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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Sep 16, 1964

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Array Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Pert Mcllcn, Hcpkins Lending, Gfcnihcm's Lending. .Gtbscns, Roberts Geek
Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmocn Bey, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour," Madeira Perk, KfeindcT^. Irvine's: Un*ng, EsH Cove, E?*r.cn? b*   WEDNESDAY*. ^PT. T6, 1964   IQc
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STRONG .WINDS blew across the Gibsons Council charrr-
. ber lastweek when Mr. F. J. Wyngaert appeared to
discuss his request for_rezoning a portion ofbhis prop-
erty, following an earlier application for a licence to sell
retail, garden and nursery products, in conjunction with
Xi\X an earlier meetinj
council -bad b suggested. Mr. Wyngaert meet them in order to discuss his proposition, and also to
discuss with him the possibilities _cf a road access through
the property.  /  ,  .      ~        *=-
tHe declined to give^ access at
this time; explaining that it
would quickly become the busiest road in. the .district in that
it would provide a short cut.
.His three acre lot wa*."of
little value as residential, he
complained,- "People do not
want large lots Joday, they do
not like work.
7 "The average working man
gets home, .at .night, looks
through the paper, watches TV
and has a Lucky Lager, he
doesn't seek work."
I Suggestions that Council
Would like to.sec a poultryi.farm
but of the village "culminated
when Councillor Sam Fladagar
asked,'"What actually do you
intend doing with your property'" 7" "-'■•*:
- Wlngaert angrily asked,
his- poultry farm. :.-\
"Why are you worried,—it is!
none of your business, what do]
your have against7a poultry
farm?*' ■■XAZzJ-^' \
He was told council had nothing personally against the
farm, the by-law does not per-^
mit animals in the village and
although council could not act
against "an -established business."
there had been complaints from
residents. —
Councillor Jim Drummond assured Wyngaert that he had received a number of complaints
regarding the smell from the
poultry*, to which Wyngaert retorted, "That is not so, you
have had complaints" about that
Legion, there is a stench from-
that place.'* He then suggested
the only councillor against his
poultry holding was Mr. Fladagar. __ ._--- "
.- Chairman A. Ritchie finally
explaning the only concern of
council was that should they re-
rone part of the holding to
commercial; it could possibly
result in the whole .property.being taken from non-conforming
.use and even force him to go
out of the poultry business.
Council was therefore only
thinking  of  his Interests.
Wyngaert replied that as a
farmer there was nothing anyone ebuld do^to him but should
it be necessary for him to close
off the portion of land Involved
from chickens,, he was not particularly worried.       _
It   was   finally   moved   the
. clerk, write ta Victoria in order
to   ascertain  the   situation  regarding the rezoning.    -.
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Discuss breakwater . . « —
Indian Council meet
approve access road
TtfEETING QF the Indian Band Council,  Wednesday,
:,    Sept. 9, was attended by Chairman-of the Chamber
of Commerce Breakwater/Commi .tee Norm Watson and
Mr. J. C. Letcher, Indian agent.
The proposed breakwater was —: ■—	
discussed at length with Mr
Watson outlining work carried
out by his department on the
project and letters and discussions between himself and
Coast Capilano MP Jack Davis.
TheTndians made clear their
interest in a breakwater and
claimed they were first to present a brief,and have7 pushed
for construction since 1345.
They agreedlto. access through
lot 24 at Selma Park, also to
the removal of rock for the project and dredging in the area
of the processed wharf.
Mr, Letcher on behalf- of
Rene  Treinblay,   minister  ira-
mates In this connection have
been supplied by the Gooldrup
Boat Works, a company which
wishes to transfer it's opera-
■Jion5 from the Pender Harbour
With six employees in 1364,
nine hulls completed and a
gross revenue of S10O.CC0 it is
estimated 12 employees will be
employed by 1966, with 14 hulls
completed for a gross revenue
of 5150.COO. Several additional
employees will be engaged in
repair work. Present output is
valued at $25,000 a"~year.
Norm Watspn said after the
migration    and" naturalization,    meeting, VWe have' every rea-
questioned the band- on their
attitude; .resarding making financial grants toward the project. This tney .declined to do at
this time; their funds having
been considerably- reduced by
the recent sewage installation.
They also feel_a large contribu-.
tion has' been, made with access
agreement to use of rock etc.
Request   by   one of  the  oil
companies to put in tanks tp^
operate a  marine service sta-
:4ion,   has   rlso   been   approved
by the band.
Interest has also been expressed over a passage in the
brief, prepared by the member
for "Capilano, which states; a
1 boai=huilding industry is indicated  for  Sechelt.  Some esti-
son to fe?l optimistic about
the breakwater. The Han. Rene
Trembly has carefully considered the iituation and his indicated his—a ppfoval.
"Just recently I received a
IeUer from .N\" W. Deschalaut
of. the flslieries dept. He too
appears to favor our reqfiest
and" has stated he feels the
project would be of benefit to
commercial fishermen, sport
fishermen and private tost operators.**.-; . -	
So far *his year, Mr. Wotson
has received a total of SO letters in his negotiations with various governmental d e p a r t-
ments and other people-involved with the breakwater pro-
jecL - --.__.-
Gibsons resident
passes suddenly
WELL^known  resident  of Cib-
sons,    Mr.    Gsrles.    Edwin
Burns died suddenly last Taurs-
day at. his home.
On the executive of the gun'
club and noted sportsman, Mr.
Burns was also an experienced
commercial fisherman, as well
as -.3. gunsmith in which capacity he assisted Mr. Walt Nygren in his sporting goods stare.
over a numer of years.       j
- Born at Granthams, deceased
is survived by four sisters, two
residing  in  the   USA.  one   in :
West   Vancouver   and   one   in;
Intoxicated youths -j
drive car in ditch    j
^.FOUR occupants cf a car which j
~" went ait .cf  control,  ending!
u?  in a   ditch,  were   arrested*
Sept. S "at"'about T:45 p.m. whes*
fsacd t? h* in a stata of intox-|
- iccticn." . - I
Sfishap occiaTsd in the West7
Sachelt  area. - - "   .|
Driver cf the vehicle. Marsh-}
all Billy will appear before thef
- Magistrate latsr loZz-sixzg a J
adjournment, en charges cfj
impaired driven a=d dri\ing|
without "a   motor  vehicle   Ilc-J
. eac^- '".'.-"-* I
'.-■ Two paSi^ngsrj.. 21-yearoIdj
Anthony Ba?i:ts and 23-yrar-l
old Peter Bflly, both of SscheitJ
appeared bsf^re Magisa-ita An-4
drew Johnston Sept: S. cs chaH
ges cf creating a dlsturbai:cq
by shouting and using obsczzd
Ianguaga, and miirlsrLig with
ether cars Jtravellirg ca. the
highway^'    — }
They ware each fined $50 and
costs^ Tfae third passenger was
a juvenile- j
Gibsons resident
Kin. draw winner  j
KINSMEN of Seche'rt held their
fund   raising ' draw   Monday;
Sept. 7. lucky nrme drawn wai
Mr. D.^Tonnor of Lower .Road^
RR   1  Gibsons  who   wins   the
■prize- package of 2CQ lbs: fre^
zer wrapped meat. J
Prize -.  winning    ticket    wa?
= drawn in Tne Times office by:
Editor Doug Wrieler. Proceeds
from the draw.go toward Kirt^
men charities. j
Charles Edwin
PASSED   away   September   10.
1961, Charles Edviin Burns o€
Gibsons. B.C. Survived by fova-
sister, Mrs. Oney DeCamp.
Mrs. Sarah Thompson, both cf
California, 5Irs^ Marie Scott of
Gibsons, B.C., and Miss Aina
Barns of £est Vanccuver.      |"
Funeral service was held" Saturday, September 12 at 4 pni.-.
fr=m Harvey Fursrsl Home.
Gibsons. B.C. Rev. M. Cameron officiating- Interment at tae
Seaview- Cemetery. Harvey Fa-
neral Home Director. }
.  = Saturday opening
i UNOFFICIALLY^ opened last Fridajv the new Ccrop
t^ opens officially Saturday, marked; s^ith; a rumbtn of
I speeches by Co-op officials- Prizes will be awarded dir-
I ing the day including a number of cash awardi tioo2!ed
I by retail merchants in the area.        j l   -r
i ■__-'.- '   "7 .        i
i Before Council . . .
nterlamment projects
considered for Gibsons
APPLrCATION WAS received by tHe Gibsons .CoupciL
for a permit to the value of apptpsimately $lJ5tik to
cover alterations to the old Co-op building. Mr| Martin
Shufleeta told eotmcii he wished to operate a p4ol pr^om
which would mean certain interior alterations ipcfu4ing
removal of certain beams..etc. f .       j   f |
""Council  saw'no reason why     ; 1 --. -. 1—? .'•■■—*
he steuld  not- operate  a  pool
- room teit Couscilicr Drummond
questioned ccocEtion of the
floors anct_structure, as to.the^
question of weight Involved. He'
- -was   stssared   the -btsSttsg" tad
carried     considerably    more    „^,.^.      ..^    ^.v..    , «_.... .
weight thin a .few-pool-_ttb!est    Sorta.   McKsy   zgtzed   &-lvcx
= Clerk " Jules Mattel expressed
tfae opinion it -w^ald be far
better to have -2 pool room
than an emsty budding.
-Council agreed In principle
to the propect but tiecided to
fx>int out to Mr. .Shufleeta it
would, be necessary for him to
install plumbing, public toilet?,
fire escape, etc,-which would
have to confirm ta regulations.
He would abo have to get instructions from the sanitary inspector.     -     '■-■-'*
Tfce question of exterior improvement; was-considered and
it was decided 'Councillor Drum-
rnocd discuss the question cf
decorating and clearing up
with the owner of tie buikiins-
pressed .the ,epin..*c ; ilii:; f.r>
ridii^ ti»y v. ere tirzid to hA.d
"according td> r<?g-.,'.t:>.-s<| ke
saw rs ebject^'^i. "
The app'.ici'.i.r. "»;-, a^;r;>\td
cn assu'iScc irz-rr. tr.e- C'eri:,
it wculd tv necci-cry tpr V.r.
McGowan to s-fcnut p-j-i Lr
Another entertainment
ject which would e> douls. -
prove a—welcome addition to
the district, is beisg considered
by Mr. Walter .Hendricksor. of
"(*Absons, who attended council
m. order to_ rwiuest *-crk be
-carried out "to improve drainage en Wynn Road. 7
He claimed -Rork has been
done ca other roads Ixit tbe
section. & road fcff which he
intended deveiDpixs a dine and
dance, wa; badly neglected and
until culvert^ were installed, he
would be uiiable to proceed
vazh his plans.
Mr. Mainil pointed out. man-.
eys" for road .work were already booked, but wss quickly-
told/*"T'have been hearing that
foe years. Ail the council does
is put up No Parkin- sisss."
Councillor Drummond remarked "That was-at the request cf
Mr. Garlic who now parks
right in front of the sign."
Council finally moved to car-
rv out temporary work which
wculd  enable -Sir,  Hendriekson
Len sensor
young PaMsiani
KINSMEN crScrfaelt;-albu-ui
recently &;3£:;redfaa'Ijaliia
boy. bife en accettetl d k»*-
thz-rgz. iThi* time Ar:wa; A7.
a yzuzzX-PAn-r.zrJ. h } M fct^-n
thev   w3l  dzzzzz   S3   tns^ally
pro- -    , .   ,  -——-   -~  _       -
iih*   -tc-#2rc* irpk:.*? ar.ti «ra*.i-C
The Italian Ec:- ' c»s nr%?
reacfc?d7 maturity *.td ti it It
to. t2k; {car; cf h^z.pZi^
}S.zrAxrX  fec-*d    ter' f.r^t
meeting ef Xhz $Jiiir. f^-V'-   $~
Tr.ey bck fsrwsrsf t».»n5o.„-f
nr»-  mimte-r* ti irf cUl  mi
s.*.   k.».~   *.*■*— •«■**«
uti-^-ir*""-" Up"
to go ahcid with
his project.
Request for a permit to <*rect
a boat bouse on the beach is
front   of   his * house   oc   the_
kimmen adopt
YOUKG PakirUiM. Anwar
Ali. f has ' bixir. adapted.
for spensorsh-p' b> the
Kinsmen -of Scv.'.b*. v4>j
will assist in Us cl-cation
and upkeep.     - " ^
&.       si".*;^. a
t\ <*-f*a
Bluffs, hy Mr^W.-Mi «c|l3w.
sn, brought forth d vtMzin.:
from CotmctUar FiadJs^ir I that
such strictures sbou_4- be t"so*e-
.ly watdad. "Wc da mi kijti t»
create »"r?»- cf shict-iikej boat
houses."*   he    said.   to«ri7n —
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*,**"- ���t  _>  i  >  Gross Circulation, 1  Classified Adrertisj  3-Line AdSriefs fl 5 vfords)  One Insertion  Three Insertions   Extro lines (5 words)  Bo* Number��7_  If paid before publil^jtion, a discount of 2fej*4g$r AdBrief Is allowed.-.- Ser*l-mSk&y, Super-Display,  end ��� Blues^mtfz Display 1.50 pet  ���J -inch,  .   y  Lcgol Noti< es: -  T7c?pei7cfeiint|line (5 words) first  Insertion, 13c per;�� unt; line subsequent iriser rtons.  Deadlines: Saturcdy 5 p.m.  "In the event of a typographical j  error advertising ^goeds or services  at a wrong price, gosds^or services  may not besold and the difference  charged to,the newspaper.. Advers  tiding is merely dn offer to sell,  end: may  be  withd awn  at  any  ' Zy      . '   ��"*4"  Advertising is accepted on the condition that,, iri the e^ent of typo- \  graphical error, thot aortion of the  advertising space~co upiedby the  erroneous item; toget I ler with7 reas^  onabie allowance for i ignature, wilt  not be charged for' b. t the balance  ot. the adyertiserheni will be paid -  . *forcit iberapp!ic<ialeraps.  A composition charge is made for  cdvertising accepted ond, put into  "production, but cor < aelled before  'publication.. Change, rronr original  Jcopy^ when proof ;is submitted to  scustomer'is atso-Jihorgeable at an  ���hourly rote for tHl^a Jditiona! work  required;  . *      Subscription ; latest  ' lQq per copy/ 50c- per month (by  *   I {carrier); $5J0O pfer year/ in.��  s   l J ' advance.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  'Deaths, Births, In Mcnoriarp, Cam-  Ing'-Events, Etc. Per ^sertion (up to  cfeMBNT^fiMyd|  -���-' ^oii;7"IibweSt  A;7 Simpkins ���-^Se^hett  fill;=peatstop  piassible^fpricesi  885-2132;  7756-42  RUBBER  stamp,  criptions   may  at The Timejj.  Quick service  ���40 words) $1.25; e,  ���each. 25c Discount  ,   ��-\ publicity  ���-v*.,.--C  Tr~-  'CARD Of THANKS  tra. words, 3c  f. paid before  his opportun-  yho were so  >  lUvish to take  ity to thank..-.alt  ���kind to-?7m'��j during my stay in  StbMary^bHt^ppl;   allbEhir  ddctors,   nurses : t nd  staff for  their  untiring  ihoughtfiilness  and   kindness;   a  of Auxiliary Branj  'Royal 1 Canadian  friends:' for - cards.|  53  the  ladies  jch 109 df the  Legion;   and  letters, fruit  "and   Mrs..  transportation to  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSONT^  7 Box 435 .Sechelt/  b       885-9530  Please phone  evenings   only  X-    ��� , *     '  9722-tfn  REAL ESTATE  LOT for sale;  ��1,700. Cleared  corner view lot^at -Davis^Bayv  Across -from -playground.   A'.  Simpkins, Box 389, Sechelt, B..  ,C,   Rhone 885-2132.   .    ,3843-41  Gibsons      j  *        ��� 1  Investment  bargain.   Nicely  treed view lot, centrally Ibcafc;'  ed. Suitable apartment or residential site.  Full price "$3,000,  terms.  Gronthoms  Immediate occupancy. Sound  family home. Superb vie w.  Three bedrooms with space in  high, full basement for extra  rooms j Qr^J|elf��c8fitained 'suite..  Down'*1 payrhepU only1 $1500, balance at $50*:per month.  "  Gibsons ,  Gower. Point. Attractive well  maintained family home-; Four  bedrooms; living room, dining  room, large, bright! kitchen;  three-piece "bath;- Wired for  stove, washer and dryer, automatic bd furnace.* landscaped  grounds and garage. Reasonably priced -at $15,000 with terms  .available; -  : CHARLES ENGLISH  LTD.  ��Reol Estate Insurance  SunnycrestvJShopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.       PH. ?88fr2481  6919^40  APPROX.  2,000  I -water- tank'in  lion���may be  for cash; also-  C- E. Garvey,  peninsula) Madeira  Phone  883-2338.  