chamberlain j _    ; b  TWILIGHT OF HONOR  -' b ?  Saturday, Monday Tuesday, November 14, 16, %T  Jackie Glecson     -    * ;  . b .- ,.    -    GKSQT "-:     : '    y '���   Aj;-  Technicolor, Cinemascope . < X  -if  MORE ABOUT . . .  Finishing touch  BROYVN OwlRetta Rittelr, on the left, adjusts a belt  Tawny Owl, Dolly Jonas straightens a wayward tie,. Council Highlights  while fairly. Godmother Mildred Chambers smiles her  approval. Two little brownies,Nancy Louie, left and Susan Edmunds are completely and happily overwhelmed.  Exciting moment] . * ���  New uniforms arrive  for Sechelt Brownies  TWENTY-ONE excited little girls gathered in the gymnasium of the Sechelt Residential School last Wednesday evening. Ituvas the weekly meeting of the 2nd  Sechelt Brownies, but no ordinary meeting because on  this occasion the little girls' dreams at last came true.  Fourteen Brownies were help-  sent to lend a helping hand.  Judy Chambers and Leslie  Kennedy who williginly gave  so much of their time to this  Brownie pack, called in oh their  way" home from' school to" see  the smart little girls.  Formed   in   February,   1963,  .girls, were the people who had_**"-tbe 2nd Sechelt Brownie Pack  ed into their new uniforms and  seven little Brownie-kins know  that when they pass their test  and become eligible for - the  rank- of Brownie, there will be  seven neatly pressed uniforms  awaiting them.  Almost"  as   excited   as   the  from page t���  by Councillor Parker. _ the actual price was $33 per foot. This  meant the price was at a more  reasonable figure, council  should therefore take steps to  purchase.  A phone call to tbe department of municipal affairs, revealed the fact that contrary  to previous understanding.  ways and means existed  whereby Council could purchase the property for park  purposes and later subdivide a  section as a means of getting  part or all of the purchase  money back.  Council unanimously supported the venture but. before putting it to plebiscite it was  moved Councillor Parker consolidate the price of the property.  -  f :'  *  Station Wagon, Power Steering,  Power Brakes, Automatic Transmission, Radio. Spotless condition- * *! !  *.   - *'-��.* !  '���==.-.-? - ' -1 :-. *   ���-  ""f  .-  A One In A Lifetime Type'Used Cat!  195  f    I* 4  BUICK SEDAN! fit Of  Good shape _���- \ <f I.I #��f  been, responsible ^for forming  the group and then organizing  the campaign which reached  fruition on this "memorable  night, Mrs. Dolly. Jonas, Tawny  Owl, .worked hard* contacting  people who could help obtain  the uniforms, and,then much  stitching and tucking, cleaning  - ' _and pressing-was needed before all was ready, ilrs. Retta  . Ritter, Brown Owl, greatly as-  . sisted in the early stages, sick--  ness intervened- but she was  able to see the completion of  the task. Mrs,* Mildred Chambers,   fairy   Godmother,   who  obtained their first set of uniforms through the agency_of  the following groups: Donations of money and . supplies  from the Baird Foundation,  SecheHrLA and Brownie packs  from Powell River~to Port Mellon.  -  Uniforms  and   parts  of  uniforms    arrived   from    Texada  right through to . Port Mellon, -  also   from " North , Vancouver-  and  Vancouver.  Leaders of the pack wish to  thank everyone who has contributed in any way towards  the fulfillment of outfitting this  Canada's so-called robin, named by early British settlers  after "their former homeland's  true robin, is really a .red-  breasted thrush.  John Hind-Smith  Refrigeration  - POST MEUON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 ��.n. to? JO p.m.  Res* 886-9949  IQCi HILLMAN  1 #a#ff   Run! aas jaY-r  195  Real gas sorer _ L  - ir  CHEVROLET    |  As is. Runs good, clean  car ���: : : , 1  a **&  BEDFORD VAN  196 1 Ncv TIre**ExccJIen!'  shape  $425!  '       ."III  $499J  $795  Peninsula Motor Products  Sechelt  Phone 885-2111  ���toss*  - !  ."* '."V^'K1.'' ��5��^*   ��� Poge 8 The gec|ielt Peninsulo Times,  i  ,Wed���  \  Nov. 11, 1964  Squanhgly Yonfs  j.  ,.���by Maurice Hemstreet  WELL, heife We are again, yoitr friendly square dance^re-  porter,] to bring bade memories of good times dven  you may have jhad aftheiold jbarn dances or inf'later.  .years in modern square dancing. Oh yes! to get on with'  jny square dance beginner days, new let's see [where  -was I? Now I Remember, j   ���j������. ; r  ** Sept. 12, 1958. By this time 1]  had  been talkect^into learning  to call and with quite a large  .  ^mount.of practice (I thought)  and..-three.* records   I   started  "tailing   guest "s'ppts,   this   is  where a caller does only one  , record,   or  call.i but  it didn't  lake long for the linusie, friendliness and just piston relaxation  t of club dancing;to get to me,  so how else tor learn .calling.  Creek last Thursday [ night.  Cathy Berry, put her best foot  forward ahd went with me.  We arrived, at the " Roberts  Creek Legion HalL-to find caller' Bud Blatchford putting  three sets of children through  their squares, that's , 24 kids,  wow! Doing darned good too.  Nice to see the younger sets  progressing,,-but" it's still hard  to get parents.to come  * ���x   ' Gibsons artists  LIONEL Singlehurst. chats with fellow artipt R. T. Fin-  , , , , .,���,��� ,��� ��� Recipes sought  laysori, at the recent showing of Mr J Sutglehursts *    t      v  m ham   paintings in the home of Mr! and Mrs. A1. E. Ritchey,- W nnnXr  hQOK *  so now eise ro, lea��� cauxus.   u> get paremsto come out and   Gibsons, The painting in the foreground is ^flthe famous *"* .