CANVAS���Groun^  nage Bags,-  Covers   made -  Nygren   Sales,  Phone 886-9303,  ty  Form No. 18 CSectioh 82)  V      lane*! act :  -of all des-  be   obtained  Phone 885-9654.'  all orders.  gallon wooden  perfect condi-  full. Cheap  oil burner.  1 {Francis  Park, B.C.  '   9847-41  sheets, Dun-  Ta|rpaulins, Boat  order.   Wait  Gibsons,   B.C.  9822-37  OIL range, good | condition; barrel included, ^757 PBone- 885  9771,  984840  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease; Land'  In< Land  Residing   pistrict  of Vancouver and situate in the  vicinity  of Middle Point,  Salmon Inlet, Sechfelt, B.C.  Take notice itbat Victor R.  Walters of Sechelt, BC* occupation   jumberih an   intends   to  _ apply fbr-a- igase of the following - described ^landsj  -  Cemmeaciqg-iat a __post-planted 60 Chains; East of the S:k. -  corner of T;L-.1094��on the H.  W.M.; 'thence 330 Ft. South;  thence 1320 Ft. East; thence  330 Ndrth to ILWiM.; thence  1320^ Fi West-alongiH.W.M. to  point bf commencement and  containing 10 acres, more or  less; for-the purpose of log  i dump  and  booming grounds   j  j VICTOR   RTISSELL WALTERS '  I Dated August IL 1964.  69l8-^Pub7Sept. 9;l6i 23,-30, '64  Sechelt Film B^ard  present new series  ONCE again an adult Rim program will be conducted during the 1964-65 .season under the  auspices of the -National Film  Board of Canada and. sponsored  by the JSecheli  School ^District  "No.  76. ��� ��� ]      '  This series of 11 -evening  showings (adults only) will  ������ commence on Thursday;- A* most  interesting selecUon of films  has been lined up, covering the  fields of medical science, space  discovery, psychology,; education r religion, music, -polities,  travel and {.ports both at home  and abroad.      ��� ���   '.     % ,'  Every film is of superb quality, topical, provocative _ and  certainly informative. AH show*  ings commence*" at 8rp6 , p.m.  sharp-and will be held in the  activity room of the' Sechelt  Elementary  School      ������   .  Admission "is by membership  only and, priced at $2:00 per  person land S3 50 per couple  from one home forothe* entire  series However, opening night,  September 24, is free of charge  to everyone. You are cordially  invited;to attend and.Jget further acquainted with this well-  balanced, intelligent and. truly  satisfactory form of enten-am-  ment. Further information:  Phone 883-0573, Mr. BarendrecL-  1,300 FOWL���livfe--50 cents ea.  Dressed,--$1 eachv Offer good  for 3 weeks  orjly.   Phone 885-  2048; evenings-trh^y.-  WOOD I stove;  Best offer.  kood   condition.  Phone 885-9679.  7754-40  LEGAL NOTICES  Form "No. 15.  LAND  Notice of  Purchasje  .    Ia ..Land  -of-Vimcouver  vicinity  cf  the Sechelt Peninsula  September bicjtmonth  9845-42  (Section 40)  ^ACT  <y disease  SEPTEMBER? is aHhritis month-sin Canada ind the  ^JiSStates; During this month the spotlight wilt  be turned on-me efforts of the Canadian Arthritis and  mieSsHT Society and its sister society in toe Uni ed  States These organizations are working to educate the  Sc abouK-he&iatic diseases and- their effects.to en-  S^��ai*Wn7these fields, and to eonduct7cUmcs  for theiireatment of these ailments.  /*  Intention to Apply to  Land  Recording   District  situate in the  Halfmoon  Bay  on  that���I,   James  Halfhmon Bay, B.C.  pdian of School  for permission'  following des-  pnd^flowers VjSpejrial thanks^to    BOArfS and7 ENGINES  Bunyan   for  and from the  ���El|sie Earles  PERSONAL  for  PLUMBING repairs  Nations; Agent  ssyis. Tillicum  316] Seehelt? Phobe  and instal-  Stihl power  plumbing,  Box  885-2055.  9949-t___:  ^ELf��WANTEP  YOUNG man to]  prentice air  chelt Peninsula,  discussed    on  -9791, Sechelt  FOR��RENT  train as ap-  on Se-  Salary to  be  interview.    Box  Times.  979JL  engineer  PcHinsula  2^BEDKOO?,l co|age on waterfront at DaviS [Bay. For Particulars phone 88JJW2122.   . 6921-40  3?'.'  FULLY  tea bin  g&mnd,  furnishi|i  at   Dai]  auto.  -sjibwer, $70 morj  2050-    "     -,  SMALL office u|  ablel shortly  ply bo* 381  m  2-RpOM    furnislsed  beach at Sclmji  855-93677  34 FOOT Camp Tenderi 8 foot  six beam, 4 foot drafts 110  GN-G- Paragon reduction. Tow-  line, fully reconditioned. Lots  of deck and cabin space $2000"  or nearest offer. Phone 485-4131.  4713 Manson Ave., Powell River, B.C. 6917-41  14' FIBERGLASS bottom boat  1961 40 h.p. Johnson. All A-l  -shape7 Ideal ski boat. Fast ���  Safe.' Fully equipped including  skiis; See at Clay's Wharf. Madeira.  Ph.  883-221^. 98-2^40  AUTOS & TRUCKS   ''.".  1962  %-ton Chev.  pick-up  and  camper?  Heavy  duty.   18;000  miles. Phone 888-9819;     9851-42  GRILL for '53  Chev.   pick-up;  7" hoist cylinder; 2 tires, 500x  17, witii wheels. Porjwise Bay  Welding; Seehelt. 775240  1958 MERCURY 1 ton V8, on  duals. Phoue 885-2047.      9846-40  Take  notice  Helmer of  occupation Custli  intends to applj  to purchase thf  crii|ed lands;  Commencing st. a post planted on TBast boundary of  D.L.  -1638, Group Oiks. N.W. District,  approximately Vk chains S of  NE. corner -of D^ L. 1638;  than^e E. ajproximatsly 11  chains; thence Sz approximately 10 chains; .1 hence W. to N.  Boundary of road; thence' N.  "W. and W. almg said boundary to east b>undary of D.L.  1638; thenja N- along said  boundary  approx.  8 chains  to  . point of commencement and  containing Twenty (20) acres,  more  or  less,  Tha purpose for which the  land" is required is Homesite.  *     JAMES HELMER  Dated  September 2nd, 1964  691&���Pub. ^ep{. 9, 16, 23, 30c. '64  one-bedroom  is Bay, level  icat.   TV   and  FOR SALE  Ith, .adults. 885-  9S4940  Secheit avail-  monthly. Ap-  Seclelt Times;  9820-tfn  LOVELY, warm winter coat���  like new, size 40, charcoal-in  color;  Cost - S49 plus tax���will  ���sell for $20.  Phone 885-9653.  9850-30  suite    oj^  Park^ Phone  7751-tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, Envelopes, statements, invoices  and all comnjercial printing,  contact the Times office at  885-9654; tfn  "A number of' PoWelt River  people have been sent Jo'the  Vancouver treatment��centre- ov��  er the past'few years," according to Mr si Vic T^trien- the; local representative of the society.  Mrs. Terrien went on Ubsay  "Two or three people in this  district have died from these  related diseases.**  One -million^Canadians���over  five percent of the population  ���arefaffecteiL_by rheumatic diseases, of which iarthritis is the  most common, bf these peo^  pie, 285,000 are at least partially  crippled or deformed, and, of  these, 63,000 Canadians are severely- or totall!? crippled or  deformed. Arthritis and other  rheumatic diseases have become  a serious problem.  In 1950 ihe Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society initiated a research program aim-  cd7at combatting these crippling diseases. That first year  |4,0(��0 was devoted entirely to  research. In 1965 - the Society's  budget calls for an output of  $350,000 solely for research projects. The Society itself is conducting research into both causes and cures, for all rheumatic  diseases^ in addition to giving  financial help to many private  research projects.  Radio, television and newspapers? are* being used to acquaint; the public^witblthe symptoms;; effects and treatments  available for various ^rheumatic diseases. Money is also being spent* to provide professional training. For example,  the society makes available as-  sociateships and fellowships td.  doctors wishing to engage in  post-graduate studies in this  field. :  Each branch of the society  has a treatment centre. In addition to these centres, the society hiis a number bf mobile  units which visit areas without  permanent treatment i centres.  Officials of the Canadian Arthritis ;and Rheumatism Society  ��� say average Canadians can help  1 their fi%ht against these crippling diseases by being ion guard  ^ against possible symptoms. Gen-  'eral symptoms are undue pain;  stiffness  or   prolonged feeling  of fatigue. If any or*al! of these  symptqms _are noticed, a physician should be called at once*  The earlier arthritis is diagnose  ed, the better the chances of  haltins_its progress, j  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  mm m:  Earls Gol^e Subdivision -���adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast 4-lighway.  -iRGE'ItlTS  Park Subdivision  ��� overlooking  Pender  and (Gulf ��� ,0% down 4- easy terms  on balance. DJscbunt forc,bsh.  FOR SALE ?Y OWNEft  AAadeira  Harbour)  SLADEY -r- Madeira ParH, B;C.^  Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4934 r  Phone 885-9654 c  ��� I ijffw.iHyn��V��lli'y  Jl!!4*S,9**(!yt  |��J    IL"    "I  j ., ' i ������ -;   ..       .; ���.        ���.    %   .    .   Z    '     \\ I f
Complete -Water System Service
Sechelt 885-9510
^insured Blasting
Frank E. Decker
Bat Block
Every Wednesday
. for,.appointment
Phone Sechelt 885-9669
"TheHouseTVith A Heart" -
I E. Ji Caldwell, Proprietor
Box 97-- Sechelt, B.C. i
j Eloot Ramp and-7
Building  Contractor
Phone 883-2324
The Finest In
For All Occasticns i
Cowrie Street, Sechelt   .'
Phone 835-4455
—-•     RELIABLE - PROMPT   .
Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9777
Wilson Creek
Dealers  fcr  P.M.. Canadien,   Me-"
Culloch ond Hcmelite Chain "Saws.*
Complete slock of ell models
-   Parts and repair service. •
Telephone 885-2228
Phone 885-2062
Electrical Contractors
Appliances - Electric Heat
Phone 885-2062
Insured work from Port Mellon
to Pender Harbour
Phone 886-9946
Septic Tanks and Drain Fields
Beckhoe and Front End
Loader Work
Screened Cement Gravel
-.""""" Fill and Road Gravel
Phone 885-9666
Bex 172- Sechelt
Scows T- Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving
& Log Towing
Phone 885-4425       j
■_    HI-HEAT
for all your heating
requirements    ;
4 Oil Co/s Finance Plans
C. E. (Call Tingley
Box No. 417,Sechelt*
byj-        ',-
Phone 886-2862
Guenther Barowsky
R.R. NoJ 1 Gibsons
Phone 886-9880   X:
Emergency and non Emergency
calls.   Special   rates   fcr   O.A.P.
Phone 885-9927^
A. SIMPKINS -885-2132
-      SHERIDAN-T.V.
Sales and Service
Real. Estate and  Insurance
'"_ ""
885-2013, 886-2191
Agent for Stihl power saws.
Box 316, Sechelt
PHONE 885-2055
Now supplying -
The Sunshine Coait
with a 24 hour Service.
Phone 885-9566
All work fully guaranteed. -
The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Sept. 16f 1964 Page 3    pulp.   2   tabi-spcoas   ! e r.;- 2
■     -     '■ .        ' ^~~~' i    ! _ T~~~ _ juice, 2 egg whifc*. 1 cup iKary
*m* I -•'•■"■-   r   I    -        r I cream,   whipped.   l*   czp  fr^p-
I he mixing bowl       ;b ^A^sX^^yXiX:
l * *         .-    ' tin. in cold water. Add  k?7.5'
1        .                 -            ^Kitchen Hint, to Help Yo« J*ler. ^^ugar »od stir -j=p
wr                                    __                 |                 -        -          r dissolved. Codi and stir ii tfce
ANY TIME -IS salad time and *___» we approach warmer fruit--juices and pulp. Let i^ad
"days we are more than ever salad eonsciotis. Here ""^ J*20*** " *ie (<xsL<":'J^-*? *'
are a few nice but quite simple vegetable salad combi- '-h<?av5' syr-ap. j Beat eg; »,r_:ts
nifmnc                                             -    ? until stiff  and   fold  into  )e">.
i     .'<
1. Potatoes which have been
cooked in their jackets, peeled
and diced in combination "with
chopped green -onion, celery
and lettuce. Moisten with salad
. dressing and garnish with! sliced stuffed olives. ""   "
2. Sliced,   tomato   piled -with
until stiff but act dry and then
add sugar,, a Ettle at a time,
until they stand in peaks, then
add fee cream slowly until
thoroughly "mixed into .whites.
Fold this into the lers-oa filling
mixture and refrigerate until
ready  to  serve.
cottage   cheese   and 'garnished  -
with olive slices or- half jcher-    Frbit dumplings:
ries. Serve with salad dressing       2H   cups   water,   j-i
Fold   in   shipped   cream-   ssi
then the nuts.7.Pour ins • mc'£%
lined with orange section  asi
- 2*3 marshsxallows, 1-; c*-fs
banana pulp, jl cap .evapc.ra'fd
milk, scalded or l cup whipr-ia;
-cream. Melt raarshma'.l* * s
over hot water "and add the
Jsanarsa pulp.' Cool. Chill.-rri'.k
or creats thoroughly, tt^n w"vp
on^ young   spinach   leaves   or    sugar, 2 caps fruit ( I usually until -stiff. FeM in the iunaca**
other greens.                   '               ^st blueberries) and 2 cups of psilp and  ch2l  before  serving.
3. Cooked spinach which has    b&zdz  rnix  (packaged\.  Com- or if preferred, the desert m*y
been  finely   chopped,  seasoned    Kae *"ater^ sugar and ! a  very,   be frozen without ■ stirring
with lemon juice and mooidetL    smaI1   amount   of   fruit   juice. chlH   until   tsra..   Umncld   sr.d
Add  sufficient   milk to  biscuit gzrsish  with]candied cicrr-.es.
mbc to make it of a "drop" con- b
sistency. Drop by spoonfuls in- TEA PNCH: i
to jthe  hot  frait  juice.   Cover 2 cups cold }iez, 2 tablespoons
-pan tightly and cook for IS lo lime juice; 2/ cups ginger ale.
2Qjmfnutes.  Serve hot.  r usu- Combine--ingrediects   with   ice
allj-  top  this  desert  with  ice and add sugar syrup made by
cream.                                            - boiling t cup? sugar and 1 cup
ORANGE SECRET:        1      * '**"? ** »j ^^ '         *
I tablespoon granulated gela- '.            r                  .
tix^ *i cup cold water,"'**3_ cap .  Now that fabrici are \".rs.»-.j.k-
boiling water, l cup granulated proof,   there j-eciains ihe-   biz-
Ser\-e on lettuce with dressing
and garnish with pimento.
4. Asparagus dps cooked or
canned, drained and served
with tomato slices on a bed of
'shredded .lettuce. Use your own
favorite salad dressing.
5. Shredded cabbage with
grated carrot and chopped celery. Moisten with salad dressing and serve on a bed of
salad   greens   garnished   with
 strips of green pepper (optional).
6. Shredded ' cabbage    with
chopped  celery  and  diced  apples. 3Ioisten with salad dress-.
ing, garnish with chopped nuts
and serve in a lettuce leaf cup.
7. Canned salmon, flaked and
combined with shredded cabbage and finely chopped celery.
Serve with own favorite salad
dressing and garnish with paprika.
8. On a bed of shredded lettuce, serve sardines and bananas cut in* fingers- Garnish
with salad dressing--
9. Combine  shrimps  with
, diced   pineapple,   salt,   paprika
and salad dressing. Server" oc.
crisp salad greens with stuffed
10. Flaked fish, such as sal-'
mon, crabmeat of "rtuna. combined Trith hard boiled egg,
chopped, also chopped eelery-
Serve on a lettuce- leaf topped
with your favorite salad dressing and garnish with sweet
gherkin pickles.
11.Diced.""cooked chicken
and chopped celery. Moisten
with salad dressing and. serve
in a hollowed out tomato or on
salad greens with parsley garnish.
Sally's Lemon Cream:
This 5" as smooth as velvet:
1 package lemon pie _ fining
(I use Jello myself), 2 eggs, 2
tablespoons sugar and half a
pint of ice-cream (vanilla). 1
envelope of plain gelatin. Make
up filling accqrdlng^tq directions
on package. While still hot. dissolve plain geI4tin in_ quarter .
cup of cold water and add to
hot" mixture.  Beat  egg  whites"
sugar, i -cup orange juice and    fling- probisn;.* cf humans.
t ie
East Porpoise Bay
.Phone 885-2007
Boots - Fsshf ng Tccfcie
Motors - Gcs  - di
East - Scenic Tears
Skiing  -; Cctins      4
_iijwuij\ju'»'u*M**wvywvyw'W"'c*^ ,rv"' '"''"|" " "**"" * *
Water will be turned off at
9 a.m. Saturday Sept. 19 j
Please store sufficient water for use'
on that day.      f
Mechanical & Electrical Repairs
a'complete line-of boat repairs .
Garden Bay, B.C.     - Phone 883-2366
PORPOISE BAY  (Sechert)(B.C.