*���"��~ *J��*J*\  % not; i'��__! tb myself, so I S_J JgSZ*. these events, i,  Eddystane\lighthouse," situated oo a dangerous groups *** ��*gt*^"fg*J^J  I started in the junior square   asked Bud who was the best   ��f rocks, ^bbut 14 miles from Plymouth,; England. So JJg^g, 4 comSedbythe  *      '--   -"***-v*   I! dancers? Veil, he said, ingrid   successful was Ithe exhibition, Mr. Singlehurst was re- coohdook to t�� compiieo oy me  r>�� *t l A    ..:_]    A~���*a*. ,      .    . .\..i.L.J    li.i.    it..   ��~.Wn..,i*.*r   An.,  dance group, from which  learned plenty, (Oh I boy, did II  J3ut I enjoyed every, minute. At  .this time 1 *was{ using the Sechelt Promenaders ^A system*  bless them.        I   ��� ��� \  -1    " -  Sept* 19, 1958 with a lot of:  help from Mr, Vera Richter of!  Richters Radio and TV_sbop 1|  finally   bought   my  own-.Cali-J  phone  square  dance   PA  system, sure was proud, lost several buttons off [my shirt from  chest expansion; didn't do much  calling for the nekt few nights,  just admired by hew , PA i system, but since Ithen it's really  been around.   . [}    ���  Oct. 18, 195$, Capti ��ndjd  Johnston showed color movie^  taken on May | Day, including  some of the square dancers in  action, and you - know, watchj  ing the picture! brought many  a burst r-oi - laughter, * especially  Blomgren the best girl dancer   nuested to extend it to the following day.  at! this time and Phil Bland,    ^ ���   best on the boys side, most un-  - usual he.said -is Kerry_JBlom-  ��� gren,  he' seems  to''have-his  ��� left arm on the,right side and  the right arm on his left side  especially when doing an alle-  mande left, don't worry Kerry,  I have the same trouble.  Curly and Gwen Hicks celebrated their 35th wedding anni.  SS i^n'fS thSU3rr^ REMINISCENCE is\ perhaps^ signtfold 4*'��� ��  StaTaqr presents but they , . many, past events have been recalled recently by  did get abbut a! million dollars .visitor^ stopping by that we wondered just how many  worth of [applause. Happy an-,' , old timers can remember *����- <r"n*** ���hn ar'  gone.  |  Remember Brocky, ynth his  I "Yes me dear," he used to- de-  . J liver   the  groceries   and  mail  1 with the help of-his horse Tommy, many is the time faithful  Resident recalls * . .  We will remember them  e?en though long �� line  auxiliaries to St Mary's Hospital, are requested to bring  them to their November-meetings. Recipes also appreciated  from non members, mail. to  Mrs. C. Connor, Sechelt  niversary iCurly! and Gwen.  Real nice to see Ron and Flo!  McSavaney dancing again,  as  two sets danced from $$0 till  10 p.m." then'��coffee and', cake"  was served. You meet the nicest-people in square dancing  so started church {services with  visiting" clergy from Vancou-'  ver and all the children went  to Sunday School  Mr. and Mrs. George Walker  whpn   Mr.   Jgb?$tpg ^ac^ed}  Miyoif don't believe Ime ask my  the' -projector. |,Some  fun, _be!    wife--Peg,; .or Cathjy Berry or  [ Tommy kstood guard &ter Ms\ arrived-wit^^their; family and  'SlM��fc��t nigfc&^ei^Br^fey -bought -he^S&gaii Sland. Good .  -f tieve me*. I wonder if Capt AL  Johnston has 'any more film  on our, square, dance maneuvers, sure would be, nice to  have them, joihius* for jco&ee  any dancejtfghC any-time, ^an^  ""��� how.  neirt week, for  you "about my  any of the'square^dancers you  should met'"      r : XX  - Well, bow���to | (your partners,  coders tool wave ^to the gaj.  across lrom\ you let's,take five  that's what We'll dd/  had quenched his thirst a .little ,\neighborsy w��e';4"he   Russian  too,   liberally..  Broc^y's.^ tealf ^family,   Mjff*, and    Mrsb Joe -  name;:was W. BrqciptBhir^.:5^' **fczer.  Then" at pjorpoise  Bay,   ,  Jack Wood and nis wonder-    Chris Drindel, the [Morgan fa-~  ful sense of humor, ��� his wife    mily with EUe^ and Winnieywho^  still Uves-in-Sechelt and some < became Mrs.ftBobl belong; >||��j,��  foil,  n3��i\$3*?y dS��dttOUJjU3  now J '.must  trip to Rot  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  ���te  V'} \  y ! of thfe  family1.   Joan.-Oakland   McQuanie&.'and:froomes; the "**    -.    ;. >'a.-  LTS ^     fhfe1 Sent.   Gnards.   stiff "as   a    W% Bruce:*3fc |W. J. French     ^|\| ktlW WSiaNb  Mmmmmwm9  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ^MHMll^llllHlliyillillilJ  i *  '1 >  the' Scots Guards, stiff as a  ramrod and proud possessor of  a medal from Queen Victoria  from the time he served as one  of her body guards. little -Mrs.  Woolatt, reputed  to be so clean,  .��� This free reminder of coming events Is ,o service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone] Sechelt Pen.nsuki ;  Times direct for fret listings, specifying;- | Dote Pod .;  Please note thot space is limited ond some advance dates I  may have to wait thei ��� turn; also that this is o "reminder ,  listing only and cann >t always corry full-details.-  Novj is���Card night, Church WA Port Melton. Church*  ,hall, 8 p.m. " -        | !'    ' "     ] __  NovJ 19-^St, Hilda's WA Tea Home Cooking. Novelties  ; | and Gifts! Parish Hall/ 2 p.m.  NovJ 2T���Fall Smorgasbord, Hospital Auxiliary, Legion  Hall. - y |  Nov, 21���Mt. Elphins one Chapter 65 O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  GibsonsSchool Hi}} ?,p.m. ,   .'  Nov. 24���L.A. Canadian. Legion Brooch 140. Ted and  JHome Bokc Sale. Hamper raffle and doer prize.'  ' I Legion Hall, Secbelt 2-4 p.m.' ' .'    ,  Dee.! -2���Selma Pork Sewing Circle Tea and Home Cook-'  ! ing.  Proceeds tc| new hospital, Selma Park. Com*  . munity hall, 2-4 p.m*    - ��,  COMMERCIAL LOT SECHELT,  TRY ^OUR OFFERS  Very easy terms ;��� Enquiries to Bob Kent  Phone 885-4461       .  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY ond INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phone 885-2161  she even scrubbed her chick--  en~coops.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gilbert-  son, some of their children are  still here. Mr. (Wakefield, the  English gentleman who once  owned * property , where now  stands the WakefieldTnn.  Dr. and Mrsj- Findlay with  Alec. Ha and Gordon. Mrs. Annie Mills who is [still in Vancouver. Mr. and Jjlrs. W. Thom-  -son, what-wonderful parties we  -had there. Harry Tomkins and  Bill Hodges. All these people  lived on the waterfront, while  up the hill lived .Mr. and Mrs.  Mason. |--  Returning from the war; Joe  ...Martin; the first one to own a  truck; we called it the .Gallop-  .ing Goose. Mr. Butterfield from  the Province wrote an article  about the Galloping Goose, said  he would never be the same  man after riding! in it.  The DeLong family, the Gregory Aliens, Gngan family with  Sonny and AmyJ Mr. and Mrs.  lived there tqo. - j . _  Mr. and Mrs. BiQ Allen of  West Sechelt; the]lovely chestnut trees planted by Bill at the.  Cenotaph \ site are still there  perpeuatirig his memory.--Mrs.  Allen isf how in ,'Vaheouver.  Mr. T. 3*. Cooke who settled in  Sechelt long before our time  donated property on which St."  Hilda's Church! now- stands.  Mrs. -Jane .Nickpn, who did  so much for piir Returning veterans not forgpltipg Bert. WhK  taker and his fashionable~hotcl  and the general store also owned by him. Miss- Amelia James,  governess  to Lady Waterfall's  .children, who later became Mr.  -Whitaker's housekeeper.,- Mr.  Bennett the Oxford dob who  worked at the hotel and Miss  Minnie Porte who (became Mrs.  Geo. Phillips, she. bought the  first block,of property and sold  all the lots in the commercial  "zone on .Cowrie St.  ��� Captain A, E. JGenower who  on retirement came to,Sechelt  to live. He organized the Canadian JLegion Branch 140 which-  is still a going cjoncern.  How many can remember the ,-  huge fruit cake "made and raf-  WITH MARTIN SENOUR   ;  PROVINCIAL COLOR GLAZE  Easy as "paint, glaze/ wipe"  to turn a marred, scarred attic  . relic into a handsome antique,  a decorator accent piece! With  Martin Senour'p Provincial  .Color Glaze ydu*don*t even  remove varnish or old stain.  Forget about,scars and  scratches. Jost paint, glaze,  " wipe. Authentic antique colors  ���six to choose from, Antique  WMte, Old-World Olive, Spanish Gold, Medici Blue, Provincial Pink, Roman Red. Create  a grainy or marbleized or tor-  toise shell finish. You're the  decorator. Search out the attic,  buy a bargain at a second-hand  store or an unfinished piece...  and Antique it!.  Everything you need is rigbfc  in the kit!  Dan Mclntyre. Frank French, . fled by Mrs. W. "Xfonngson? The  the - first. provincial policeman;  Bert Barr who 'did not return  from the! war arid Rex Nickson  who almost" did - not return;  ���their najmes amongst others  are on the Honor Roll in .the  Eegion Hall, "   |  Remember the Keen family,  the Hunters, Logans' and the  Carson ,boys. Bill Mitchell who  donated   the. property  for  the  little school on  so many of our  there  were  no  the hill, where  children "went;  frills  in those  davs, but they &11 did well.  Mr. and Mrs. |W. B, Billings-  ley. arrived about this tlm@  from Kelowna iind bought tbe  Mason place." Mr. iEfillingsley  organized thte United Farmers'  Association;     vie    had    some  gr3aOme.s in.mi&.tialL.lIe-al:^. lhgnksv���  proceeds   gave   the   volunteer  firebrigade   their    start. " Mr. ���  Youngson did much to help the  brigade obtain equipment.  Including the siren, !\vith the help   of Mr. Mainwaring of the ARP.  Bert Hackett,! although enable  to take an activi* part in the  fire fighting always had coffee  and buns ready for the boys,  and loved-every jminute-of it  Hackett Park was named after  him.   - j  We will remember these pet^_ .  pie,   most of whom   are long  gone;  they worked with fore-  sight and fortitude, with very  little fan fare- They cleared tiie  land   and   endured   the   hardships. We,, the few \vho remain;   '  remember them with grateful  MARTIN SENOUR PAINTS  Penifisiifci  Plumbing  fctdo  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons  8  I  I  1  i ii  Port Mellon News  r*  by:J. Moore  VISITORS at the Enemarkjiome! the past few weeks  were Mrs. Enemark's sister and her husband,. Mr.  and Mrs. Almond of Vanderhoof. Also Mrs.. Enemark's  ! aunt, Mrs. George Sharpe of Merritt j  The WA to Port Mellon Com-    '��� j :   , munity Church held their mon- They received their pins from  , thly meeting on November 2 in Brown Owl Mrs. D. Dunham,  ithe church hall. Fifteen mem- The ceremony was very im-  Ibers attended and thq Christ- pressive as l��airy Barbara Lu-:  mas Bazaar was the topic for cas brought* the new Brownies  Jhe evening. The bazaar will into Brownieland. i  be held on N6vember 25, 10 to     ._ _    .     . ...  _  11:30;, admission 35 cents. - Susan Ferris left Brownie-  There wiU be homebaking and land, to fly into Guideland. She  novelty tables. The guides of received her artist ;badge and  Port Mellon will.* also have wings. Nancy Milher wis taken  white elephant and handicrafts into guid��-also. Sherry Lucas  tables received her-2nd year pin. Lynn  The'wA to the church will Burdett received her 1st year  hold there card night on No- Pin-��ay- Flodaurt. - Angela^*WiI-  vember 18 in the church hall hs* Demse Littlejohn and Ka-  at 8 p.m. Refreshments -and ieT Enemark received their  prizes, admission 50. There will swimmmg badges, i M a dam  be crib, bridge and whist: Commissioner Mrs. A. Labonte  was  presented  with* a  Chnst-  ENROLMENT \ mas wreath. The  guides have  Six little Tweenies were en- been making these \Jor their  rolled in the Port Mellon Brow- handicraft table. Rereshments  nie Pack on Friday night, No- were served under the guidance  vember 6 in the community of Lieut Mrs. B. Littlejohn and  hall. They were Deborah Wit Captain ���< Mrs. "W.. Flockart of"  lis, Deborah Wunderink, Meena the'guide company and Brown  Osa, Ida Henderson, Maureen Owl Mrs. D. Dunham and  McKay    and    Beverly    Ferris.    