Ail* Chaffer 3 Aircraft Maintenance
' Fishing
Air Taxi
Contract Flying
Sightseeing Tours
Timber Cruising
Air Ambulance
< i :.  A  ,.-'  i.1>n,.J,i, ,M ,..t     ������ . ���g..- ..I..!..--    .   jj.j li   ���   ' ���.��.    . .'.,  Sechel?  T/tV Time //<m  Come  ..-V>"'"������^**y.-.:J,;Vv.J1"  ._. .���-.., -���^H^niiirii ni ���  in '   .-|.w     ,'-.  ���>:?V-��J".  iiiM^m   n^f  i*&tii*��i  -'  To Talk of Many Things; of Shoes, Ships, Sealing  Wax., Cabbages, Kings  -   Wednesday, September J 6,1964   i  art ��  "J may be wrong,  but I Shall not be so wrpng,  as to fait to say  what I believe to be right."  "*"���**      ���John atkins  Canada Maples  |7 -    ���-by Vee Lobb  Come, see the'':Autumn maples  Massed glory oi\ flaming hues!  'Gainst, the .-b'rilftoht'. of sky  coniferous  l  rfoil   for ��� sombre;  i   Trees, close by.;  Zk.  if  tfe?  FROM tin|c to time pcrsdns drojjv in to newspaper ���'attitude deplored by readers and. newsmen plike.  ofifice'*, usually seclffn^thcj editor, wjith the Resultant publicity Is in effect part of the  (-Patricia Young)  Cloihtf in their  Of riofous reds  Bedecked,  stand  vivid splendor  and golds,  tficir pride they'  thejir name kept  aw are concerned there  skd jstpty they have just! bepn found gui  misdemeanor by the magistrate.and vvou  nluch appreciate haying tl--: '���  thepapef-.."'  ���.      As fat as courts of  is, ip geoeral principle, ��i  tism. In IfiCr annals of criijie, an Offence ik no -less  a crime eprmnitted by a 'millionaire than if perpe  trated by a7 pauper  It is  therefore inconceivable why any one  person -*-*--*-' -' ---J--   -'      " -���*-"-�����   �����-  should icbnsider  ferential trtatmeithonee c  Function ol a news  it rarely makes it, and it  to his readers to report  There are no doubt publ  no smalt digrce from th'  y of a    punishment to ic borne by law breakers. In-this ALPHONSE  Oulmet,  president Flamboyantly" flaunting colors  d very aspect it might well be claimed, a newspaper car-    of tbe CBC, gives us a list  o��t of    ricS out a service in that it adds considerably to ��^^fff'S!!1!!!lll^  the sentence. No one,enjoys or welcomes thc pros- ^^S^^SS^  , ,     pect of adverse publicity and in many cases in as fct   bowI  ^^^   bathroorti  > such thing asj ffivoufi-   great a deterrent as a heavy fine or jail sentence, deodorizers, gittiles, brassieres,  .    This side of his job is not always an-easy and ^dies' and men's under-  one for an editor for often it involves pefconal'****:   - uttcr   hypocrisy��    On  friends and7 relatives. Other times he is subject. Vo,.q .��ilM..~r<: ^,Lr��� ZZmvioti 7 �������� i    i   i- .'  r  ,     ��� \  ���      . ^-  .. ,. ���.      . .'      ��� r.eo.   a  viWMJrs ��� were  exposeu Lifelessly lie, nor stir for aught  tp attempts at intmndation, open threats and oc- t$ SaJjjhj Ginshurg on the sub-        Bui -rrani breeze  casionally thc petty-minded withdrawing of sub- ject of pornographic literature; - "   ,. ,  scriptions or advertising. j?*"* on Feb. 13 Dr. Albert Ellis,""a.  of.  ;.   A tropic land. J  Oh. staunch the Winter maples,  Branches fantastically bare;  FaHen brown leaves 'neath the  trees '1   ���  ijimself eligible for pre-  nvicted. '   ��'  aper is to report news;  s the duty of an editor  ithout fear or favour.  jcati ons which defect to  s re sponsible policy, an  *. , . . .:,.*'     nrominent   sexologist'*   offered We'll gather and heap them up,  No newspaper would :Cont,nue_m business ^^^SritZ^d  KATIQNAfc, Fbrest  Prjlduits  week,- observed  across tCan Ida Sept   20-27^ gives residents?  of British Columbia an ilxcellent opportunity to  -take a closf *look at our accomplishments in this  fieldl ��� M      ';  It isn't diffi;ult, on'this'fifth annual marking  of. this sigjiifieait occasion, as pur province is  experiencing one of the greatest periods of iri-  dustrial.expansiorin its history.      ' _L_  - And vho ii making [this possible? The raw  niate;rials,.v?hich, manager properly by_people bf  Brittkh 4ColttmbijTwill eiiricH this province even  further.. / !  . Somet ne m|ght ask | just how important is  'Canada's forest |ndustr>\' Pretty important, because in IS 62, fop example, forest industries products accounted for 48.4 per cent of Canada's  total exports anq more, than one thirds of those  originated in Britfsh Columbia-  There  if attention, was paid to those wishing to suppress extra-marital   sexual   relations  newsJ.'-U should be remembered adverse publicity vyere-normal,   necessary   and  comes only to he who asks for it, "the bestj thing.'' for family life.  On May IS on festival, violence, rape, perversion, drunkenness and mtifder were ;the  ,  k     ,. z- ,.   .-.' :..-   ,, ..   . xr ,���n   orderd the (lay. On Juije 4,  market, which according to the United Nations the Assignmenj series-gale us  r^od and Agricultural <>rgan��auon. wiU see the ^^ M ^^^^3 lading Uie (Soon, naught but ash will there  1975   demand   for  pap^r   and  paper  products stuff and; making a cass for it     bo  mm��  ��e  Restore their scarlets and golds;  Blaze them to glorious fire!  See how they gloriously  leap  and glow ,- .  "**    - I.    '  :   Ere they expire"-.-  There ar�� but. red fmbets left,  doubled over that of 1961.  It ,wius estimated recently that the total repair and capital expansion costs for wood industries other than pulp and paper in B.C. in  1964 would be S3..4 million dollars, and for pulp  and paperr 130.6 million.!  The latter'figure includes capacity expansion  for six existing plants  work on two others. It {does not include initial pornography and ban-the-bomb Old Clip ofy* ������l  to be taken off the restricted cJ,.,,   .   -   , ,    .  list in tht interests of "person- s*ok>'-^*> ^ ^wly  al freedohi." Quesi showed us  a retarded 'man being seduced Difift  by his social worker. - cense in  "We're promised >more of the  same in ithe fall.  Apparently      homosexuality,  above,  gently   like   temple  flie silent gfoye.  m-  and initial construction lesbianisinL     rape,     adultery.  construction on a third, rjiovv under way at Prince  George  In 1963 British Colombia's total pulp capacity was 2,860,000 tons. OnL|he basis of construction presently under way,- that figure will  be raised by 45 per cent by; 1967 or 1^968. And  as new mills recently authorized, and still in Ihe  . ., . . investigative stages, come into1 production, the  are |mdications  both Canada's total   figure is expected lo be bven higher  propaganda Is considered "acceptable'7 by the pundits of  CBC, while toilet tissue and  ladies ttnderwfear ish't quite  nicel Come offl it fellas!  qnd British Columbia's share are going to grow  fptasticall y? In the years Irhmediately ahead. JFrom  <loa^��i^6pi$^^;gJ|npstt^i^ number of new  mills dhd mill expansions have been planned^  Thojigh mast of them are in Briti^ Columbia  there are others in Ontarib, Quebec, New Bruns-  vyick and Labrador. ��� :\ . ', .-  T.    All h >pe to take advantage of a broadening  werimii  mt  huge  (Minneapolis Star).  IN   KEE?I-.G| with  the  quest  for statps, garbage collectors^  in   Milwaukee i want   their  oc-  ~by Rdward Green  Said Willie Woodbine to-his  mates, this.bloomin' blinkin*  iwar'*      ;      ;   .7     -  Is gettin-g soijuelhink orful 'ark  the biecdiuf cannons roar  They're knockjn' Acll out of  Fritz's lines 'as "appy as can  be-     *7  And we're 'oppin* off at day-  ;bri?ali so���Jet'^ vavc a cup of  ;ltfia." i .  TH$ Finaicial PostNhas brought to light an ex-  i,ampk-.of what must-constitute the Ultimate?  in bureaucratic jargon, li isU quotation, taken  fronjj the officia:f governn^nt White Paper on the  Canadian j'ensio^i Plan.  These-then are the things, the culmination of  years of thoughtful planning, that prosperity is  made of. r  ^      And it is indeed g<j>od that once a year an  occasion such as Forestj .Products Week can be  used to make us_awaro df Uieni, and appreciative cupation to carrj- a lonier la-  of what they mean to the future of all Canada, bel- The Milwaukee Garbage  as well. )���"'������ Collection   Laborers   Iridcpend-  I     ...'    .   -. ent tfnion lia^ filed a demand  1-m-           ,         j     v                                   . with, the* City Council  asking  ��ySaS*^��M .' Uiat the title,of "garbage col-     ..   ��� __.  lection laborer" he changed to *.'������'     .     . **" " "'"���  "combustiblfi field   man- J't>r ,herc* nothing  like  Woodbine and  R.D.*   -  &  scheme's economic implications. "combustible field man  If this is any criteri|on6f the accuracy of; the. Thus the trend continues to  planning that has gone ihto the Canadian Pension briighten images and occupa-  Plan, the poor Canadian taxpayer is in for trouble, tions. Tiie fellow who used to  be a sewgr worker i$ now san-  i may m tne    s\f   n/t            Thi   Ae> Hary* engineer.   Janitors    are  long run somewhat increase or: somewhat decrease ~^T - B/iOny I KUlyS . ���  . custodial engineers  and  barb-  total sevin^s,** the paper states in reference to the   "^ " ~ '��� -   ' ' ~~~"^ ^^" -^ - aTe'^ coi(fure   designers.  Now there's some- as likes a  drop of rum. there's MJmc oo  Uikes a smoke  And out ere in this bloody 'ole  it alius 'elpb a bloke  ~a  a drop of S^  'On JalancBr^he pepsion plan may in the  When   you   'as ,"em   both   together with a good old cup o*-  ; tea.  Mhjut&: Mem&Ue^MO*���  AND EVIL  frequently   one j  comment, that  "Mostl  by Ambrose Hills Blacksmiths don't shoe horses,  farriers do.  .  .      , ,   ��� ���        u  *  ,        -There  is   precedent   aplenty  hear. tde����on  Ajhajaciea ioT the ^ema^ m&^ itf m��  Money is tfie root of all evil.   Not so. waukes. And now  Junior can  It is lhe Jove of money tljiat is e;vil. net money itself.be expected to make a demand.  i  peop%J are   bothered   by /.or the possession of it. Indeed, money is a symbol of too. When his-mother tells him  those passages of Scripture tliiy    work done,, of useful thingf* accomplished, and in these to   take   out   the   garbage,   he  things all sensible persons take pride. Pride in thejnoney may   rel��se   to   act   until   she  itself is stupid and evil,     b    , " saj'S'   "Please  take  thc   com-  ,. u      , j J . bustihfes to the gar���er, corn-  It has always seemed'-tjo-.ftie that those person* who bustioa can.  are obsessed about moneyi ��uher their own or some-  and  k'f.  do ndt understand; but . . . the  passages that bother me are those  I do j^nderifand". ��� Mark Twain  Rqmetkber Thy p\eator  MANY. yeirs age a man wrote a book called Ec-  clesiaiitk which is in ouj* Bible Thc recurring sheme  of this bocjk js "all js vanity.' The writer claims to  know what he is talking abbut (Secause he has tried all  the ways of life; material ambition, pleasure, wisdom,  biu has found no real satisfaction ja any. -  '-: . ; Is life worth Jiving jJicn? '*Ye$z?: says this writcii  as he point; jo God, urging young people to remember  Him in yo.nth aiid commending all msti to ^Fear Him  and keep H scommandmenis."  The last chapter in* which : the'writer reaches his  conclusions is a warning, don*t leiayc it too late. I have  wasted my^prscious yejirs.' Riches, pleasure, worldly  wisdom ha--e taken up ail my life; but compared with  life's real purpose jn terms tf a), faith in alLwise and  .loving God and dedication of life to Him, these other  things are k seondarjy.  So he writes frcim his own experience; "Remember  Thy Greater in thc days of thy youth"; "Fear God and  kpep His cc)in?nandmeHis."  ���Miss H. E. Campbell, '  ���"'-  St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek  loit^souts, |and arc to be pitied. < They  r^fleighbp^ for too m.uch money, or  Strike me pink lhe billy's  j boilin' drop  ihaj feaves afld  7 ki 'era steep  Drink   'ef   *eart  for tomorrow  iJhere'll bc widders that'll  weep  There'll   be   medals   if   you're  ' luck and if Jucky 1 shall b��  I'd like to 'ang 'em on the  f blighter that first brewed a  ; cup o' tea.        *?  ."rStrong Rum .Diluted. The S.  one else's, are  cither conderniT^f fleighbof for too m.uch money, or     va?'**e���t   ������ .-Boaters   oilan  K-U. was siamped; on all rum  pity him for too little; their minds never dwell on his SS����f *< *%L f���*- P1^ J!ifb in?lhe Fir*��* ^Qrld War.  real character or ^ ai^k hi, i^lence or bis dH, r^USSS, T^   Z                  <        X  genee.   Blind   ,���   their  judW.of others,   they   are liquids. On a fast day the hi *~-~~~X i _,.  *quaily, unlikely to-take,a good^^ .square look at jthem- ^nd gas -may causs the plastic   0 t*.       ��              -��-  ^,v"�� to��dlsuitegrate or take fire. Tha   ������������FKmiSULAy/Wb  selves.  temperature in a car trunk or  boat may reach 150 degrees.  Special plastic container* for  gas are .obtainable but those  designed for h��it$dtoW cfeemi-  This misconception about money is more seriouis  than it sounds. Thc boy who leaves school bent oninothr  ing but making money is not fiksly to make very Much  of it. He is more likely t<�� become a bitter loser, be-  sm# he thinks of money .a* spmfitbwig worthwhile jn cakr^re uisafc Tw'c^bie'  jfc^lf .and not as a symbol 4>f achievement, ifad his goal  ���  bee* achievement, money .might welj ije a result of his scaop   Meene��  striving for that goal. Money j^A^oaLin itself is a will-   % ow ���5Sf ^.^       . t  o-the-wisp, seldom brings 4cess. ^blrs^A S>Mtnl  It rs true that the tCfve of money is the root of dical professions, stat^ "'If  a great deal of evil, and ] thinkjt is also true that J*��ur family, physician' can-  hatred of money js nonsens^. Emotions related to money scare >ou int0 *aWng care of  ������w^.-lniiw^4t<i��w^:j|^ttier-<^^-norh9'tr^ y��Ur heaitil and ^"r lawyer  Get the heart and eye on | something more substantial youri^'youTli^0   Behaving  fruitful life.'*  if you want real satisfaction but ��f life  a long and  A  Published Wednesdays  .1: ot'Secbelt  7 oa BXz.'s SunshineCoast  Z .   by-l  Sechelt Pettinsula Times Ltd.  ^"tox 381-Sechelt.S.C.  -A  Serving tiie area from  7 fort Mellon to Egmont-  tttoweSound to Jenis Inlet)  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  f S. B. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates:  fib advance),  i   1 Year. S5- 2 Years. $9  3 Years $13  U.S^and Foreign S5.50 *>  jliii'^tn It'll Artiati  lent setting for the" event ami  was^a hive of activity as groups  gathered to : watch the  various  , , ^_ amusements    and    sparts    ar-  Chet in charge -��     ratted    for   the   youngsters.  LOTS OP SALMON and lots of big appetites were dealt   Greatest centre of interest was  with by Danny Smith, in charge of "the preparing-of   the  large  barbecue  pit  over  the meal at the Giant-Barbecue. which tempting looking salmon  was prepared by Danny Smith,  ably assisted by members of  the Gibsons Kiwanis.  Horseshoe pitching also drew  a large audience and for this  event, a tfiimber of players  from Vancouver turned" up to  demonstrate the art. Another  experienced player partleipat-'  ing was Mike Turik of the Peninsula Hotel, where the sport  is already, an established pastime. Winner of the contest was  Roy  Taste ot Cihvms   ' -  Wife cf a rQwani. Mary Miller cf North; Bornaby. wan" the  salmer? derby with a 10 Ih,,_ 3  oz. fish. The hidden prixe go-  in;* ta Von Myton of Gibsons  and second - hidden weight to  Gecrge Sullivan, also of Gibsons. - -_���     .  A long distance visitor who  came particularly ta atterul the  barbecue, -was. the LieutJt-act  Governor Jf Div. IB of the -Kiwanis, Mr. Bill Epps-and his  wife, who journeyed d-iwa from  ChilHwack.-  -  Six W��it Vancouver..- Kr.varus  The Sechelt Peninsula. TIigies7V<eif.,Sep*. J6/T964 Page 5  "".-"*" "    i       " - - :- ~  Many attend . . .-.     j  Highly successful  Salmon Barbecue  KIWANIS BARBECUE held ai Camp Sunrise. Ldngdale.  last Sunday, proved a most successful venture with  an attendance of more than vko hundred visitors, many  of whom came over from Vancouver and district.  The carap_ provided an excel-    ~% '   71      -   1  -- ...t#*-if.�� -, -- --  Derby  winner^  MARY MILLER* of North Burnaby. fishing with her-hus-  band, caught the wining. fish* in the.salmon derby,  part of the Giant Barbecue event. Her catch���^a nice ifl  lb., 5 oz. salmon. ���  *.'^-v u-i*.f>     *-- ^*^y>sf  "��������� ��SX*f3gs&��&*  ps.-v��?* i' .-���,-c\ ----i^  ?"��*-���*--;_ %zs*y  3iS34^7,��* **���      -**    -*>      --"-'���  ��&2&2^��jg��Z����y$A,  Barbecue line-up*.  .ABOUT 200 visitors kept Kiwanis" members busv dishing-out the .sell prepared sal-   cL-tias   of  mpn at one of the most successful haroecues Twid -in the Gibsons area. Daaav   rtader  on  transfer frr-rg^jne  ith'was in charge of the cooking end.  ���������"'-- . ->ex ^a-asster-Frcis cc-  " attended Tnd. ktout  six"-more"  ftom other groups of thei>wer  mainland. . r-  Interesling talk  k outpost work  "UNITED Church Women cf  ! Wilson Cnek met is the Son-  day School rt-om Tuesday afternoon.