Tawny Owl Mrs. J.* Willis:   *  Secfielf requires  centennial ideas  -UNDER the chairmanship- of  Mrs. S. Dawe, a centennial  committee Is now active in Secbelt formulating plans for a  centennial project, in accord  with communities throughout  B.C.  - So far 277 communities  throughout the province have  formed centennial committees  and it is anticipated the number will exceed 300 when organizing is completed. This  win be in keeping- with the  events planned to commemor-  ~ate the one hundredth anniversary of Canada; -  Your suggestions for a project for Sechelt are requested,  projects to be of a lasting nature and of benefit to the community, as a whole.  Send your suggestions to Mrs..  S. Dawe, Sechelt B.C.  The oldest continuous annual  sporting event- in North America is the St John's Xfld.,  Rowing Regatta. First written  record of the regatta is dated  1828, and it apparently had  then been going on for some  years. i  The Sechelt Peninsulo Time*, Wed., Kor^-) 1/1964 P��ge 9  Worth SL400JJDOK . . h  Large logging truck  order for Vancouver"  WHAT is believed to be the largest single order ever  placed in. this area for logging trucks has been  awarded by MaeMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited to twxr -Vancouver manufacturing firms.   -       f\X  The   order - for  23   powerful    ~~ :       j���- z���T"  of. technological improvements.  While logging trucks .ulua|Ey  have eighf-cyllnd^f * en|ines,  the new MB&PR fleetwfilihaVe  12-cyfinder engmesf rangl n g  fiom 3S0 HP pi -4S0 HP. As well  as being more powerful, they  will have stronger frames, and  will be equipped with tw<Mtay  radio.    .���'*-"*:' T  -or        ' \ z.   -       - ,  The horsepower and new-  technological j improve m * n % s  will vary on the trucks, decoding on the type of "terrain and;  other logging: eooditlans Which  they will meet in the diffeneit  logging division where they will  be assigned. |  new trucks���each capable Cf  carrying almost as much timber in a single load as is contained in two average-size Canadian homes win cost $1,400,-  ,000.  Each of tbe trucks weigh 29  tons and has liT wheels. They  will be in operation in MB&PR  logging divisions in early 1S65.  Announcement that the order  has been placed with : Hayes  Manufacturing "Co. Ltd. and  Canadian Kenworth Ltd., both  of Vancouver, was made by  H.' R. Chisholm, general manager of MB&PR's log^ng gprwip.  ' The trucks, which wift weigh  - 29 tons apiece 2nd have a capacity of 14,000 board feet of tim-  bo*, will be the newest -design  and will incorporate a number  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK  RESULTS  ew5 cm,  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M; Conedien - MeCuHoeh -  Horaelitc - Pioneer end SHWChain Sows.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS)  Ports end Repair Service _  JTelephone 885-2228  ieii/d  of your business leaders  FRED JOROENSEN  EUROPEAN TRAINED BARBER  You look and. feel like  A new man ���  Next to Pool Room Sechelt  iewits  Sseil Oil DisfsHtef��ff  GIBSONS, BX.  Phone 8S6-2133  .   :   ���  "i  1CARDS;>--  SHOE STORE  service you can count on  Any time, en/  weather, you can-  count on us for  prompt delivery ol  top-quality fuel oil.  Our" service contract  offers you many ed-'  vantages, money*  wise and otherwise.  Get the facts and  figures!  .  BUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons 886-2133  We carry a full  line <_f  SHELL PRODUCTS  everything for the Home, Farm and all  Marine Products, Courteous drivers are  at your call at all times, just pick up the  phone and call Budd Kiewitz at Gibsons  for Deliveiy anywhere* from Sechelt tor  1 - b Port Mellon.- -**   -' -  -  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 335-S519  ,  pYOUR FAMILY STORE-     '  STYfcE SERVICE AND QUALITY  '-1  C. E. SICOT7E  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ���- Excavating  Road Building ��� Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357; Box J06, Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBING  '.* WAHID j  Heating A* Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemfpne  Sherwin zWilliarri Paints  Phone HS6-9533  >,  ra^inriiiis and paint*  STOI3E      .  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW*AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  '��mERtOI9J&^  WMMW^M  New FALL FAJHK1S amving daily  *k BEAUTIFUL HOLLAND SUEDES  * EORG LINED W oh3 %'CAR COATS  i  * DOUBLE KNIT SUITS, JUMPERS AND  i=-._-' BLOUSES  ^hrete.  *ne5 tradition  ippe  ted  ��ol  Phone 886-9941  Conveniently located across from  Ken's Golden Dollar Store  GIBSONS \  "_"--   _   -    I  , Colls now token for messages  end ed briefs at the Coin Dry  Cleaners   e��  tfae   Sunnycrest  X Piaxa. Take o/&tos��a\���� of this  new service emd q\et value for  your advertising costs. Let ocr  cfossified ads  worklfbr yoa.  Phone 886-2231  or Th�� Times {office  \  5  1  t  X  A '.��"������  il*l  [** '  _'  '  |i>'  fi-  Ec  'b  '**  I *  Hi*  j >  111.  Poge 10 The  ���24-  Sechett Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 11,1964  I  i ft  Pro-file  1 J     I j ,-^-by Earl Dawe  I 'I  THE TOPICI for) discussion,is "school construction" and'  Jthe particular subject quickly becomes  in the-elementally school at Gibsons."   ', j  The meeting is lin a happy  mood���and plumbing arrangements seem to be liugh-provok-  ing {Umost universally. There  is a ilot of preliminary light-  hearted .banter F��� fchadow-box-  Then  vivid  ing    with   the|l subject,  spmeqne  conjures  up  a  'showers  annual meeting on school board  matters. This year, featuring  25- interested,^ active, all-put  participating Roberts Creek  residents. -,  �� A truly special kind of group:  a    warm-hearted,   joyful,    de-  word-picture   ^f/- "first,   gradeylightfully-Jiuman  body  corpor-  smalltfry cavorting in a show-    ate.- - -* - - ���   :  er room at th^j] school,, and the'. ,  ,  laughter which <nas been merely \  crackling   bur_ts> into la ' sub- j  dued   roar.  swings-wide open.  'A   school   board  The-  discussion,  repfescnta-  topicj  shifts  to  *    washrooms:  tivej present explains that the  showers are pajrt of the long-  range plan andi that-they will  not;in fact be used by first  grade pupils.  ���Instantly the  the I subject ' of  What about thej washrooms at"  our school?       j  New    gales;    of   laughter.,  Everyone  present,  apparently,  has had  first-hand experience ,  with;   the   present   washroom  situation which is felt to be deplorable. A treniendous shortage ' of   facilities.    Just   how  .acute the shortage is felt to be  comes out bit by] bit-in breathlessly- offered- fragments of-in- -  .formation.  The school bond representative stands .up |o offer the official explanation���apparently  the matter is etfen.now being  attended to.      <  fat this is an alert conlnju-  Nobody sits laecSfetl'rwnat  about the situati >n-behind this,  siuation? How could it happen  this |way? ".-  _ .-. ...  ! -The   explanation   is   offered I  j that some figure���say  2BZ2 is-<  used to compute the number of  wfcslircwm facilities.   The  experts decree that one facility  iwill ; accommodate" 26.2   students, j  |   Shocked   silence   lor   a   moment! - Then   laughter - again.  Laughter in a billow���a roar.  Experts I 26.2, pupils! Well!  , v      Giant vacu  WELCOME arrival on stra  vacuum, recently acquir  its-* -^Zz^^-^MmZz-^-Klit  cleaner ��� ,{���-'  of Sechelt, this massive  by Boy Boulderson, made  a good job of cleaning village streets over 'die -weekend  Roy is quite pleased with the efficiency of hijS new equipment and expects to be kept busy on cleaning up private properties, .  New road sweeper  .proves big asset   .  ���RECENT contract a.warded  - Itay Bpulderson of Sechelt by ���  village    council    for    general  . maintenance  including regular  ��� cleaning of village streets,.en-"*  abled" Roy. -to  go-:ahead  with*.  - plans- ;to'   purchase   a . large  powered���. vacuum    sweeper -  which. has   already   proved   a  welcome addition to his stock  of equipment,   :~ _ - *.    -  ���Supplied - by   Western   A i r-  Cooled   Engines' Ltd.,  of Van-  - couver,  Roy* is delighted with  . - the performance of the.machine  and it's adaptability--to- many -  other chores such as gathering -  grass and particularly' falling ���  leaves, so troublesome pt this -  time ,of year. ,���  .'Two local firms are presently  - interested in having their large '  area's cleaned and. Roy hopes  to interest council of' Gibsons -  and, the Gibsons shopping area  in his new service, as well: as.  service    station    ahd    parking  area owners., -  "There are some who think  this machine" is a bit far out,":  says'Roy with a chuckle, "but"  this district is growing and'demand for this type of service -  is increasing." " ���  CHECK  DOCTOR ,.        b  After' retiring from work,; it  isn't a good idea, to * cultivate'  the -idea that you "have poor  health, without doing anything  about it. If you believe you are  sick, see your doctor or attend  the local health clinic for a  check~up. It is easy* to worry  oneself sick but' the doctor is  the only authority to consult  about your ailments, your diet  and your general way of life.  et The ROYAL Family?  Typewriters offer you the best, In a v/ide range of  model sizes and colours for any  P*fh�� "5 r. "\ .  bit  'fi^d    ��*?)�� "S ���**��� ^ f,*V      i       -it   ,i-....,  4 W %   ���* Mp w �� �� h>\     % \ A :r /-' :. ; ',  THE ROYALITE is only 3" high . . , weighs only eight  , pounds! ^.slim, trim, rugged ROYAL with-a full size  keyboard.! It's a bedSl'y^and it comes in it's,tHf^A am  own slim/ zipper style case for only '. ������     y I Jr��#3  ������        ����� ��� | ; '*   :    '.,.;��� w ���  and every use!  How-in the.  well, ho"w in  i  the world did they ever arrive  lata figure like this? Imagine!  1 ' And  so  it, goes.  Some few  .I long ^moments pass before, quiet  i settles" down again. And when  jit is jail over, there is a most-  businesslike   motion:'- Resolved  > that the-proper authorities be   ^  ���urged to re-exapine the situa- ',&    ROYAL today,  ^tion and their calculations with   S i  I a. vie\y to revising the existing  .'.standards relating to the num-  J ber of plumbirig[ facilities to be  {provided    for   lelementary  schools.  Or words-io like effect. .- j  ' - And    how   has    this    come  , about? Not by lighting, bickering, .controversy-���but by something! much   niore   effective:  ; namely, by laughter. Laughter  resulting from  tbe application  of common sense  !IJuman .spirit- over adding-ma- - ��  icjiine' _'      &  A wonderful, heart-warming  -filing.to watch. A tremendous  treasure to discover in our own  Community. On^ - comes away  from j such a meeting elevated  and inspired.  : This, is   the   Roberts   Creek  Katepayers' Association at its  THE ROYAL PARADE. A handy lightweight unit that is  ideally suited for the student, for homework, reports and  notes, For the busy housewife for typing recipes, club  reports, preparing minutes tameetings. For the businessman to prepare speeches, business reports, articles and  plans. See this rugged easy to care for and easy to carry  *���'?*' **,!:��?,'**���* **�����&*,-���>*fc��"j*��i*  *!. *��* V ��^4? J(-*,*v"'4  ***t��*?ir t"***** **y*-f**$$e-$t-i.*U(At i^-^t *4?*i'v^  ii ^X  l'& *  |     ^v . *J  'rXXM  -tvj  $89.95  It costs you only J ;   - i-       i . - -*  Complete; with key set tabulator and touch control.  zx^wmzmw:mMmz&w&mmx  mxzmMmM'Mmm:mm'mm'&  mmmMMzmMmmWrnSmx  zxmxmMmmBMmmmm^  ��  i  THE ROYAL SAFARI. A hard working machine for the  to"e^��1ise! ��j whole family. It has oil these features that make it  ��� adding-ma^ - gj handout from otheTmachines. ���. Roll 'n' Ready Paper  Feed ��� Magic Meter ��� T[puch Control ��� Magic Margin  ��� Fuill Size Keyboard ���Magic Column Set ��� Twin-Pak  Ribbon Changer ��� Finger Tip Control Panel, ��� Eraser-  Table ��� Line Finder ��� Accelerated Type Bar Action ] ���.  Rugged All Metal Construction * Plus your choice of  Beauty'Sales  Sechelt  Evelyn  Hayes  I    Above Pes* Offfcift  /     I '  '  Catting ond Styling   '  Tuesday toSatutd9jr9*5  "Your Sto^rwcy To  HoirBeput/'.J  Phone 885-9525  '&�� many decorator colors. You can get your  ��    ROYAL Safari, in your choice of color  for only *.  $139.50  *Uhi  itnm  /���//////���/���:////���/.  fff > fl f i:-> // .*���// t //������/ /���/"// /,-//��'/ i  "iiffwm  *"*"   1  msmmmmssik The Sechelt Peninsulo Time.. Wed.. N��. 11.1964 Poge 11    That's people .t. . . .'. by TeriT TremOYne  Sightless social worker helps blind  .        " _^ Bon Voyage -.  AN PLD-TlMErGihsons -resident; -the old freight shed  jvhich has been, idle on the wharf since the Union  Steamships gave way to the ferry service, all set up to  leave for a new-location. Move was necessary!to allow  for the installation of new decking. j  Library board out \ . . ".     . !  ieilili centra Juisememt  lestrictei ust -allowed  ���* !  ! BEQUEST by a number of organizations for occasional  1 use of the almost unused basement of the! Gibsons  ' medical centre, resulted in a letter to Dr. A. J- jCunniig-  bam from the council, who felt that as village {contributions toward the propect had been substantial, consider  ation should be given to such requests. !    ���     *  Reply  from  tbe   Coast-Gari-  OiD YOU ever stop to csnsld-  - er your good fortune in tieing  able fo. read a "newspaper? To  . see tail grass ripple In fha  breeze? To watch a Mrd in  flight?  More than 2,000 Canadian*  live in pcrpeoal darkness,' on-'  able lo enjoy what the sighted  take for granted. This figure represents one in every j[00 Canadians���an increase from the one  in a- thousand 10 years ae*.  The knowledge that the bliad  are able io adjust makes no  less temhlc the thonght that  one day blindness could strike  any one of as. Utter despair  vtsdd seem to be the normal  reaction.  _ Sadx was tbe despair of a  50-year-eld   diabetic,   bhrtded  suddenly,   without   family   or  friends, aad lying helpless in a =  nursing  home.   Bis  desire to  feeling, the feeling of oseless-  ness, when she was told she  would lose her sight. Bet her  "worst period of depression was  during the-six months at the  end o�� 1332 when she could no  longer work.  The National Employment  Service bad referred her to the  GNI3. But, Kke so many other  Wind .people, she was. against  baring anything to do with in-  stitntions iss tbe blind.  "1 think perhaps I didn't wast  to sdmit my blindness . . ; I  s_I-c___g to tbe hope that it  wasn't so."  Desperation -brought.about  the turning point in FTathrriae's  Cfe. It drove her to walk alone,  sightless,, five or six blocks is  the snow, to the home of a  CNIB placement officer. Here  started   the   first   flicker   of  as part of a patters. When she  left school her greatest ambition was to become a social  worixr. She planned to attea*:  university after a taste of farming* her own Hving���but -that  day sever came. Sie fbu&d it '  too difftrnft to give cp a regular income. ; I "���  "Before," s&e said, "I lived  a useless life���not* hurting anyone���hot it was motivated by  selfish interests. There was  ffftfg wesd value to It th**Tf  " All these things hare ttted  Into a patters���IDse they ****  infant.*"* y -   X  ____tfaerice PfcweE found ktsst  strrpglh thnn?gh her adversity.  Now she is helping otben fi^d  that same strength. [  cmifinae living* had eompfetei'y7-l!0f"' is^mymantes.  PAST OF PATTERN  "It was a tremendous feeling, tn think there was a possibility of doing, something attain;  that I could be employed."  Katherine sees her hflndn^s  baldi Health Unit director,,Dr.  Cunningham, stated, use of' tfae  basement'is restricted to organizations ��� connected with health  and as an instance mentioned  the B.C.-'Cancer organization,  A.A; and tuberculosis association. He agreed it could be used  by the OAF but not the library  board. ";   - .-  ; In- reply to a query by Councillor   Fred   Feeney,   it   was  sociation, of.Mr. Peterson. His  place- has been filled by .Mrs.  E. Yablonski. i | '  -Community programs branch  consultant, T. Ruebep has indicated it is his opinion a re-  ereation director will be appointed to the area hi the near  future. - Asked who | paid his  salary. Councillor Fladagar replied, **the government."'  f  AIRPORT POWER    I  agreed to ask Dr. Cunningham       *..���*.*. *  & position regaling ^o^ ����S2K, iJS-WSS  jthe room-hy the recreation W^**fgg^.^��i��W to^up  fedatfon. .^ with^eTectricity to the airporL  I ���-    -.-,.���.- '-The - equipment  is   hard   to  UNUSED DITCH' '"-XXX. &*."- be explained, "and at tfae  .'Approval wasP given .to~a ^"g^ ^TJ^lJt a Ur0*  quest by Mr. J^hn Harvey for &anth .wait involved.  a ditch  permission to fill to  Outside his property.  