-: Sept. 15. "Ten members  were present. Derations- were  conducted Ly Mrs. P. -Ed-,  rsunds.  - jDurlng ths business session 3.  delegate .vas selected to attend  the school for leaders at Nsra-  niata. Date set far the fall  bazaar is Xovember 3.  work in  the outposts of  N'e-ar--  fiusdfand during the years IS3S-  A&. -Travel l% that-time %vrs by  steamship,    dag    teams     and  sEawshoes. -Z  jEach.cofnmairty had.its own  cfcurch. the "* spires -of which  "proved valaabre- is guides for  returning boats. Strong "faiti"  carried the inh^bttasts. through  t&eir difficulties and there was  great satisfaction w a r_k inf.  afnosg the-.?-? fine peopie.  " iToday tS13t.--2.r3je' area tr.~y he  reached by roadjind eco-\j-rr.i-  caily, - tivurj- standarfe are  -liiich-b^*t��??.        " "       !  tXext me?*:ng Is schedule! fjr  .Oct. at which the delegat-;- fir  . leaders- will jive her sx'port.  BC Hydro announce  local stall moves  'MR. E. K. X-:r~Jr.tiB._B.C Ify-  1 c___T5 mi33.,bcz*. ^crciiCx*., ��.zl*zzi.q^  ���tSat. tie fc-Hov.-ing" staff chz tzz-zs  have been made in the sres.  | Mr. R. Hjlden.-consumer services rtpre-:-cn^.uve. has tzzus-  ferre<i. to Vancouver 'zed has  been, .reptaccd by ilr. -Brian  Harris from. thz Powell Elver  jjffiee. ilr. Harris \riil be svail-  htAe to a-ivise customers en  all phases cf electrical service,  iacludlar iichting. hcati;*  c&cidng. c*c.      .-      -;-  fMr. Pe:sr Xe��-|XJrt. dist. dis-  tribut"on   De-sisn   Engine sr  has  trar-ifcrred to Pcwell River z.tA  h?s besa r��;wlaced te- Mr; Eric-  Efcs^ch. foraier_y of the Smith- _  ers sffize. -  13.1 r. R."Ir.ras has ��.s<arr.��J Wiethe    district    n��-e:er  FALL 1  FASHPS  AREIM-  P ��� I  MORGAH'S  NEKSjWEAa  s(|//rr  Tailored fo, tit  your every day  need lor Fall,  Buy them now in  youryhtvorite  styles.  *> *****��;=*:"t��'-%% -1*-J*- .  ���rii-'Ai:.?**%tAj%.i X%#���ij*i  lM,!'^;"t**��*��-i f*^z~, l-t-H..-'  *** i" -��*y ��� 5 * -i-' r~hr**f srf-J  -rC".-,_.- ".5*   ."-z, I  '4 -  *   ft *ar -*--is   ���"      ^ ^a    v* **x-^3 jfr g:  it  -*f.  :l;*  f -_ -.*t-' -  z^X-4 Z\t  i;fJZ--  -<* ...  Smith'  ijee.  * rb-7--.".-, i -   -1   *jp-Li jj  \Xy ,7i" -Xl Milr  Horseshoe Pitch  A NUMBER of visitors and~local pitchers tried their skillet the horseshoe pitch, a  popular even^, which was won by Roy Taylor of Gibsons at the Kiwanis Salmon  Barbecue."        L _   '  Cheese here the Suit -  that wiltp��t you tit  year big* for thct  importanf occasion with  ready made or made  fo measure.  Morgan's  ens Weiir  _ SBCHELT    -  Phone I 885-9330  .... ... 1   s  -..*  -; ��*?"-..,  .-.t- j;-'  t*;*1  A-':  ii**  ��� **:  ���f .-  * -^ ����������,.  1 Poge 6-The Sechblt Peninsula Times, Wed., Sept. 16, 1964  u=  -VJ-  Otiiawp. report  -r  li'.:  The Times' Ottawa bureau  POLITICAL f values are out of joint this hectic summer  in the capital and one can be excused for not being  able to tell the players even with a program. The Conservative high command, lor example),. sent a persohal  letter to the Liberal Minister of National Revenue asking for bontributiohs-to Tory funds.  The head of an organization ~       !  Y ���*  :_'  K  ������">  ~ 7 called-Ui derdog hu'rlfc a  milk  carton full of beef blood onto  the floor of the HousO of Com-  moris >to   dramatize   what   he  considers.--to be a case of in-  .   justice^ tc   another man. ;"  And as the .flag crisis rolled  oh towards summer's end,  it  was sometimes difficult to tell  who  was  prime   niriister���Mr.j  Pearson or Mr. Diefenbaker,    ;���  The first two incidents  are1  probably j not   veiy  significant.  .   funds Letter!  The' letter appealing for party  funds, sent out by Senator Mc-  Cutcheon, was. sent to Revenue  Minister Benson's former, busi-  .   ness firm  in Kingston.  It was probably one of many  such letters sent out to prospective cbntributoi s. Somebody  in the Tory office didn't realize  thfit the E. 71. Benson in the,  address Vi-as the'fiame Benson;  who is ntw minister, of nation-!  al re-vent e.        X,    - j !-  jThe ease of th$ blood,tomb7  in. the House of Commons was|\  nbjt prettj. It wm a sktcldng.ji  ���um>recedc|nted incident. Yb^ng  , Djcfvid Cowlishinv, Engl sh-bprn  former journalist, was' jjrriyted  ajtd it quipkly bee; me a miaiter  ���for the courts. '   ! ,  jlthe confusion tbout'wHo is  actually setting pclicy for jCan-  alda however, is mu6h iriore!  sjerious.  Z Neither Mr. Fejjrson not* Mr.l  Diefenbaker is acting an approi  ijiriate role in the J flag issue;  <*iON�� SOFT*?  Mr. Pearson has gone soft,  even mushy, oh his ordinal  proposal lo "present a distinctive  Canadian flag design j 'is-*-'* a  question of principle. Apparently it is n|> longe^- a question of  principle,  I M.r. Diefenbaker, whjl^ accepting invitations to 'private  Meetings with other leaders to  find a solution "to  lock,  sys  the flab  ematically- an  dead-  stub-  some, success   in   Federal-Provincial relations':  It failed however in/ hegolia-  . tions on the} flag, and the major  reason for failure is opposition  leader Diefenbaker.  Mrj 'Diefenbaker,  of  course,  favors intention of the Red En--**  sign,  and 'will do anything in  his power to defeat the government's flagj proposal.  It matters not' that the gov-  _ ernment proposal could win a  majority in the House of Commons, on a free vote or any  other kind bf vote.  CAN PREVENT VOTE  Mr. Diefenbaker andjiis Con- '  servatives can prevent any vote  from being taken, by simply  continuing to talk, and that is  exactly what they have been  doing; "    ,  Mr. Pearson called a series  of ^private meetings with other  party leaders to try to break  the flag deadlock. We have it  on the authority of the - three  minor party leaders tbat the  prime minister's attitude was  frank, conciliatory, and generous. .  A clue tovMr. ��� Diefenbaker's  attitude was provided by���himself even before the meetings  were held. He told a Conservative meeting in Brooklin, Ontario, that the prime minister  was Calling the meetings because he was looking for an  escape route on the flag.  .; It then seemed to be Mr.  Diefenbakar's whole purpose to  block any possible escape, ijle  did not want any vote on |he  flag. He d|d not want any reasonable restrictions on debate.  He didn't want any flag except  the Red Ensign. <  In the private meetings, it  seems clear, he was simply trying to find ;out how far he could  push the prime minister ijtlong  the road of retreat.  .v  yfztJFAfSJx,  fci-CL-iltl-jt.    if  iA",-,  ��^'  were;   171,    were    entertained  Airport arrivals  LITTLE MORE than an hour after speaking with her   most7royaily, one oi the high-  husband by phone from Campbell, River,  Marcia   lights was a tour of the Gan-  Wheeler was talking to, him at the Sechel .-Gibsons muni-   era! -hsspital ar.d a' humorous  ,cipal airport where she had been flo^'n bv friends, Bob   skit presented by  tlte faculty  >and Elsie McKilligan of Campbell River. Speed ofvmod-   wive* which Ic'* all: the dale-  <ern transport is not without it's setbacks although* the   pteV!^cd .-^ vVit��- ,aagI��  visitors were only making a short stay, weather condi-   te*-   CaIIcd    ^^   Wc��-en  tio^ts necessitated an over-night stop-over.  Prom left,  Rob McKillian, Marcia Wheeler and! Elsie McKilligan.  Ivlrs. Wheeler has no\f joined her hustjancllloug, ^nd son  Rodedc at The Times. \  when  they  Sechelt social notes  men,! da   tad   say  call gn the dactor.  Delegates also met 'with the  lSih i annual, ms-sting cf tho  Western Canada Institute of  Hospital AdminL-t niters . and  Trustees, and attended a banquet with this group, celsbrat-  ing. the 17tit ai-'und conference  of the B.C^ Hospitals "Assn. Jt  was |held in ths Commodore  Cabaret! the chairtrtan cf the  event was Mr. R. H. Proctor,  the B C. Hospital  itst-arrfins address  by   Dr.    Malcolm  Mr.  and Mrs.  Herb Stpckwellb Mr.  and  Mrs.  W.  Berry and Mr, and Mrs, Jack Redman.  K.  of thojse who  and vjha sd-i  led uhdjer at  real ojpposi.  bornly recused evtfry concession  offered.  ' To the distress  Stave? a taw flag  mire   str>ng   leadership, j  Mri  ��� jpearsonj has bucl  the first signs ol  ��� tion.  His offer of a free-vote <*>n the  flag,   and;  a' committee   study  with tinrtHimits on the commit-  . tee-jand tjhe subsequent < ebate  ��� lin-jhe House," could mean the  !end| of  lis  triple   maple   le^f  jflagj.  Onl;?  a few, month >  ago  jthyI government, ih  Mr.  Pear-  isonfs own words, jwas reidy to  istapd or fall on that fla iZ  j   Now presumably, if a com-i  imittee recommended any otheit  Ikihd of ilag, .the   goverimen^  would be preparetl to ace Jpt it}  SEES OTHER V EW 7  For   those   whci   cdpiite   an  accpmmotLating prime minister,  one   who -can   always  see   the  [Other fellow's view and tries to;  isynthesize  conflicting  opinions,!  Mr. Pearwm has been doing a'  bgood job.!  HE^ 'DEMURRED'  When the government expressed willingness to accept a  single maple leaf design, with  the Red Ensign instead of the  Union Jack as the Commonwealth flag, Mr. Diefentiaker  demurred.  When the government said it  would agree to a committee  study (whiph tlte Conservatives  had proposed), provided reasonable time limits were imposed, Mr. Diefenbaker again  ���demurred^  ' It became apparent to 'Mr.  ^Pearson that what should Jiave  been apparent long ago, that  .-Mr. Diefenbaker would settle  for nothing less than complete  postponement or abandonment  of the government flag proposal.       ��� z     ''-  Given this situation, the only,  honorable course for the government is to fight it out, even  to the. poiht of an election. Mr.  Pearson M the prime minister,  not Mr. Diefenbaker. If anyone  is to (fhob'se a flag, it should  be a majority of Parliament,  ���With Your Neighbours  VISITING THEIR cousin,  Mrs. Alide Amelia French,  Mrr;Jaek,Spelman, John Spelman and Mrs. Mary  Stimson, -all -from  Victoria.  Visiting Sechelt after _ 16   presUl��nrcf  years 'absence, Mrs. Roger Simning of Montreal   came   A5i(n, An  6;  as a  great surprise and-was  guest of Alice Amelia   was   given  French and entertained by many old friends including   Taylor.   Prc.-lideirt  of Univers  "             ity of Victoria. His subject was  Education and the Society. Our  dslegates came heme tired but  vcry7happy' t;> have been privileged . to attend, 'an<l have  many new ideas to offer. A  very w rmderf ft J a nd worthwhile  experienca.  Mrs. Dunbavand.; daughter  Lucille and Mr. Alf Shriever  of Vancouver were! guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner on  the way to Powell River. This  is tho first tirj^e th?y have  been on the Peninsula for  many years and they were am- ;  azed to see how Sechelt has  grown. Mrs. Mabel Kent spent  a few days with Mr. and Mrs.  Turner, -coming from, Middle  Point .Mrs. J, Saimond of Victoria, 1$ a guest of her daughter Xirs. Jack N-elson, and  her husband and family.  Mrs. Simning was known as  BtUie whan living here, her  husband operated the Shell, station, and fjillie was a nurse  with Dr. Alan Inglis. She called  fenj nia-sy of her friends in the  Indian Village includiirg Mrs.  Dan Paul (Elian), Mrs. Mary  Ann Jeifriss, Mrs. Tony Baptist and many others all wera  so pleased to see her. Renewed acquaintance with Mrs.  Margaret Gibson who was en--  tertaiced by tha Slrnnings in  rojMl fashion .when she visited  in Montreal. Both the gir?sf  Jean end Shsrry arc now married, amd Biille is tickled pink  at being a/glrandmother. Roger  is well ana busy, and Biliie is-  still nursing. They say hallo to  all old'frier.ds and will he calling "on B^b and Gracs Cooke  in Edmonton on thc way home.  On a visit from Red Doer,  Alberta Mrs. Anna Ncilson is  visiting hcr brother and his  wife, Mc! and Mrs. Louis Hansen and many nieces and nephews. ���  Mrs. Neilson was at one time  manageress at the Sachelt Inn  during Mrs. Fredsrickson's  time, then went back -ro*"com-  tain Daykin is* a Senior Pilot  sailing oiit Qf Vancouver. Cremation w|ith Rev. H.. A. officiating.   .;.;������  9       *       C  Mrs. Tjyry 'Morrison* guest  of Mrs. E. Kym, Porpoise  Ba}4 Mrsi, Stella Piaris spending a short vacation at her  home West Porpoise Bay.  *      t       $  Mrs. A; Rawlings of Van-  ccu'ver, i'isfting Mrs. Jack  Whaitcs.  4       ��       �� .   .    Mrs. Jack Redman and Mrs.  Gordon li^U, - reprfossntcd the  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary at  tha 20th jssinual convention of  the AuMl'|ari��s Division of the  B.C. Ilostiital Associations,  Wednesday, Sept. 9, 10 and 11.  Held in tfta Regal Ballroom of  the Georgia Hotel.  The invocation was given by  ,pev, II. Stewart Forbes and  tha address of welcome by Alderman Marieanne Linnell. also lhe presidan-t of. the B.C,  Auxiliaries Mrs. T. N. Bennett  addressed the meeting. Dr. J.  B;uldlng who specializes in  Psychiatry at the Ganaral Hos-  Amon  are lso  those  simple  things   which  thai   even   a  child   can   operate Hhem   arc  parents.1  [PROMISE  NOT TO PLAT  WITH MATCHES  plete her studies as Physchiat^ pitai gave a interesting and in-  nc  Nurse���she  is now oirTfe    formative  lecture  on  the  new  staff of Deer Home Hospital.  She seas many changes in the  village and is still very fond  of Sechelt. ;  *       S       S :    Passed away in Vancouver  'dr.d fi very great. shock to us  all. Sarah Lsu%e Daykin (Sal-  new  msUiods of treating mental 'illness.  The dalegates, ot-whem there  HELP PREVENT FOREST FIRES  ^////i///u////////i//m//t//////////iif////////////u////////^  This   UipbiMtic   approach    and  not an  opposition  of  ��>5   ly) wife cf Captain Ted Day  which is 'second  Pearson,  has  be  nature  en use  MU.  wit^i  members in (the I^ouse of Commons.  smusmmmmmsmtmrniii  s^SSB  sn- l-c"tj.-4feH��'N;s^r-  imrnmm  BOTTLES  loz. j cash for em\  BEM BOTTLES  delivjered to our yard, of Wilson Greek/Will pickup 100 doz. lots at 25c per doz.  Follow the signs at Fields Road  RUEBEN STROSHEIN  ^Sl  ���t  mtmm  _S_-  Phonc 885-2261  kin cf 3289 Oak Street. Vancouver Sha is survived by her  husband and srife son, William,  ef Vasesuver;'-* on-2 daughter,  Mr3. Gra;e Craigdallie of  North Vancouver; 6 grand-  chlldrea; 8 great grandchild-  rsn; 2 brsthsrs. William and  Fred Riehaidi^n of Vancouver;  3 sistersv Mirs. Ad3 Robinson;  .Vaacouvar, Mrs. Clara Allan,  Olyinpia, Wash and Mrs. Evelyn Anderson," Msunt Shasta,  Calif. Sh2 wa well Icnown in  Sechelt being a life-long friend  of Mrs. Margaret Gibson and  at one time owned house- and  property at Wilson Creek, Cap-  hml - mil ai  @nercis  eef Me  ���jfi  HEAT1MG - DOMESTif::  commmciAi - simdustri  PHONE 885-9606  O '; ���*- j  ���   ^   ...    ^A*..  f'Ui ,,i*^*ff&*^**  '���..;-J'm'*'  'V"!T''      !���" "���''," I. ' "&-'*"  ' *���"'������������"��� "*   ���' ��� ��'.", i..I-"--" o."��.V:  ���-r-  &teXi<- ���w* J.  [SPS^S^^ n^;> '*r^-r ***:>'������  ��� **"��  ������' -'��� ���  -*��� ---���'- ���-    ---*-���  |-   ���-*-i--n -  ���r'"-;*--,'     '- ���--  .-..  y.   ��� -- ..  ��� ~ ..,    ....-   *���> ...- : -   f ~ *"  ! �����*.  4 Canadian in Florida   TH*,��sS^  The Sechelt Peninsula Times f  Wed., Sept.! \6f '64 Page*f7l  rooms available can faasic-allyj  be dindtd ih. three, groupf���tt-ej  ���Western type. :t*w J3r7r.----e|  type and tie true Jar^r.^-oj  rooms. j -1  LIKES FIRST TWO |  For your. cusverJcr.rc I|  should like tb recsmrrenl cr2\  of the "two fjrst- types. On Uej  ��� ether hand, should yoa di zk. c \  lo go there ybu wil have t. taj  happy just ��� getting r~��.f ~>< r]  your head. One handred tr.iJ-!  sand tourists;front all pat'.* ������(]  the globe are expected to 4":-|  scend on Tokyo, ao :-s>^ *i-"a-t|  be alone.    ,} {  Getting  th-ir-e  u   no   r-rcT^ftij  and to tafce-jone  exarr.^I-;"_;-���-'i|  coaid   be   leaving  fron:   S'cvr.li  River   on   the   momicr   I'*.K\j  flight and coined in Vacccuvcrf  "with a CPA jet which v.'7i ".al-el  yoa   nos-stopi   to   Tck>->    Th.si  connection can b<? Lai tv.'.cc  a|  week, namely from Powell r:i.'-I  * er on Wednesdays and Fr��iaj-. I  Should   you   dexje   ta  Jcai e j* .  any other day of thc weck^ tSisf  C2n_be done Jxit'you wiEfhaief"  to  -fravel .from 'Vancouver "ta j  either Seattle! or.San FraacLtof  and thence ca to Tocyo   T���� /*-.- \  ter Japan ycti art-  rj.-;i.;r*-: to:  have a valid Canaiia.i pc ���*->���<-tl  and a "visa which ;..: cJ.  ,;<t[  from   your-^tra-xel   L~-.r.: ��r   al  Japanese   Ce&sulate    T ��� t      a j  " ho charge fcr tr.e ^. -_ -      \  "HealthwiseJ >���-������_ c.-cti a ���. zl i\  -sniall-pos certificate w S . c a j  must be. certified b> >v^r '.'*...\l  health unit; I Fcr c.'^rrJ- < f j  other couiir.es. r<.zy.y  might be slistdtly d.f:"- r< r.l  f��-,  Gigantic complex for Olympics in Tokyo  /out of" the pTation Gymnasium com-  vhere many Olympic events will be   _.    Peaav Tanffefd    nm-��^' ^ls ^a^- and where a fe?.v Powell- River residents  I ���oy *"eggy  i.anneia    might watch some of the world's greatest athletes ia  ACCORDING TO THE peoplejvvho know such things, the   action. The-suspension roofs of the two arenas  have    ___  _____ __  I bulk of the population,anjr'where-is not .-blessed-nith-  been removedjo sho%v the placement of the graadsiands.    u'onai ��2<s.5(��U-(a. *can"rcaict"al  imsiginatidri������or the ability to picture things. This may-     ��� .     *. - b   -   ...   - svde trip to 't&r.-B K.rx   jl- tj  be! so. but 1 am convinced that tucked away in every-     'ArTSl lT\r\    */*rlO    \k'ir.T"l/~i " additional-cost :n tr.e f;re y X  one's secret mindr-or perhaps, deep in the heart; lies "a    *^t aJLU LLL    Ll Uz    VVUl ICt can' also  mkke   s*. .pov-r--.��r-.|_  ^Sion Of a:special place.'~ ���        '- " * ;���: : ���;  " Hawaii either gz.r.s. cr rl'jrh-;  STOPOVE R HAWA11 ;  The return kir f��*.- frr".r.'vu-.  cou ver to Tokyo I- S.sa*;;�� ti.  noniy   class   Jiiai   for   sn   ~z.��.  This is either the piace^ we yard? _  would rathe; be right now than with the increasing tempo of  whOre we arc at present, or the life and the pressures engen-  _\*ir|v*ana���like place we would dered by this age of space ex-  like to be when all the hurly- ploraUon, electronic brains,  burly of the immediate present automation-^nd social -upheav-  is. ��ast.-when we-'will.have time al, masses of humanity are  to breathe. Yes. after the mort- ��� moving to the few remaining  gage  paid,   and   the   kids   are ; areas bordered-by the sea., or  by Niels Molier  iag. or both.-1  - ',^^"^   \  _,���_   -,*.~~���   -��-.                 - -     =   , The   sporti-xdsdad   f-t^.^*'  ��� il  THIS GLA2TT OF competitions  between athletes trom. Powell   Rivts-   and   ��.-.--t- <��� X  all over the world���Tokyo Olympic Games, "64��� is else ha^e a {chance -j-..*b :.��...-{  now rapidly approaching for the 18th time in.our mod- to participate  in  -una:  a  g-\  ern days. It wiU.be held in Tokyo from October 10-24 ia -ing .to be tae> larje.-.: 3sc-rr.-i--X\  elusive, and it is. as a matter o^ fact, the first Olvmpiad spectacular  Diymptad   ia  tiej  to be-celebrated in Asia.      ��� -z���_  T*3*.vfJr i"-s-*r>" of '^  r:-r"i  The very first Olympiad_ihat    bet  of . athletes,   trainers - zrd  moti  ipn.r^ it?  Jcr**"  thrbugh growing up and going    plentiful in  lakes  and   rivers: i we   can   trace   was   held   in members of the presr. a whole  to {school and" the bills are paid    The  fastest  growing  states,in    Greece in the year 776 B.C. in toils  has hecn  constructed' is  -hbnor oi  the. god   Zeus.   It ii the middle of Tokyo. It is cai-  worth rioting that women were led the Olympic Village. Wfth-  excluded   from   the   games   at in| the^ village.'two -k*p-route  Land one in which 606.000 risi-  tors may be found on any  average day  BEACHES   BECKON  In Florida, millions have discovered    the    Goldcoast    and  and worry i-i laid to rest. . the  Union are  California   and  Ljife being what it is, per- Florida, the" latter being the"  haps this place will never be fastest growing-:of all states,  reached, savO-^in the mind.  Th^n again, maybe it can be  reached from time to time,  |ike fragmentary excursions  be>jond limitations of time and  circumstance. Perspective can  be ��� .gained;-7.];or; regained by'  standing under the vast can-  . opy[ of the heavens at night  feeling the immensity of the  universe or letting a glowing  sunset sink Into the soul���but  theie*. are -somehow impersonal  experiences that touch the  ehojrd of aloneness with a soft  finder.  SECRET PtACE *.  Qnly on a remote beach bordered by the sea, infinite and-^sf^n-strewn  sand  which reach  constant do \ve seem to reach out along the shore past vision  ! our secret place, out-of reach a tranquility and peace of mind  I of the. demands of people and descend which gives man back  ! t h i n g s���yel   not   alone���and- to  himself for_a   brief period  spending 'rr.J-;ai2 of o:.2r~.  not only cz thc Garr.e?. bt*: ta  vast   trar.^j*.--4  ��� >r..  hi"h  suf��r mgt:*4ay project*  Never  -   }^r r~,  helxrc   ha-  n���*. tn. i  that time. My hat off to the  ancient Greeks. Today this  would probably have resulted  in,a world revolution.  A  Frenchman  by the name  of-Pierre de Coubertin had the  bos services --will be operated.  The highway system in Tokyo  hai been just about cosneleteiy  reorganized and freeways  bdilt. from-for example- the International Airport to the  sta-  6tstie~sa. n:acn   t-j   attract   .ri!  Ar*i J���-|  m'Hiliir��l It  v^tlvWT%;  ^bOlympiads of; modern times in-    didm.-Each national delegation  populated .it  vastly.  The  wild    ^^ ^  j^  ^ ^ hate    rfi be. provided with one jeep  pax: ��ta zzz Cz-^l*.  acrue-,f  surpassed faxt- f.r th" 5  al favors ir*A.\^rv* rr.  The   lanr-aM'   tarr.e:  not  trouble   j->j   is   ���:  '.tr.-i  r~>"  1 .-t-.  -f - I'd  tropical beaches Jot the west  coast, now known as the. Sun-  coast, k*J*i'fe^ beckoned such  *name*-as -\9|terbilt�� Whitney,  Roosevelt and^ffndburgh for  many years, and is now within  reach of virtually everjohe.  On " t h_fi    remote . sunswept  beaches of Sainbel island, close  been held evervjoer years ever    a*ad SCO bicycles. Just try and  since with the "exception of 1940   "-picture the mad scramble after  and 1W4 when the-competition    breakfast every" morning to get  between races were held on the    .th* c^u* instead of a bike.  battlefields instead. 7 To accomodate the thousands^  of jspectators expected to come  from   all   over   the   ucrld.   a  NEVER IN CAMAOA  The   games   have   been  held  only twice in the: United States  be.-hundred�� cf Y.rz'~ihit<< jfc.-\  ing young tr.cr. an<i --orr.ert f*s>-1  sen by Tck^o cff.c-.al- tc -" pj  you. They can be sc'Liit-fj d|  easily because they u i�� I c |  wearies big 1 badee* tr.a; y.yl  "MAY I HELF^YOU? f  Boa voyage .-.. *, i  walking- in the present.      j  For centuries men, women,  and their children have s bfeen  racing to thc scasshorc: in the  brief time allotted to their vacations. For centuries man has  lived on and," by the | sea. and  striven with it for a livelihood.  Aeons before, his prehistoric  ancestor emerged from' the watery depts 6*1 the ocean to  which his descendants today  .are-drawn back-with a primeval, urge unrecognized and unconscious.  This inborn feeling of belonging to the sea is reflected in  the languages of mankind, all  of which refer tb: water as water of life. Salt is in our blood  to Cape Coraly and the other    amjr never   ^ iCanada.   Eve;  nearby    beaches-stretches    of    siflcc. &&   -^. g^^   were  heid~in 1SS6, it- has been customary to light an'Olympic ��L3.me  _ witU a torch from Xfount Oiym-  ' pos in Greece. The torch normally arrives via a string of  runners, and it war and is coe-  sldered-a great hoi��r to be one  of the runners.       "   - ."  ���"It shall not happ<"*3 tfaii_year,  I am afriad. After! all we live  in the space age sb". the torch        will, arrive in Japan*-on board  nerves  and  svmtomatic   aches * a  chartered aircraft  befonging  and  pains. At first the  peace    to   Japan   Air   lines.   Touch-  and   stiUness   of   tjae   evening    downs will - be-made at 12 cities.,  hours are almost too much to    along:lhe route hetween Athens  bear,   but   after   a   few   daj��s  = and Japan,  these   people   unwind,���and   in       in Japan, the torch will be  carried by young Japanese, runners along fonr selected routes.  and restores his stressworn  self in readiness for renewed  participation in the battle for  survival. - ^  ilany, manj' are the tales of  people who have arrived here,  harassed and-'"-, frantic within  themselves,   jittery   with   taut  great���many   new-   hoteb - have  bdbn built, and many of the older! hotels have been completely  " remodelled. Eren" thoagh all  ths has been done to meet the  demand for rooms, it is al-  rc-idy now impossible to get a  room- in Tokyo caricg. the"  month 'of October.        i  However, raanj- pc-ople have  reserved- rooms in neighboring  towns and will commute by  train  every  day.  Tne  type  of  FLIGHTSEEIKG IN TAHITI \  Tourists wbo an*-pce-;'<J f��� r I  time can explore tije reefi ^r-1 !  -gardens.^ peaks and jur.;:.*-^ . f I  Tahiti- by air.^FIishkcvs::.; i z * |  cf the tkanth?. icate fr)n; r .-z -, I  Airport *m Papeete. v.-..ir. >|  ca-x United directly<to tht- ".'��� r--t |  Coast of the L'sitpd S'-a't-i A." |  afl-day Eight I aroars Ta'.t: \ 2 j  stiaplace -��"Ui a &iy-z\tf L r 1  luncheon Li 'jfcerts.' c-^i> 1.1 r - |  $42 all-inclusive..    "   '       ���      I  &*.m*M* m*mmm.*m,.tA. MjUjAA0**m*^*^m*m0M****0<hA*0*****0**^<*********v**^*c+ I  fishing and seat ching for shells  or just wandering along the  "shoreline,  lose  their  tensions. -   z    total    ot    7,000    kilometers  (-t.375   niilesh   visiting  46   pre-  VAST OCEAN  -:. The feeling is somewhat akin  and in our tears. Is this deep- to being on shipboard, inthe  hidden instinct then, the driv- midst, of a vast ocean, where  ing force that brings vacation-    the oppressiveness of responsi-  fectures in 30 days. The Olympic flame is scheduled to arrive at the Xatioh5t Stadium.  for the opening ceremony on  October 10. -  TWILIOHT THEATRE  ��� ���f Gibicci ��� Pfectsc 886-2S27    f  All evcr;"^ jKc���v   S  p.r-..     j y  Children's  Mctinee, Sct\.T-ic-f,  2:23 ;p pi_  Wednesdoy, Tharsdoy,. Friday, Sept. fl6, 17*. 18  I Jeff Hunter j *  SERGEANT RUTLEDGE j  Technicclcr ]  ers io beaches rather than the    bility is dissipated, both in re-  sun   and  fresh   a|r  which   can   .spouse to other people, and in    OLYMPIC VILLAGE  be found at homi^ in the bacK-  ^VVx'  ���see page 10  _ Saturday, Monday, Tuesday, Sept. 19, 21, 22  Shirley .lores* - Ccntinfics   -  ;. 'bPEPE " I  Techrt7co!cr,  Or^rr^copel  To accornodste.uie vast_num-   /wtwmwvwwwwi��i.>��'iw��<'��'g��>^|yyMP'>��|r>'<^��vy^*o,^w,,>*^^ ���,�����*,,  eme.  iimm niiipii ********pwfw^wPB^n^WW^^^pwB^^^^  l':i" *iiiii.>. -f-,**^-'-ivfr'��.ivr ���;  ,K.i��z (���' ���>��.  ���ii  4-     '���', *s~-r-  .<> -:  .7  :>:���  ���'?'  -,*������  ��� I  ' S*  "���  '/**    ���  rf^MMtl  '-'-�����'��� "b*.  '"���i-./'t.-^-���i -^������������- r ___:.. ;->.:.-.  -��"! '���.���������  .* ���  ���������' ������ ���  -���*���������*���  i" ���- in*,--'- ---���-������'������'  i**.v-:Y.-.-:".->  ,\l.,  * i  .  *m������  m m  X /T  "S   i  i  I  I  I ,-     "  itieky Shopper  y last Month  MRS. MURRAY KIN<0  1727 N. Fletcher Road]  GIBSONS  --���**-*. *>     .  "|"j4? X'   fc    r*&     ~~%&-:*j?  f.     * W b   .      ...  CHILDREN'S AND INFANTS' WEAR  LADIES' SPORTSWEAR  >QN!&^SI  iy Just  Cashing your loui! f y allowance: cfteqfwe af any of  fhe advertised Plazar tommunify places oi business* When ydy cash your cheque in one of these  premises \your w���Jmb h plmed in a barrel and the  Uscky i^rme is drawn ihe  /it Frida^ of each month.  X  STORE  iisA  '"Ti   '*"  A COMPLETE LINE OF SHOES  b^FOR^THE ENTIRE FAMILY  -. -    t--j: * _'-_x5��# K**����&��55-��^SSi*J " iS7 *S��-*iS SS* ** *--^      i��� *?���*��*"- i  7 bf*?li^i"'1 S'S^^S7**** lllillBjL^'J^**b.^��v ti^'I^j.--* i-*E?^, *   *-- *���  j_^__^*��s_f_r5__-S_rtfe��isM*J^JB~fi��a*a**^'3_> i...jv   J*  *" -      --.-,_*"' b ~"-i -   "- -    - _     -"1     .      '       .   ,. ."!  y~~~      ' z --       "".-- *-*"^-*- - *     -      *  Sunnycrest PIaza\  SHOPPING is both easy end pleasant in the Pfcza with a numfcier cf first  class stores equipped with 'e| wide. assortment of tine merchandise.;  Parking is easy and plentiful.       _|    '"  1  ? toiidlPiiiiits  .'ANYTHING YO!r*WANT -^Wt HAVE"  it  Buy-Better - Save Mbrei  ^hmmgrnm.  Heal Estate and Insurance  *  THE  EVERYTHIP4G  CiEST MOTORS  SERVICE STATION WITH  FOR THE MOTORIST  Oetiiriy'ii Dining Room  : unci Mote!  WINNER OF THE "GOLDEN CUP^' AWARD  PLAZA BAft^Elt SHOP  NOW OPEN  Tuesday through Saturday - Friday till 9 p.m.  Investors Syndicate  \  Don Matheson - Local Rep.  Chevron Service Station  J= Walter Loitx - Prop.     j  NEXT DOOR TO THE PLAZA  ��� \  :.\  Gbb KodiaK Waterproof  HU^fiNG BOOTS |  ��� All Leather Lined  * Long Wearing Composition Soles  Men's sizes  6-12      .0.  3 Men's Hiermo-Pac  M-r,'-:'-*T''f>* 1 Cellufor Foam  Insulated  X ."- >f ",(-!   "^ -Ji \ *  Stccl Arch Supports  "'-���*���*   - '���        ��� All purpose Rubber Boots  About 12" high  Sizes 6-7-8-9-10-  11-12  Boys'Marsh Green  INSULATED BOOTS  * Rugged Corrugated Rubber Soles  ��� Steel Arch Shanks for extra  support  Youths'Sites 12-13  Boys' Sizes 1-2-3-4-5-6  B'  MEN'S AND BOYS' SOCCER BOOTS  Vulconizxcd molded soles, mo hi studded, split-leather uppers. Black with  white Him, ... ���....  BOrS'  Sl��is 1-2-3-4-5  MEN'S  Sizes 6-7-8-9 ..���  \.rt,.���*'-  5.95 WMt  DON'S SHOE STORE  Phone 886-7700  A.-��  Q  AND ALL YOUR WINTERIZING  REQUIREMENTS NOW AVAILABLE  You can expect o sharp  drop In the femperofure  any day now! Better bring  your car in now-fot our  compete check-up an^  wirttcrizing s c r v i c e to  keep ir going RIGHT  through coldest wcatheri  CANADA  CHOICE  iFORl  :ors  Everything for the P/Jotorist >  Phone 886-9962  New colourful"canmster .���_ ^    lbs. ^��43  MARGARINE       m        ^  ft*     (SIRLOIN, Club or Rib _&.  So Fresh or Ro^e _ .,-____ 5   ,fas-  IfPP      f _  FOMAFO JUICE -_-    ^^   -' Bi" fn)  "Hcini, 48 oz. tin ." -__i __-__:^ for 55? I ^K U|HhBIBi      ��� l'\\ COj  DOG FOOD      B<l    - aa  Romper, 15 <*. ti��'/.    12'��' livU  COFFEE  WHOLE ROAST - Super-Valu  .- lb.  BISCUITS  PEAK FREAN ^TMix or Match ...  1st and 2nd cuts  lb.  %  :,��-  for  JO  I  FOR THESE AND OTHER  WEEKLY SPECIALS-  WATCH FOR OUR FLYER  AT YOUR LOCAL POST OFFICE^  !OO��B��0WPDi  m?  np^yiwiiWiwtPm^iW  ^ft^^Wwp-'Wi VT* **BW>tf^  ���^n^^iny*'  ���^.V^AX,  *PI TyjSL"   T.'  **t'-r ' ."   ,  CMMiMiiii   nil Hijiiaaji  ipMHPTWmniw***^pii^  ?^rwxm%^^ X:<i m:xM i.; b^v: b vb  < -  -1. -  :���*!.  -���;-  ������"I.   ���* \  ���., .���  -''-' 'J_!__I__J '    ='" Canadian in]  nothing  to con-  -some  IThe  same  From page 7���  direct; action. There is  to be? controlled by, or  trol. --7 '������'' ���'".���-.  On47 is alone7 with tAe sea_  the hjohie oi his forebe.Lj-Srr-thti  sea which poses no cfi illenge;  for since the first mists lifted  -to reveal this- planet, hessea  has always been mast2r, has  alway^Ivbeet in .control: like  great inscrutable! parent!  moving , surf   moves   the  as it has for ages past  land ages yet to come, with- a  sensei bt continuity funquestipn*  ed by atomic bpmbs;, e xraomic  chapges or- social unrj ;st.  This is what the beaclies give  to us! call it social security'if  you.will���the reassuraice that  this planet, our home, is still  here; th^.way it always wag  and.always will be. That Mo]  ther Earth, with* her myriad of  sliving] creatures ��which. are being produced by means beyond  our dontrol and comprehension  is always with us. Our lives;  are finite; and compounded iri  tensiop.b The infinite isea re|  assures, calms r. andrrestoresp  faith |in-* our - secret selyes and!  in our-destiny.  Vahcbuver  for service to  the  British  Columbia'   lumber   in-,  , dastrjyr'tbe bargej will be 364'  long ��� 80* "wide,  and 23'  deep,  with'la draught of 17'. The Si,-  750,000 barge will, have i. dead  weight  capacity  of 9,400  tons  ''-sand-''wil   carry   over   2  board feet of logs. The  '    existing log carrier now  oration-has  a  capacity'  proximately  1.5   fnillion  feet. !��������" .' ]  The7 new barge will be .......  ped  kvit^i  two   diesel  powered  crands.   of   4.0. 'tins   c$[  Amounted on towers 40 feet a-  iboyejthe  deck   afid  having   a  , fwoyKjng: radius of 190 feet. Two  -38f^b7long   145   H.P.   boom-  !ho<its| 7carried   aboard   on   the  ' jfoijecastle -deck  dill   assist t in  r\l6��Jdiilg of the \oi$ in remote  i Jogging areas.  '    The * new log  barge  will in-  eot^ rate;���many    technological  jaqWcesj-which include 'a rej  .ductioh   in  hull   towing   resis]  taifce   brought   about   by   the|  -ne^vl'y   developed  slkeg  designj  ���Th|e ��� skegs-provide',  directional  coitrijil   by, including   a   resis-t  -tance t^ the  water flow. i  _ In addition, the new Jog barge refill be equipped with a  radio-jcontrolied anchoring device >Vhich will allow control oi  - the alnchor Tvindlasl fr< ��n the  tug. k. similar installation wast  developed fcy^JUif*^|JQr operation aboarlj^ieSISOJsDrlM-  PORTER,. one-; of \- the com 4  pany's li.OOO-ton bulk ^carriersI  MORE ABOUT �� . I  OFF MAIN STREET  by^ JOE J>EhlNETT, .,   .     -,  fc"-—   ,,a—....—■.    '..-.   -. .     ;   ■iiTra—■     -—      ■-*■*-      * *i   -   --      - n'r        ■   - -'■■ ' %   '       '	
^   The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Sept. \6, 1964 Pcfe 1=1
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, " Brisk canter ____
TWO OF THE competitors in the under 14 class .put their sieads into a canter. Two
or three ~6f thi youngsters experiencei-some difficulty in .controlling their horses
during this contest.'