j Councillor Sani Fladagar fold  council he had, inspected the  ditch which served no useful  purpose and that Mr. Harvey -  .was prepared to put in a layer  ,of drain tile and necessary till.  |   Councillor   Norm���McKay  .agreed tfie" ditch was of'no' use'  Ibut   thought   the    drain   tile  [should be put in before filling  - (in. . -  CENTENNIAL  REPORT  Reporting on the recent centennial   committee   meeting,'  Councillor  Fladagar /expressed  satisfaction with the tear out  i slips��� in'the newspapers, enabling, residents to submit ideas  } ior a '-eentennial' project "  j : Of the 340 returns. 315 sug-  jgested   conversion   of  the   old  i Church   Corner   as   a   village  I park, 21 favored the Brothers  J Memorial   Park   project,. one .  | proposed the' widening of the *  j Granthams Landing bridge, one  i a  new���city ball'and another *  suggested toilets on the wharf.  Councillor Fladagar also reported  MP Jack Davis .would-.  On the subject of lighting,  <5mnclllor; Norm McKay registered-a COai plaint that a street  light was not .functioning. Asked  the--location of the. offending  light, he said, "On . Martin  Road,' outside - the i home  Counc2for MacKay.'l  IMPORTANT VISIT  The nursing home contacted  the Canadian National Institute  for tbeTSmd and the man was  visited by a social worker just  out of training.   -  The man. wouldn't speak: or  give any sign, he knew she was  there. The soeial worker gave  him op as a' hopeless ca"5e���  but she had been instructed to  visit him weekly and she did.  ��� Weeks went by, apparently  to no. avail, then, during one  visit, tfae man asked tfae time.  It was the first interest he had,  shown is anything and, small  -though tt was,- the soeial worker grasped the opportunity. On.  her next visit she took inn^ a  bra me watch and explained  how it worked.  The watch lay, unused, by tbe  man's bed tor several more  weeks natfl. * nurses suggested  the social worker should take  it away. Bat she decided to try  " once more���and this time was  successful in gaming the man's  " attention.  WINTER CHECK  Not only the battery but also  the entile ignition systems *��  the car should be checked far  easy- winter starting, the BCAA  cautions. Points and plugs  should be is good eaodiikm to  aid the battery ia its- job of  "pushing" the juice throu^i  for a good fat spark.  Track.& Field Club  cross country, meet  THIS year is expected to be a  - great year for' track. The Elphinstone track club' -is to .be  the host of-about 100 athletes  from all parts of B.C. We are  holding one of the biggest  cross-country meets since 1963.  Tbe meet will be taking place  oa the 5th of December in Gibsons.    . !  - It will consist of aj three-mile  run for juniors, a four-mile run  for .seniors and an open eight-  mile for all interested, s  We hope to see some girls  from different schools -partici-  USEFUL LIFE  AH tins happened two years  ago. Today the man is leading  a happy ami nseful life. And  of���the social worker, 42-year-old  gathering Powell, remembers  htm . whatever she meets' another seemingly-hopeless  case.  Helping to bring about the  man's adjustment was a great  satisfaction to Katherine, blind,  herself since 1953. He taught  her no case is hopeless.  Katherine says that if she  has managed-to. accept blindness it has not been through  her own efforts but through the  help and kindness of others.  "I'm rot bring modest," she  insists. "I feel this most sincerely.- i .sometimes get really  annoyed when people praise my  achievements."1  Today <"�����< cheerful woman  devotes her life to helping others ss she herself was helped.  pating in the girl's three-mile  which should have interesting  results.!  Although Elphie hasn't shows  the* toped, for enthusiasm for  be fifing the; afea.wi&is^ iS^S^tL^^^  few- weeks and itw�� f hoped i^^stShat Elphie cas  to discussplans for^waterfront   J^ ^^  improvements with him. - ^ ^preseatitives are: Da-  SECREATION DIRECTOR. .-..*."'-vid-^Burnt,   Fred   jBIakeman.  "'Change;  in;  the- recreation    Walter j John,   and;   Barry  . committee was reported  with - Quarry. Give us -year support.  the resignation, after a long as-Come, out and-be a spectator.,  October weoJher normal  WEATHER observer for Gibsons, Mr, Richard- F. Ken*  . nett reports: For the most part,-Gibsons- enjoyed  satiny sloes, and near normal temperatures during fee  month of October. Rainfall was well below the! average.  8Total rainfall.       3.63"  Days with rain  ���_jjjy~ 0'  if*----.-   . -.-; JUS* T  Highest temp,   .      &  Lowest temp. 3Z  Mean temp. SO  Normal  >6.72"  *   14  71  34'  50  Extremes  L?3" (1952)  mrr _i963>  7  19  52  (1952)  (1363)  (1962)  asm)  (1962)  LOVES  WORK  "But first and foremost, I  love the work," she says. '1  know what I west through in  .losing*.my sight, r know tfae  feelings, and I feel I can help  others." _        .  She finds ter own Minrftyss  is often an asset is her ���workpeople frequently say, "Wm  ' easy for yoa _. . .,"** to "widcls  Katherine'3 answer Is, "But I'm  without sight like yourself."     '  . r-^nr^ana 1$ the C2BSe Of K__-  . therine's- blindness. Hal it bees  s ����?ng<if. ja. time her sight, might..  ^ have been sifted.  She was 2S- and working as  a typist wises, die first began  to have'eye bmo__e. A doctor  told -her she was short sighted  .and prescribed glasses. But the .  trouble. got worse and it. was XX  not until iter-old doctor =��Bedy y  acdrfae .wa&Trandnwl by an- -  other ?peciaHst that tbe cause .'  was discovered. By~tbe~stit s?s  too late. r. "by  WORST .PERIOD af  She. remembers the bopriess ---���  ive me one  good reason  whyJshou  build mt  thiswinter"  ->�� |*9  -/  r  Here are five hundred!  