Hedge  hepping
TOP. PERFORMER, Jackie Sheppard takes a jump jjn
I   Joe. She came in third in this contest: I   ii
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: Popular winner        - \     ;
WIXXER:0F a. number of well earned^ awards.! Jitcli-t
j   Sheppard .mounts her ftsrse Joe. daring  thef ri&r^
manship contest for over 15. "Jackie came first! ii th-i
event.     — " I ' - I | _ j - 7
fjopu/ar show';!.-. .      -^      ! I "   '.   ■
Guest Ranch rider
GORDON _McKEE of the Malaspina Guest Ranch, Pender Harbour, puts his horse
Coke through its paces-jdurlng the over 15 horsemanship contest. Gordon was one
of Uie very' fine riders of the Pender team which made a good showing.
First * Peninsnla- evetat 1
poaices many Horsey n
SUCCESS marfcedlhe first Horseback flsvday hid bt
f -the ^arnhani field. Gibsons. Sepl. 7. organize^ -|a-
the saddle club, and there is little dozXk tiie evfn? \bil
be but the first of many. * : ; 1—r—\—
K-rnbei-   o*   entries  "far   ex- of the sho-v. sex?res?<?di tJt. s^t~
ceecied  expectations aad  inc'u- isfactios   ^i*fc   •Ac   resfcrf-e j -3
did -. a   number  of  fini  horses ^ruat wa.- tiie   firvt cf |:-4 fefevl
frsrh  Pender - Harbour tacefher cs the P ?ni3*ila." He iol| %-'-
-Aith _ capable  riders   who   «~>" Hires. -*V.*e {inr-de-a fc-*^ rt^i-
aj large    mirrber   of ; etrenrs. takes which li-  to-be i;si7ct«id
Sporting- sttitude of these Com- first   time,   tu*   cs   t%  ^ >^i-j
p^titors «"2= c-zident -urlier iiey e^-ei-vtiing vsrc-ir: off vdry| v j:L
tinned, over their   winnings   to -j   vr-y^d  borsosally! L^e J t>
ti^   saddle   club--funds,   retsin-     5^  j»   be-^s-.e   3    seati-ifi-'t'sl
ing. only "th^ir eipecsei.. _      events ajxecer at-this! ifcc a
Ts<;£l     ridcrr   -and. i—cunts     ii  ccly-p-!iri«i  £>   a^ iqnE^i
.proved   themselves   up. ta   th2     shots,-.   T-e   :r;:ert-t   sa|*Af
rig^raos   -zsts   and  put  up   ac    .been   iretredi.-as   andf 1%
extremely   good   shoaisg.   par-     czzze a surrrfsc t*> find f*4 **iT-
. ticulariy"'considering   tie  short   "sa many.Lor-:i5 on thf - N^r:-
time .most of "them have been     snu.*' S ".   b {    b
tralnin^ — ? ---?;-
'•Top^irn   went   ta   Jackie-   EVEKTS  AHD WINNER    f
Sheppard u!k>  rode aud  bind-        Hor^ema^I^p.  u   aai ^..j.ijer
leti her hariejffith the: ^ki3 of    —Detra  UltA. en "Ts?c.f:.?«; -
a I professional. Considering sae    -Tnc:a A-7-n-rn. c-n M^% -*-r-
had cnlv three davs t» fa mill-    cSd:   ****c S^rcn Ed-a'*r<|j. x;--
anze  hsrjelf  v-ia   the   an:mal     Gj-zAzh.  ized. r j * ;
__^_ — Time out for eats
UNUSUAL TO see a horse in a food counter line-up but this young cowboy^and his
prior to tho even:, her accomplishments were-- - well - v.-ortiy of
t_sn acclaim.
One    of
ponv appear to be taken for granted as they joined the queue at Brians Drive-in.   ^^ Enb£h XXo is'Wiy
ine the * Horseback vPlaydays. interested - in tha-dcvelapmeis
during the * Horseback vPlayday,
^^^*&"^^^^-*^«,^^'^flr--:cr%C-*;^2' ^-^|Si'^^!^S3^y:i?uc.-'> -^-■i'T^S-L^'if S**2*-"1
Jsckie Satpriroi. on.Xcle.f:;rst;
I^iil7j T:"--"'a" tn Lady I .tjr.bcr.
iecrnd; S:;.---- Price, in} >-ir,
third. - ! Is";
J=mpins .l|rr-2"—J3CJie|57eF-
pard, ca Joe. first: Lahda $il-
ntk. 't-n- Pc;».*~(.-. ' ctj--,cti:j -r*ii
Laver. oa Chldi*.  tniri- j    I.
Jrvw-^.-^-r     ♦"•r-J- F-irl^l    -»7--
ers, cr. Sin-i-JMCtJ,- firjtt  j_?yUii
Hefnes. zt \ Triifer. .■ >fc-.|d;
Jackie Sact3-i._rcl   tl'Trd f   I    !'
Stake r--a- -V.fr.- PHey. A-i
Biackie. f:r-4: G^rd-on |M'.-**»•*-,
en Coke,   -ti^.-z-i:   F.--oiI Pt-'-s"?.
' Keyhsjie ra^el—Gardin| Kc-
Kee, en C-tf-. ur--t: Tr:c|a An-
dersan.cn i.frn.*' second: jif:tT-i
Pnee cu S'-ai*. LaM. --= | _ I
' Barrel Hi:e— Hmerl i*tttrs
en Sandanae] £~st; Gorii-^* ¥c-
Sce en Cckq sccand: Wrj * peters, on Blackic. t.'urd.-   | - I
* Pole Ee niajg"—Gc rdan ' ft c S e a
on ^>ke. Gri*; P7fllis Tjbn: ?i
La^y.Amfce-   fecund;  Esi: |Jc-
1 ' Paddock line-up
FiN-f-ttr-V but *of horseflesh for the ".Peninsula Playday    on the Peninsula. Picture show? part of the entry feed    *rs   « B^|fcie  thirfj J   1
^o^b?i fi^oSed expectadons and organ:-    up in the paddock prior to commencement of contests.   w^j^ Cr„ o^-|e4
zers were surprized.to find there were*so many^ animals
lljUJI   ■« I"     .
,...w.....,..^ ,,mn w,        ■ i"-"j ■ i- t.
*'-. Jglyf^g^Qi^atf  -���-  ���-���-'���*���  - \ -��� -. - ���  - ,���"���  ...  ��� 'A, _ ."��� . *v    * ���      :*  ���* ..,.;���.-. .-I ���    "      ������ft���;v...  &<s>ii?^.irtB,5  y-n" ^ffi'**^'-*-'   -j  Page 12 f heijSechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Sept. 16.1964  Complex; afJJBC . .  terkjht future  m  l  A UNIQUE!ForestryJjAgricuiture complex: WiU be the  welcoming symbol at a ���jiewjmain entrance to the  University of British Columbia campus. Th^ UBC Board  of Gbyeijrioi*s has approved; siting of the $3;427,00ft complex as dominant building .On'a road loop iri which an  extension !of|Sixjteentb| AVenue eventually will terminate  On the: soisth| campiits area]  IH  UjBC ^Vice-president G; Neil  _.. Pern?-also has announced, thati  ���UBC intends | to jpuish ahead7  with its dpvelopisg plans for  ap- intensified land afresh academic approach jto fprestry-Hpar-  ticularly toi take full advantage  of the advances made in-such  related" fields ��.s cheihistr;^:'  Now being designed by s*Mc-  Carter, Nalire dnd,Partner s, the  Forestry--A^riqiiltui;e j Complex  will be built hi 1965-66 to open  in /Septeiriber,!  19^6.  It is bas^d iitponl 10 years of!  discussion j:ind: joint ?studii(s7byj  the faculties , Jf forestry arid1  agriculture?, airied lat-achi eying  a large ^4gree dii integrated  teaching iti tl|ese| closely-ihte-1  grated fields.^  PROVINCEbrd BENEFIT  -Dean/of| Asriciilture Ilytbe  Eagles,/ whjo Ija S been a "pittici-  pant through"' the; decade���of  planning; feqidj "Bringing the  two. faculties tjogetiher. wilt ,be  a u n S q u e] accomptishi tent.  Benefits to-{this proyincej can-  hot be fully jforetoldl Not only  WiU there bej closer liaison be-  tweeji departments] and dissi-  plines scattered air over the  campus, but' collaborative work  in the future wall bring results  whicj. cattBot.npw pven be en  visag  "This is a dramatic moment  in resource development in British Columbia. It i$ timel;; for  the University of British Columbia to demonstrate s its, obli-  gation-tp tnC:primary induf (ri��$  ���v  .plejx^wiil serve British Columbia's Uto great renewable resources, where combined production may surpass a billion  dollars a year by the time, the  new building opens.    ���-: *'  ("Overlapping use of facilities!  16 makeshift buildijigs,| now  Scattered through 16 Jnakeshift  buildings, elimitoting7rrt a xXy  problems ofi|iiai&on ar^di administration wi.thin faculties and between "them,| as Well;-as overcrowding. .. | ,;  The - h ijs tjo-r i*c Agriculture  Building, 6n<j of the famed two-  storey stucco-ind-frante "scmir  permanent" buildings! erected  when UBC moved to Point Grey  in 1925; will' be turned over to  tbe mathematics department.  The Forestey-Geology I building  : will switch to geography, and  14 former army .huts vsdll be demolished. =  7       _   -  Joint use of new facilities will  allow lecture rooms to be used  70 per cent of the jtime. The  two facultjef-wili sh^re' a 150-  seat joint lecture rocim, equipped with the latesT audio-visual  aids, as well is lecture rooms  for 90, 70 and 50 students, multi-  use laboratories, and student  common roopis.  In Your Garden  -T���TJ  By your gardener ��� The^OW Rake  THfi S0CCESS of a garden can pretty we)I be summed  ~ ,np in one \vord. Ihumus. To tr;$rand garden-inbsoil  that is I lacking in humus is not gardening &*7its-best.  What is humus? It is that indefinable somethihg~that is  in ��bil that holds it together and makes it rildisturei retentive. It is not found to a very large degree in ithe  natural soils around here except perhaps in alder bottom.. It has to be put into the garden soil we use and  there are various ways to do this. b  Digging m animal manures is  one of the oldest meiliojls, Init  thi< lis not so easy toi obtain as  it ised~to -be. Grass puttings  am leaves,, trenched] in e\fery  year! will soon build up soil that  is riph in humus. Sowing a. cover Icjrop' of vetch or fall rye in  the fall when the garden is  eared of [the summer crops  afcd : this   dug, under  in. the  means   obvious   economics   in            v ..^   the Original  contraction;   and- Complex will" be of Courtyard  W i th*  ��(a  ijdmplex."  Dean Perifyislaid::  I  r.f?.  Fcir^stry-Agric^  future savings id the operating  costs of the two Ifaculties.        I  JOINT TRAININjS       ~  ''Perhaps mord important iii  thei long run, extensive joint  trainiiig and the constant mingling of "-forestry and agriculture  students atr^ork and in re.cr^-  tipit time promises to build a  -mutual sympathy and urider-  ' standing in resource use that  cah be of incalculable benfefit  tolBritish tolujnbia."  "jfiie ne\y; complex vviD also  provitlea meeting and consultation point for'tiiose already en-  igaged in forestry and agriculture..(   ' I*"*'-  A feature will be a specialized technical library of 35,000  volumes operated by. UBC li-  brairians and 0i>en for use by  indiisti^ies ahd government laboratories engaged in forestry  ahd agriculture.        ^/  Tbejtwo faculties v?m share  the,usje,o��,one-third;<jf aE facilities' in ' the Forestry-Agriculture Complex. It will accommodate an anticipated doubling of forestry and agriculture  studeijts, from 347 tb 700-dijtring  -the nejxt five years. I    .  , spring is another way to build  The   F o rj e s try-Agriciilture ~^p s0n that is lacking w, humus.  While all theie methods have-  design and, ^appropriately, B.C.  forest- products \viiSk be given  the widest possible use-and display in its icdfcstruction. It is  one of the buildings to which  public contribhtion!*! tvill he  sought in the'*ttiree Universities  Fund Campaign. b-  ltiire; IXMX ^NfTED  It \4ifl' unite in one building  Icom-b facilitr^s! now scattered through  The old it^hermanj sitting at  the end of a wharf aroused the  interest of a summerTvisitor.  -���/'I supposek,.you know every  reef and rock out there,", the  visitor said, rioddirigs at the  broad expanse of the bay.  The old salt puffed-on his  stubby pipe,: giving the matter/  careful thougbt. - '. r  'JNope," he said finally.  "Can't say* tlkat I d<>." *He paused and pointed out at the  water with the stern of his pipe,  then added: 1''But I fcnOv; where  they ain't." I   -  Only you can  PfSEVIff?  FliliS!  their merits perhaps: the best  way to improve the [soil is to  put backl into/it whathwe have  token out. This can be-aecomp- ,  lisheil by composting all the  disease free vegetation we take  from the garden" wbile it is.-  producing. Anything'ithat .will  rot tan be put on th# compost  pile. Xdz the /variousI methods  used ; to make a comjpost pile;  I prefer a three sided box made  within heavy   planks. ' This   en-  rables you to turn the halflroti  ted cpmpost ou. easily ��ndl another batch to .be started.X  It is not necessary to Wait  for compost to [become brokert  down completellv- before using*  As the bacterid, is still active  when' it is half rotted it will be  in good shape to be available  as plant fo^d waea it has been  turned under. There are a number of produtM available that  hasten the7 rotting process in  the compost pile.* If these7 are  used properly" ?is directed,; the  compost can be ready for-ijtse  in from three months on.) j  Grass cuttings from the lawri  help to promote heat in the'pile  but should not be used too thickly and a dusting with Ume<4iil  do nothing: but good besitles  keeping down tfie strong odor.  USE   TIMES   CL4SSIFIED  "���g^���^  MB  ���~yyxX.!7,:,  AS  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHbOL  yAfygBAY, SEWE.  S:00 p.m.  SL!fHiNST0HE AUDmDPJUul  ";'���*'.  GJJ&T SPEAKER  Dr: Myrrje-Nfvison (UBC\)  m  r| i>^j*t_r,e4^ty_ls^*����_j_^^ Z__Z1Z1 L_^^^^^^^^^^^^_!!^^^^^^^^^^_________^l_^___^_!_!^^^^^^^^^^^s^^^^^!^^^__l  Pharmaceutical^  Chenplsff  and Druggist  Gibsons  8SS-2023T  Mmlm Man's Wear Ltd.  Gibsons  Local  StoiW foil:  Sechelt  885-2134  Mil  Ul  ft    '  Si -*  Bcsck fb  ^eeds  GIBSONS  HARDWARE  OWNER        I  I  886-2116  fSULA PLUHBIHG  LIMITlD-i f  ing &( Supplies  fiREE ESTIMATES       i  Svp0r Kemmne  ��herwn Williams Paints  Phone 886-9533    ^~  R  It's Easy! You can win $5.00 by simply Identifying this object or objects. Each of the puzzles which will appear on this page are port  of the present stock and one of which will be  advertised on this page. Yes! All you have to  do is identify the object and the store in which  it is located. Be the first person in the store  on Thursday morning and correctly identify  the object and you will Vfin $5.00 off any purchase. This contest is open tb adults only and7  there will be only one winner per week.  no wmum  Last Contest September 2nd  Beaehwe&r  Everything  Phone S8S-9852  :'.'���    '-, ���'���'���-.     -\ ��� -     - -      J-- ""*'     "*������"������'  --^ ���.��� ���.���  ... _.        ll-"      ������    '-   ' *|*--        *  ��� 1.  *****  i'  I  -1.  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Sept. 16,1964 Page 13  People places  b ���By Rosy| and Alex Simpkins  THE DOGWOODS'are in flower for. tiie second time this  j      year. Vine maples are coloring" the North Shorer  (They're not common over here, but we" noticed one little  iliush in the forestry grounds at Sechelt.        ,--  |- Mothers    are   -looking    with     ~      ____   pride   at   their   rows   of ,-pre-  serves,. pickles, jams and jel-  , lies. Fathers" are getting feady  jtor the bonfires they are going  to  have.  Children are  already-  (talking  aboi't^HaUowe'enJ  j   Usually dt this time the Pen-  jinsula   has  sIov.-ed  to  a J quiet  pace". But tlue to the hourly big  [ferry service .the place is still-  ) buzzing with the. excitement of  ��� i visitors7 The head man at the  ferry slip reports thaUJhis ser-  , vice   will   continue : into   October,  ;will   be   curtailed   for   a  short time ��ntl then the hourly-  service will be resumed.,   ���    ~  He says that the ---crowds': we  *_ have   seen   this _. late' summer  t-aVe nothing compared-with the  stream of traffic which will be  directed this way in the future.  Resumptlon-of the winter! hous-  --��� ing $500  bonus  scheme /which  . goes into effect, this November  15 will bring more people as it  -did last winter.  High: in the volcanic, mountains of the Andes lives a giant mous^, in nature now almost extinct. It has the most  luxurious- and delicate of all  furs; finer than :a spider j web;  it is so fine that an individual  strand is not.visible to tbje naked eye.. Because of "the! quality andTdeiise texture., of the  fur, th<b animal is. said to be  ��� immune Ito parasites, also_ has  ttS perceptible body odor. -  7 People ' have been known to  pay   as-<high  as  one  hundred  I thousand dollars for a coat of  pelts. For this is the" Royal  Chinchilla,   the   most   valuable  : fur-bearer or.; ejrrth.  . -Mr. Jack Nelson of Secheit  Invited us to see his pets, of  \vhich he has about a hundred.,-;  The only s>mell in the basement *  is that of sweet j��ay. His automatic feeding and drinking devises, reduce routine to a minimum; ;  Each animal requires a bath   ;  daily and this he mu^.have in  I in ground pumice. One animal  got    pneumonia,    Dr.    Petkau  ;  prescribed   anti-biotics.  the lit-  t!e��guy gsi better.    7        "   -  Mr.- Nelson reports that the -  market'-: for Chinchilla" is unsalable j any number of breed-.  ers cait go into the business. 7  The animtls to buy cost $25 to  $200/Ah exceptional male may '  be worth $1,000.  Two  boys,  17  and 19, : came  to- see us about a job. They had���  gonrr-as far as Grade 7 and 8  occupational, and for some reason had discontinued the program.- ^ t  What a pity there is no farm:  workshop in this area tike our  Capt. John Ovans is establishing outside Nanaimo. Up_ until,  the present there: has been no  facility  oa the  island  to- provide   for   unemloyed   persons  above  tfae  age���of eighteen to  learn and. enter, into the - most  "essential industry, food production. ���-."_"���  ���   ��   �����_  -  While   delivering   lumber   to-  Mr. ami Mrs. Cole,- Beach Ave.  