You Get a $500 Cash Incentive        j  To help keep Canada's buflding trades busy arid productive  during the winter season, tbe Federal Government is again  <rfferingto paqr aSSOQcasdt incenfive fo these'who _aaid of  Itaar aiaMMr-biffl, boaw for their owaoccapsney.  \YhatisaV/inter-EuiitHome? j     x  A waiter btalt heane under this program is one that has cd  jmxseded I^yond the first floor |ctsts43ge by N<r/ember  15th and is substantially completed by March 31st, 1965.  How Do You Proceed? j  it's easy. Pick up an Application for Certification form, at  your fiatjooal Emptoyment(^fice or Central Mcrtssge sod  -Housing Corporation office,. 113 it cu* and maa to your  *warestCMHC office. If yesj wish, year fciiEder can do this  ibr yoa. C��nplete information on the program is included  "ontheap^icalkiafDnru b    "  Act Now .' -  \yy, 1  See your buMer and arrange to have j��ur horns wfi^er��  ���fcu3t Help yourself to thstSSQQ casb iocesiivo sed help  -���Canadian industry stay busy throughout file ��arter..  i t^st Winter nwreth^i28,0CX> boms-were ta^oadsrr  *this program. _ .    -   y .   . - f  \  ��OITMWIyi  Mm&lf&wT Bos��  Wi_rt��r-Ecntl   I  . I    ���   ���   '���   \  ���m&Smjmm JJI��cf��t��a.B___dtf<ftaaaatf.Caga^_.  i  ^.A\\^vv:^A^\w-.-JBt.via*^-Av.a^��"^^  ^STa ..<>Wl<. _\    ��X* ��%iS5��k^*j.  ��)X>iXik9lXx. i*jfc��*.��.v* I":  i> .  *>���> ���>  I*  9  Poge 12 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed.; Nov. 11; 1964   \  . if. -  *k  \A-  [   !     ��  '    ��  i *  ii  1 i  ���v.  tar saie  HOSPITAL] Cottage was library foi*-a day, with books of all descriptions lining its  walls, (or the LA to guides and brownies book sale. Mrs. E. J, Fitz-Gerald, on the  left, Mrs. p. Barendregt, Mrs. G. Potts and Mrs. C. Thorold were on duty when this  picture was takenand report a most succ2ssful day:   .      ,  --%. *���j- -^j*  ".   Sidewalk store >        |  "JUST.what I wanted,".says Maurice Hemstreet, as he  purchases a book, from guided Linda Pearson, Heather Hall, Marilyn MacKenzie and Gwen Aldred.  Sechelt sofial notes  I ��� ���With Your Neighbours  WA to St. [Hilda's Anglican  Church held their regular meeting, the first'; Tuesday in November. Plans were finalized  for the forthcoming bazaar and  bake .sale, November "19:  "   Rev.     J."   Fergusson's     wife,  Jill, - addressed the meeting,  outlining* the youth movement  and the recent trip to Mission,  in which "the girls*, auxiliary  took a very, active part.  Plans are underway for the  ; Christmas:" bdzaar and bake  sale to be held, by the LA to  Canadian Legion on November  24 in the Legion HalL Keep  this ^ate in mind; there will be  nice things on hand for Christ-  mas giving.'  ' Guests of Mrs. Jack Wood  were Mr. and Mrs. Alec Kean  of Vancouver; the Keans were  old-time sttlers.here and Mrs.  Alec Kean wasi the former Miss  Gladys, Hague.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites  stayed at their summer home  in Sechelt, for a Jew days".'  Mr. Reg, Perkinsy public relations officer for the labor  board,' called on an old friend,  Mrs. F. French.  airs.  T.   Ivan B.  Smith  re  turned recently  a few days in  from spending  Vancouver. She  was a' guest of Green Valley  .Rebekah    Lodgje,    Haney   and"  Mixpah  Lodge] Vancouver.  Mrs. S. -Dawe in Vancouver  for a short visit.'   -���  Due   to   Remembrance   Day  falling on Wednesday this year,  . tbe regular meeting of the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge .82 is cancelled.     |       '       !  Staying with1 son-in-law and  daughter.^ Mr. and Mrs. J.  Johnston,1 is Mrs. Emma Lem-  "merlee from-Enderby, B.C.  Hallowe'en dance  . banquet, preview;   \  ANNUAL Hallowe'en dance at |  , the * Wilson Creek clubhouse  of the* Sechelt] Peninsula Rod  & Gun Club was a colorful- affair. Handsome! shieks, coy harem girls, beatniks, gals of the  gay nineties, Spanish senoritas  and many other enjoyed an  evening of dancing to the music of'���Rod Lizee's orchestra.  Costume winners were Sirs.  Bud * Fearnley as ' the best  dressed, Mrs. Bonnie Paetkau  as the most original and Mr.  'Chief ' Caldwell as 'the most  comic.  '  The gay evening was a preview of thc good time all .will  have who attend the club's  eleventh -annual game banquet  in the Roberts Creek Hall on  .Saturday, December 5, beginning at 7,:30 p.m.  Tickets are now available in  several stores in Sechelt "and  at Don,' Head's Shoe Store in  the Plaza at Gibsons.  J  Ladies auxiliary  sale successful  LA to guides" and brownies  were, delighted with the response to the book sale, held  last] Saturday, in the Hospital  Cottage.  Mrs. T. Lamb, Mrs, A. Gibson and Mrs. A. Hansen worked  hard    classifying    the    books,  everything from~paperbacks to,  reference books. Helped by the  guides, the following members  of t the  LA   were   kept   busy  throughout  the   day:   Mrs.   F.  Newton,   Mrs.   H.   Barendregt,  Mrs.  C.  Jackson,  Mrs.  E.  J.~ |  Fitzgerald, Mrs. G. Potts and '  Mrs. C. Thorold. .     ���  - Convener,.  Mrs.   H.   Baren-:  dregt,  reported  a clear profit  of $47.15 and the raffled book,  Canada Picture Index was won  by Mrs. Berry of Sechelt.  Fall smoraasbord  tickets limited   ,  TICKETS for the hospita^ fall  smorgasbord, to be held, November 21 in the Legion Hall,  Sechelt, will go on sale at the  Hospital Cottage Saturday. November 14 at 10 a.m. The number of tickets is limited and  sale expected to be brisk, those  not wishing to be disappointed  should buy "early.  DIM LIGHTS  _A. tip on night driving from  the BCAA: Dim your lights at  night when you ��� come up "behind another car as-well as  when you meet one.,The glare  from youir lights can confuse  the driver ahead and might  cause an accident.


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