Roberts Creek "we saw tnany  interesting things 7 There was  a seal basking on a rock, and  an otter scurrying about the  beach. There was a beautiful  and. unusual dog _ owned by  Mrs. Ojle, called a Keeshond.  which is a Dutch Barge Dog.  One Of their trees has the appearance cf a Japanese Ornamental. '*���"'-, . .  Mr. Cofe brought out a sample tray of; delicious golden  piums.-He had just picked over  fifty pounds from this one three  year-old dwarf. We inspected  the neighbors, Mr. Green's. -  -fruit trees -also. But as Mr-  Cole pointed out his summer  neighbor hsd different tastes in  trees, but they agree that planting for the future is good.  Another man who plants for .  the future i:- Mr". Ballentina of  Soamcs P*. whose holly trees  are just doing wonderfully. He  says, ��� I planted these. tolEes  and I h3ve ta hve long enough  to get my money back.'  Mother's Day Blues    !  -    *"                                                                                 - f t~  **  I        , ������     ����� ��� ��� ���     .I.-    1 ���.      ,       _ ��� ��� _��� j. ���, .,���,..    ��� ���,, 1, j, ������f ip ,  1 ' -A l���bf'.Vee i*okb  . I - -   -  < --   ^1        -       --��   f  1NGRATES, dL'ST ingrates. that's what they are. f-Y$u"  } slave and work your fingers to the j bone and Jthey  couldn't care less/Not even "a card. They could at |east  phone. Oh, there it is now. "Hello. Why Gwen. I mm  hoping you"d call. (The bore).. What did you say? |Bob  and    Mary   just    came?    Ana    ��� r��� : y-j���*���  = what-! -AND THE BABV- (Just  asf though they'd leave. it at  fedmel. "Hiat-si not all? They  brought j-ou a mink- stoleT  (China M*nk on sale.-1 'guess i.  How_ wondcrtiK Yoa 11 wear it  to * bridge on Wednesday? Oh  doj well all bc thrilled- to see  it.} (Like a pigs hind leg we  wdli. Have ITbeard from the  boys? Well no. not yet, G*'es.  but any minute ��� any ���, minute  now. I The wretches, why* didn't  am I doing?. Just taking it |as)r:  you know. Mother's Dayi atsi  all,that. Loseiy? of coors*. mi.  I lave to relax. {Ill fiifeiisft  Babe). Jistr a sec. C|*"<6S,  there's someone at the- dacrii*  "Darlings. 11   knew- jroqTJi  come.    %T���itf   .That * gor|eoiis  .new  CadlCIaCT   For   me?| Ob,  boys.  jtKi  sbbuldnl have|  It s  to&^rnuch-"   { . - I  "HcIIq, Gwen, ths -boy* j^t  they caK?> Bring mc? Why srrlved ^ aS Mttk old dddy.  Gwen, ��me people expect ex- -    , ��� 1       t f... i    -  pensive ti��ngs. but I'm not that ***��� f"r ***, Fwk ��<M T .**"-  way: <I�� t&y mail me a bag -Wednesday, ;h��y? Be **az  oflpopcornNFll be lucky). What    you.**     j       } . t    .  If Your Job Is  Cutting Trees  This Message  Is For You  - We are Dealers  for x  ��� P.M. CANADiEN  ��� McCULLOCH  e'HOMELITE  . COMPLETE STOCK  OF ALL MODELS  ��� PARTS  ��� REPAIRS  CHAIHi&W  Wilson Creek  1        ' 885-2228:b  r  1  1  1  "V.  t  I  I  J  Guaranteed by tfae <jO\iernment of Canada  Purpose: The purpose of the Canada Student Loans Act is to factlitaie bank leans for J  'X: ~ ��� students who need financial help to continue full-time studies booed secondary i  t -   . school level at Uni^rsitf^ shd other educatioaal institutions.   -        -  Who can.apply:  Any Canadian citizen^ or anyohe^resident in Canada for one year who intends  to live in Canada after completion*of studies, may-apply for a loan, under the"  Act. An applicant rhustbe enroll^ or intend to enroll as a fuil-tise student  at an educational insu'tutioa approved by provincial authorities, aad must  meet thc standards of actdemtc qualification and Scandal need established  j by the student loan authority in tHe Province in which he applies  Amount Of loans:   Depending upon individual rirciimsiances and financial need. loans up to :  SI.0QO a year may be made, with a maximum of S5.000 during a student's  academic career. TfreJ'rovindal Authority receiving applications and dcter-  -        - mining eligibility will issue a certificate to each eligible student stating tbe  maximum amount the student_ritay. borrow. This Certificate of Eligibility  :*"���'"-- *"-      is required.before a student can. arrange a Government Guaranteed Studest  . Loan with the bank of his choiceJ  ;    Repayment:   Interest-Free aod Delayed Reparraent Period ~']X  To assist studentsrthe inter^t on loans during thc period a studest continues   .  full-time studies, and for six months thereafter, wQI be paid by the Governments  of Canada, During this same period no repayment of principal is required, nor  will any service charge or fee be payable by the student,  Method of Repayment       _i      |  * i   --. *~       . Borrowers will begin to pay interest and to repay loans six months after they  i * cease to be full-time students. Ths current interest rate to students is S'i%  t     -"     \ per annum. Nornially the repavinentpericKlwiU be five to tea years. Borrowers  ~I ; have the rfeht to repay loans in pan: or in full at any time without penalty.  Life Insured f  - In thc event of the death of a borrower responsibility for repayment of the  ~-r    'loans will be assumed by the Government of Canada.  Where to apply:   Students resident in British Columbia, regardless of where they intend to  *""-. "     study, should apply for a Certificate of Eligibility- to: -"  British Columbia Student Aid Loan Conuahtec^  c/o Department of Education, :  '   "-    _ "_ "- *--_ I" i        _  -       '      ���*"��� V^toria, British Columbia.  ��        *     - * * tZ        '' I -   - :  The above notesare basedupon theGznada StudentLo&is Act 1S64 end arc for reference arJy     .  All applications and bam arejubject to the fall terms aitdeanduhnsoftlzeAct.     ' &   .  i -   7 ��-fW"f^  /  CANADA STUDENT LOANS ACT M  ^tsSfe��  t  ec��  ':.���:  �����:���  <���  1..  '���'  <*;  i-:  --:      i   .  -' :,  mr?.  s<?  -WW1  *me*!**  v." *i>  ^JP-"  iii  ������c-  *?& & i JSt M WS&iite. *?#'&&�� x^Zx^i  .��< rl  ,i-kJ -jr_-^-  irtabSmjSniln ft.  i      -      ������-���  ��� - ���-   -'-J   ��� ������..-.-��� I ���.i.V.���     !��������-.����    ,1���V.i.i      il Ii.. *��� iii-*        .�������-��- ...  Page 14 The'fecjhelt Peninsula Times, Wed^ Sept. 16,1*4*64  ���By Ed Grien  THIS BEING a,free counlry, we are foolish enough to  ] think, i% ik inevitable that every now_anjtthen a ijo-  bocjy jiimjjsXA\\t6 print with what he, or she, feels are  'ear'th-shaking I announcements. They are somewhat dfe-  majyed jto leaijn~|heir brickbats cause not even a slight  ripple ih the pool lof public opinion.  With Uijs in^ njind Jt is atom  ��� ,   {  ' sing; to learn' ohce  pgain this)  colulnrh has beeri takiin to tasfcj  for f'qiiiragrous and/ erroneousj  ���^tatSmentii * by the perpetrator1,  of  jjnothb-  coluipn.7 Tsk.   tsk,1,  oiitragbotis? I gently chide the  i inexperienced writer ojf the said  -   columri but  f set he, or she,  has jdcjncj so very! nfebly themselves, llere is-the   [^solution,  and jto: qh.ote, "Now ]. have be-;  r tore mc-^hb latest outrageous  production ��� eiglK hundred.  words of-,condemriatl>n of bur!  industrial potential! Arid I don't  hav^ to guess that! nobody will;  even attempt to refute this absurdity' Sh here gdies. '* He was  wYong.; Nobody  di4. I So   much  for self- evaluation.  Question of the \.ejek, "Who  was stock for the glue factory?  Even tjhe i product of the jam  factory; wasn't stick,/, enough  to fasten it down here.  Second question of he week:  What "happened���tp the Jolly  Jumper factory?  The; ansjwer can't be found  in thb affH-ementionti 1 column*  which -states., and agaii I quote:  "We used to have a glue fac  tory, a jain factory ; nd a toy  factory.- There ore bo^t plants.  Who   K'Wows   what, tljie   future  ItlOldS?       !���;  I It evidently didn't Hold much  for the jvestures naraij^.  : -It ��� ils' j hoped no ok counrty  Sltwmtm operators hip on a  teat to coine" out-hern and get  the 'free* tog* said to be drifting arptind- or.on thc beaches  Tb_ei*e aire no 'free' sawlogs.  Deep {sea salvage lays do not  [in th? Gulf. Thc hammer  on , a, drifting log show  |e ttZb propertyXI the per  whoae | mi me tbtf ham m ar  felling pf a tree ts a major op  elation'-calling tor the services  of engineers and Whatnots but  here, where,up to a million ieet  a day can be slammed through  to thc green chains, it would  be impossible to handle such  rubbish.  I am dismayed to rcjad that  the Vancouver Tim<^ was given  no. special considerations to  peddle their papers'here. > either was the Sechelt Penii>sila  Times.  but that  is beside  apply  marks  lit to lii  scto in  Jniark  log evjeri  enough owin^.to other factois,,  the shortage of suitable lo js  being one of  them.   So   muq-h  % wjgktetgd.  I|-jSHqh.fa]i; jtor, the sawmill.  ��iil ttriris'up on ^dur'owjo-"7"* Japanese- pilinj  beach j yjoui cannot claim it tor  your i>\inZ 1/ you see half a1  dozen such: logs drifting you had  better leave them ajone or*you  will be subject to thf 'penalty  of a heavy fine; in sofne cases  jail.      j ' *  All drjifting or beadhled logs  ape tabojo to everybody but the j  licensed i beachcomber operat-j  ing undtlr license from the Gulf  Log Salvage Associate n. an or  ganizattoh sponsored ty the in-  snrah^ J companies wSto insure  all log" booms in transit.  In the*event of a major 'spill  in ^closed waters Hie Howe  Sound eveh the hcenstd beach-  comers ar^ barred until the  tug company has done every  thing possible to salvage the  spill.*w?ith {their'own equipment.  Any so-ci��.lled logs le ft on the  beach are useless. Wai erlogged  ahd packed hard witji stones  Xnd gravel he sawmill operator  \ypuld think of using them. Be  sjides, they are usually hem-  lbjck and -n short are rot worth  picking up. Thpse might be-all  right for a pijrf sized sa\vmill  in  a   country "where  d^en tlie-  point. T am wondering when  the proprietors of the new Ytn-  cquver pr��per were invited to  p^t up their plant here and  bring in their - million dol ar  working capital. If they wire  vviiat reasons did they give or  nojt .availing themselves of t lis,  gracious offer?  ,j\ ffew cold facts seem to'  haive escaped the derisive cri tic  of that 800 words of 'absurii-  ties7 One is that the local market7 couldn't keep the 20-30.(00  feet a day Porpoise Bay n ill  running a .week. The entire o it-  put of this mill was aijQed ior  the expert |harket and even the  benefit of "higher: prices were  not enough to absorb transportation costs to shipside.  (j)nc shipment was jsent by  truck as au experiment. It ci st  S31 i>er thousand, or $54 tor a  six; thousand foot load. The nc xt  shipment cost S12 per thousa id  apdathe Irucker said he was  forced to buy municipal lice n-  seS"in West Vancouver and t|ic  City of Vancouver."  }he   ARTHRJITIS is one of the three leading causes^ of physi-   spQ^Vlb  tt7* branch's! "com  Japanese piling might hav  brought some extra rcvem e  into the district but once ai��i n  the transport costs ruled it Wit,  [Tho exporters of this piling Id'.  pa nded^they be delivered�� o  shi;>sidd*-in North Vancouveri  by tryek. Truck owners wanted  5120 a day, ho less. Add th.it  to the cost of putting that p: 1-  ing on a truck and what is le��t  tor the logger?  A few cautious inquiries  around inerc would reveal just  how much log producing land is  owned outright by the hit{ie  timber corporations. Much if  this land is Crown Grant, prior  h> 1880, or thereaboutsf and ;iS  such any 'amber coming 6ff the  ��ai3~land is subject to a roy? 1-  ? ty of a mere 50c per thousaid  feet. Tliis contrasts sharp y  with Uie S15 to S25 per thousai d  now being demanded as stum >-  age by the forestry* dept. whiih  must be paid by the smalTTo  ger who doesn't own his lanl  VVith -these simple . facts n  view it would seem that son e  people should ^k iro w wh it  they're talking about before  trying to convince others.  Search for virus  cal {disability in Canada. The  will be solved. The best, hope for  the medical research laboratories.  -arthritis Tprogra nji. :  "The aim of this ncighbor-to-  neigifliar'; appeal," explained  Mr. ,Gordie ll^ll. campaign  chairman, "is to give j every  citizen of Sechelt and district  an opportunity to join the fight  against this crippling disease.  'This is the most common of all  causes of physical disability���  ���istr very common, in fact, that  o there arc few families in which  some member has, n��t suffered  its effects lo a greater or lesser degree."  "Everyone    knows    sortieonc  with  arthritis."  Mr.  Hall  continued, "and by contributing to  this campaign everyone will be\  doing    something   to    help    a  friend,^neighbor   or   someone  right in the family. In addition  to increased  patient c4re services, wc sire in urgent need  of an expanded research program if we are to find a real  cure   in ;our  lifetime   for  this  disabling; disease."  Mr. Hall reported that the re-  jmysteries of arthritis mittee's call tor volunteers had  their solution H^s in -been   "heartening."   Co-operat-  IThe Canadian Arthri- ing   with  lhe  committee   and  lis & Rheumatism Society sponsors arthritis  research contribuUng   many   volunteers  in Canada. Here we see a research technician working -M- tbis 'canvaas- are members  at the.CARS Arthritis Research UMt at UBCUThis unit, of women's groups and/ other  in the Charge of Dr. Deny&__K. FoiM, (|ARS research di- S^Scars9'01*61'3^  rector, is investigating the possibility; that some form ^ive   generously   wheh   the  of virus; or viru^like organism_m^y be connected With canvasser calls and help; CARS  arthritis*.  I  solve the problem of arthritis.  will cliinak the current drive to  meet the--committers share of  To ship by barge cost abojut  4he society r provincial object  $4  but even that wasn't  goijid    ive.of $28!,moo.  Lions project . . . ���   \    Gordie-Hall chairman  Arthritis Fund drive  ON OCTOBER 5 /door bells all over Sechelt and district  ~^ will: be ringing when volunteer Workers of the Sunshine Coast Lions committee of the Canadian Arteritis  and Rheumatism Society call,'at homes in all sections  jof the community to the CARS "campaign for fundi  The   house-to-hbtise    appeal     -*���{    ', ��� ������ ���;���������>   ,16th; y|<  gram  cludid  ,. -.        -,   ; educatjion,   public   infornliation.  The   Canadian  Ar-hritis   and    hospitol arthritis clinics,'patient  Rheumatism Society, now in^U*���fare   service*   and    children's  enr. has a six-part proof lttack onarthriltis in-  resea'rch, , profe.'ji.jonal  Of a certain, movie; star.  Red Skelton remarked: "She's  an excellent housekeeper. Every time she's divorced, she  kesps���the  house,"       ���-���7  ^^Bjohn Hind-Smith lily  Refrigeration  PORT MICLON   f  TO PENDER HARBOUK  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m, to, 5:30 p.m.  Res. 88��|-9949  Royal Academy of  Dancing Syllabus  \   ANNE GftRDON  C^^^ter Member C.I4T.A. B.C. Branch  GlBSONS b TNURSDAYS~  Legion  WILSON CREEK -|  jHgll  WEDNESDAYS  Communiiy Hall  Assistoint Teacher Penny Lea ;Davis  .  iPhone MfSi VV. Dov|s 886.20G9��r  0/Mrs. Fearnley 88$-2244 or write  i Mi$s A, Gordon 426 E 38,th Ave.  "v^ancouver 15, B.Ci        j  '������'-.. 1'  tidy up your profit picture  mtth closed circuit television  Tbis.TV camera and ljionitor are the two basic items  of equipment in the growing number of closcdcircuit  tclcvisioA systems supplied to all types of business  and industry by B.C. TEUThey can perform wonders to tidy up your profit picturd  Closed circuit-television brings increased speed, accuracy and safely to scores of different business and  industrial processes, enabling management and employees to do a more productive job. Today, it is  helping many British-Columbia operations ��� from  pulp mills to department $torcs_--*- to run more  smoothly and cut their costs^t the same time.  Possibly you've never yet considered the advantages  that closed circuit TV could bring to-yo/w business  or industry. Most of our-present satisfied customers  haita, until wc showed them the difference it could  maic to thelir profit figures. ...'���:  Clojwd circuit TV installations cost a-good dcatlcss  than many pcoplcimagine. They are used by some  qf t^ic smallest firms as well as by some of the largest.  Well gladly give you a free estimate on a system  tailored to your particular needs.  Wh^ not explore the possibilities by calling our  Marketing & Sales Department today for fulfdelails  ���or havy your secretary send for our free brochure.  6I7C4.CCTV ��  WORLDWIDETEIEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND  ^CLOSED CIRCUIT TV i INTERCOM AND PAGING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTR"  AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS  BRmSUmUMBlATEL  TELETYPE SERVICE " RADIOTELEPHONES  ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONESM ANSWERING  FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  j��#iiihhiimiih.��,mu|(!;  -^j^��pwi��iww.  *.*****-*r^*rr*^**  ���yaw  '34&iW Davis' Qtte&m Diary Z:  - X ~���-: :."��� -"b���By..Joekr bovi��/ M.R  MR. DIEEENBAKER7S massive assault on the government's new flag policy spells the end���at.least for  the time being���of the Conservative Party in Quebec^  Most FreneH:speaking Canadians want an all-Canadian  flagbThey don't want the Union Jack on it. Nor are they  interested in the fleur-de-lis.^Indeed Mr. ^iefenbaker's  bppositioh to the maple leaf flag_ is regarded as an undisguised attempt to revive th<r:past���a divided^past  ^hich many Quebeckers would like to forgetr "~^  bSeckionalism  undermines the   -"  - .      * .    ~ZZ~XL  healthf (of any; nation. TheTold    side events and ideas.  'Democratic Bloc in.the"solid���-Quebec,  in  other  words,  is  eioutfaTi  *s&.  S.^*?ce5  **? ..H"1   - noti as ' isolationist as  it' once  tjjosehi j of 7 the US body politic.  A Quebec which i voted solidly^"���*  was.-French speaking Canad-  for the "EiBeral'- Party has also  hkeri'bad for Canada. Far better to forget the: strains of -two  world Wars and?give/full ex-  pressioa to the?natural^conser-  vatisin of7m3ny of the~people  ofiQuebec.   :.-"-.-, 7    -7"  French^spsaking  are -turning sway? from ancient  hlstoryv>They arc beginning to  -look, ahead. They are moving  into the cities and -'they.: are becoming 7more cosmopolitan in  thei? -outlook. They are -learn-  - ingbEnglish and they are becoming more receptive to out-  ians are taking sides on natt  tiooai issues-There is a tendency for thctr^vote to_iSplit a-  Iong national' rather than. - pro-  -visciai hoes.      - --"  . This becanie���apparent^ in  * 1958 -wbiar^ the Conservatives  Canadiaas^- ssnt 8> Quebec MP's to Ottawa. The.1 St. JLkorent admin-  istration= having Ibeen discredited, decked only- 23. Hopefully, historic were^ssying that  the day had returned when Ies  bleu7 (Cosnervatives) ahd les  rouges (Liberals} ������ would fight  over national issues on  more  -or less  even terms.  Their hopes were soon dash^  ed. Mr. Diefenbaker*s admin-.  istration had fittis sympathy  forLJ^gebee." As a result there  are only IQ Quebec .Conservatives- now in the House and  Mr. Diefenbaker is in the process of wiping them out entirely. "     ���   . "��� -    ~        :    r  *_to__doubt the present Leader  of the Gppositam thinks that  he can win the cexj, Canadian  Election in spited Quebec. Re  is willing to gam We ton a large  ^majority among,* the remaining  Members in tfae 265-seat House."  But these are lecg odds, and  ~many   English  speaking   Canadians most7 wonder where all.  this is leading us.:  Canadians come-from different ethnic backgrounds. Different^ histories are taught in  Quebec and elsewhere. Different languages are spoken and  different attitudes exist in  many- places. So oar only real  hope is to Ieo�� to the_��store-  : A new Conservative leader, recognizing these-1 possibilities is  badly needed in Ottawa at the  present time. -  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Sept. ,6r 1964 Pegu 15  Hewsjfrom. Gibsons    -'.  LABOR DAY gone: Children back to sehool: Fall is hire:  ~ _ J And that is just how fast the summer hasvgone.i   i"  _ }This week sees the opening of the new "Co-op storp  and seems to start moving time for several people.-The_  Village Bakery has changed hands, Mr/Aliboite having'  sold out to the son-in-law and     _    ������ ��� : '���*  :*���  Gettingrup-eariy in the morning is simply a question of  mind over mattress.  daughter cf- Mr.  and  Mrs.' B.  BroMghton. Which mesas" another family to welcome to oar""  _area. The -Ran Vercocs off to  Prisce George and wish them  luck. This popular couple will  be greatly missed for tlra'r fine  _y?oik to music of all : kieds.  Mrs. Vernon has been cfasir tea-  derj at the United Church and  vith combined choirs put en  fin4 Cantata  programs, i _~  The   Bob   Emerson .-property  "has! changed hands. The A. R.  Kassocs  p&eking  for  a   move  to Franklin Read.  Mr. end Sirs. C John Coleridge off to town for a wee vac-  atKsii          * ' ��� -  Mr. Bill" Haley away to Re-  %izi tor a double amxeiAiod cf  OAPO. The Saskatchewan Provincial foltowedf^by Tfte-Na-^  tionat. then baci^to the B.C.  Provincial"    Board   - meetings.  This is. a - busy ergasizltj<��  working for tie welfare of all  old age pecsisaee*.,        yl   f  Thesfirst raieue-g .of 8��ejCi|-  sons .. Branch ] ta k#* pl*e<t cb  Mcndsyy Sept.! ZL, at the MAti-  ma: - Ifali and a hearty Jwet-  ccme is extended, to jou*f..the  'group.    --       f -   * |_ |  ~~W.l.r meeting begin <ss |ept-  lith at the ft.I. Gjttagc|asi  don't forget tisar t^ice mc#tfc|i"  afterExm. ftliist Drives foi-ef-  eryesa who enjoyj a- gsxnp H  cards., | -  ThebpasstogJcf Mr. LcF^ivre  and Mr. Chis. Bams-* ^sh  take*, old tiaes frem aifaonii-  xis.. having bled here 3Cj  more years,   \    _    -.  -  Pester   is.   a   Sixth   AvftitK  'pet    sbtjp:    *^For   ;Sale���frts?  Dcbenr.as Piascher. Ezts  thing.  Very .tezd d _ childs��Err. * *  arid  ��..  <  n  Kb  4    '���'  ��. *  <  <���  <  i  <  ef  h  uiUDusmess leaden  d  SUNSHINE COAST  SERVICE  Specialized Body  -77 b .  Repairs -"'":;  * FREE ESTIMATES^^r  WILSON CREEK  ��� PHONE gg5��4466  FRED JORGE-ISEN  EUROPEAN TRAINED-BARBER  You  loak^and feel like  I A new man  j        ��� Next to-Pool-Room^Seehelf  MSffltS#-  [  Shell Oil Distrilmtor  GIBSONS, B.C;  Phone 886-2133  I  Tmmmm  I  ��  ****\  ��*  a -  1  ��  1-  1.  >  X.  AS YOU KNOW THERE- j  fXARE NO REAL BUYS IN-.{  j BABY SHOES - BUFF WE j  X y CAN FIT THEM FOR WE j  ; VERYzJBEST IN COMFORT yl  AND FOOT GROWTH . "X~*\  -ORTHOPEDICS A SPECIAUYl  Wl^ARDS^x]  SHOE STORE \  ��  **.  GARBS    -7 j  SHOE $?OEE~  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 5885-05X&  YOUR FAMILY STORE ���-   - ;  STYU SERVICE AND] QUALITY 5  wmmmmmmM-mmmmmt  1  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING   SERVICE  ' ,|  > . - I      --..-%�� __        i  Lend Cleoring ��� Zicovctlnq \  Rocd Building ��� Clearing BIcde       |  Phone  856-2357,  Box} 06, Gibsorts "J  ��� m mmmmmwrmrm  w  -��  Commercial Printing  SEE   j   .;-  The^ Times  *<* mmmmmm  m+*hmmmJL  SECHELT  Phone 885-9519  FURNITURE7 AND PAINT  STORE  . NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES-  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT 7_  Phone 885-2058=-  wmtmms  * -:  HI! DOLLY BLOUSiS  and KNIT JUMPERS  THE NEW_LOOK IS HERE  \~  -S!  J*relei  Sk  hidfv  opj.  ve  Conveniently located across.from \  Ken's Gold��t Dollar Store        |  Phone 886-9941 - Gibsons  PENINSULA  MOTOR PRODUCTS  CI9571 LTD.  COMPLETE UMZ  GENERAL MOTORS  CARS AND TRUCKS  AUTOMOTIVE JPARTS  ~~.\        BODY SHOP  SPECIALIZED  REPAIRS  -  "Adjacent to Your New-ftosprtcf  Secheit, B.Cb   . Phone 885-21! 1  <  4  <  - -^_ -._:.;-_   r. *7 - -    _.    I ?      ���', ��<c ^VW^^^^^^^^^r^^.r^^e^^^^^   ��� |  ^-*ts��H *�����*������  ���} B#o*&��c&~e&~.��,  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Sept. 16,1964  -i rr - t -   ," -���-- , ��� i ; i i      .     -        ���"  "': - ���   V '   '    -  S&lmaPcirkchatterboxLng  .���-from here ond there  little JTomniy Finlay fias moved to  North Van's  'around the  THEft' TELL me;our           North Vancouver . 7 ..Seine's- loss is  gain . X. We'll nkiss our little "ijiepracaun,  place. Good luck1 to liim .  Passed  "away ; suddenly _ in*  Gibsons.   Charlie'   Burns,   long  thilie resident  -J'..'. Thev itell me  he was-. one of lhe. finest gunsmiths in the- district, in fact  maybe the only one .... A very  quiet drtatt,. who went about "jiis  ' bmin<cX;$rXyi0s noj fah-fare     ,  -f  ���he 'wijil'h*} missed- -| ..v ''    i.._ [  .Also) anfjihcr pifencpf .who p^s- .  sed awayisaddcrfv im the '~-i"  lAx.   jJA'fejvve,  off- Gjibson  mt kbiriy him- very well.  Mrs^ l>efe.'t'e.3 vnell kmnv  leer oil the-, fair commit!:  manyj-.rrt3��y -years....  they bo!h.r%l in ifit-jjce-���C'  Bums; and Mr.. Lefcjvre ...  Mark  James  I,.ue!��m  :<on of  David! anij Marge) Lijicki-n, chft-  stoned  in  St.   Hilda's   Church.  Su��daj,\ $op*- 13b-i- ��� Godparents fyrjbe babe,, .Murray- Kingb  Richard   Braeklejy,.: and    Mrs J  Lynn f*jmijth of Kitinkt . . . 'Al'-|  so at jthe christening, Mf. andi  sreatl  Margei  Ltick-f  abouti  *<��v*  >lrs.   'Brjaekley    with  grandihother, parents "of  from fission . .:.. Mrs.  en served luncheon with  10 guests present .  Selrrja P a r k "feeacllicomb-  ers" held the|r third  salmon derby Ipept. 6, vith a  capacity gathering at j Selma  Park I . . Fishing excellent, all  were very: fortunate in that they  got iripre 7than 'theftr 1imH7_of  fish 7 ji , About jrllj boats took  part and the lucky winners  were: j Fipst prize, Bill Perkins  with a 13 lb, salrflbn; second  prize, |& visitor j"rom Bellview,  Wash,7 Mr. Jack Keith, with-a  10-pdlmder\���>, thiijd ^prizi ^ TMr.  ���mtrP^rlfins with: iy&A pounder . .:. Derby ended at 4 p.m.  . . . MrsL "Usie \ Foster helping  with  the  weighing iri,   a  little  how can they resist-. . .'  All the small ofies are back  lo school. Seme very happy,  others not so happy. It's quiet  arouttd- the house,, but quite afl  adventure for the small ones,  it's a real new way of life for  them, to have to be imprisoned  for approx. 5 to 6 hours"  real punishment ., . ��� One���of  oifr pwungsters had almost  miadji up his mind to leave  ht>m<: slier first d&y at" school.  ahd when mother suggested he  sleej: on it, antt^waii for break-  fast, ��� he decided mother didn't  care! whether h^ left hscttfor  net. i but oext My^ he went to  schodl, and seems resigned to  the fact that he i�� to be educated. Poor small ones .���^ it  is' a cruel world -. . * Most of  our children at Uie residential  school are in. There are a few  stragglers wHo haven't shown,  up yet, but the majority were  real I happy and ��� anxious to -get  baclj andjnto the swim j . . After firsfday or two it was back  to nlirmal; as if they had never  been away .... . It is wohderful  ��� -r-"^' *      >  ���'  ' v    ^ufctu*  6  *  *.    j*��  L  ;fb- ^  -  - *' V  "���*  1  tfiX  ��  %4%$ ��� ���< ���  S&?*Jz A  how  fuss  children caln adapt * to any  sitiii lion, while; mothers fume,  and worry ov<jr them like  a project that is lsng overdue.  ts have pipes properly laid and  covered . . . .so nelxompialn-  ing .  . .: Just grumbling*=T r .  Selma Park^Commlunity Centre will hold a rumjmage sale  Sept. 19 . . . nuff sed., . . don't  forget the library at Selma is  now, open for Saturday afternoons   browsing,   drdp   in   and  a "broody hen." They are-out- get acquainted,  and get your-  having aU.iht^fun in the world  In their own small way. That  "js natures way of softening thfe  Wow of separation, thank the  (jJood Lord fcr that ...  ' AH the teachers at the residential school back for (another  yea:*~~. . Pat,-Jackie, Sarhara  ahd Mr. Leezze^_._. and-their  Ijet^urphy/MShfe tool. a-r��Jal  holiday, all tiie way it�� Cal-  |ar>* for the supimer, now back  hortie sgain . . . Pat and Jackie  self some: reading, the long  winter evenings, will- Soon be up  with us,"and there is nothing-,  more satisfying than jsome real  good reading. I think [folks miss  a great daal who doh not read  . . .it is a world all its own  \yhen you get into a go^d bbok  ,' .,.,.i���Xou; can forget all the  prpbifehisbshd WeSfies, for at  least an hour or sob I. . It is a  good habit to acquire, even If  you don't gain you lose nothing  Last of the '64s   b-  '"THB. 1065"CARS and-trucks will sboti he on display, and  the last of the 1964s at Peninsula Motors was Isold  by Ted Farewell last wgek-.-Bill Peterson of Gibsons discusses thejrneritsof his hew vehicle with Ted who looks  forward to the arrival of the new models. i        ,t, ;,,������,,.,.��� .-,,      ,  ���   ,,'| ,-   i, i ... ���,-;,,. ,,,;  ���       ,, . _'   ,_ i '  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  t . . t      . ,   f L , . ii..      i   im    T--MI    ��� -  -'I       i       -num.!. . iii urn- i   -i     i  i  iii   i.   ���iV~"i"'-*'"���--     *'-r-.   "   ������       i  ����� *���By EvebWoscrip  --BILL  Peiperv of  Pender?Harbour League, started tha sea-  "son-with a real big 367, bowling 761 for three.  * fc  -irony in the fact she went out i S��* down as far as Tiajuana,  later, and i caught'ai 24^pounder ' . too ..tired to go any further r, .  ���b. ^^dui^em^ng^ut^ 3Mrbara; back home to_ the  the prize in thb ijierby, then  around same time,! another 13-  -pounder taken in . 7'. . All in  all a ^ery gratifying day ...  Fish -vfete obliging, Elsie, quite  an avid "i"ffshei\\[omen," caught  another  lO-pouiiaer' l^st   night.  i      i  i     ������:.!��.  _^Ir. i and Mrs], Jlaiqk Keith,  copsinl of Mrp. jBetrnie Duval,  viiitin^ ,ffleni. trom Bellview,  Wash.17, ��� tpejf wjill c|eriainly  cpme  I think children  encouraged to read more, they  prairies, and the Lezzee family,    down    to    Saskatchewan,  where they ran into rain. After  a real dry spell on the prairies^  they  lafided   in the  rain,   but  - enjoyed their vacation ...  "JNew  girls  supervisor  at  the  school, Miss _Fiaherty, who has  had a great deal of .experience  in this work . . .Ray Billows  ^      bays supervisor ... so wc a_re  baeli,:..^ith ^ueh fishin^rt^y. we bope, to another suc-  csisjjul year ...  Wfel]? the Sechelt waterworks  underfeking quite, a project;  laying a new water main,,  through Selma,. think it's a  grand idea, but: they gonna' go  through and root out a few  shrubs here and there, and  tear up a few yards of lawn,  all  in   the  name  of   progress.  Cutting ond Styling 1 I 'Seems the water main has been  partly ; exposed along the roadway,  and when cleaning crew  don't seep} to be as  Tas they shpiild be . 1  there  are -so   many  should be  interested  df course  other  at-  LEAGUE   SCORES  Lzdm: Dorothy Smith 690  (2591/ Lil McCollH '254.  Pender: Bill Peiper 7S1 (367).  Sschcit Commercial: Sept. 1,  Sam MacKsnzis 719 (280), Dick  Grsyns, Orv Moserip 291, Rpy  'Nelson 275; Sept. 8, Lola Cald-  wbll &4 (Si^rTiick Clayton '781  (299),   Orv   Moserip   3lS,7Bev  Robinson   ZK).  Spam Club: Elly Mason 607,  Darcthy Smith 235^ Jay Eldred  730 (287). ;  Ball and Chain: Barbara  Aung 255,7Laurie Cavalier 285.  ANGLICAN SERVICES     [  Sunday, Sept. 2Clh ���'St  Mary^s, Garden Bay, Hcly  Communion, 11:03 a.m.   |  Church of His Prei-rec^, Ever ;:ng,  3:60 p.m.  St. Hildas, Secheit, Even-  . rong, 7:30* p.m.. ~-=���: J  feaiaty ^alon  Evelyn Hjayes   Above Post Office  9-5  -Tu��tsdoy to Saturday  I'Your Stojirway To  Hoir Beauty"  Phone 835-9525  -cone along, a little more pipe  uncovered, and with a leak  heife  ^nd  there  we  are  losing  much  water  .   .   .   This  is  tractions, i much mere * than  when we v��-ere young ; . . books  were part of 4he-household-, .-.  so many homes today, haven't  even a book in the place .". .  How can you interest a child  in readingj^Jf there is nothing  .on hand tp even Iwjlr at? . . .  it is something a chilli is taught  to do. It is to m& part of an  education ;. . . tb find out how  the otherj half of the world  lii'es, works, and Exists- My  first book, years and years ago,  I'll admit, was the Hfins Anderson's wonderful book of "Fairy,  Tales," I think I almost blinded'  my self reading by candlelight  ;^JF*rom then on I think I read  everything; I could lay my  hands oq . . .  Of cours|e parents should pick  a few books for smau-enes, so,.  they don't start ofjf- reading  "True Confess'ons,"; or Life,  etc. . . .; it's not top difficult,  there are thousands of books  around ... and^some very* fine  ones too, 'believe" the ... Library will get you books from  Victoria if you ask ijhem, give  them a chance to help you ...  Are  you   aware   wje  have  a  credit union in our district? In  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  -=���- Thisj free reminder of coming events is o service of -  SECHEtf   AGENCIES    LTD.    Phone {Sechelt   Peninsulo  Tinies direct  fof  fi'ee listings,  specifying"Dote  Pa^Jr  Please inpte that spece is limited and some advance dotes  may h��ve to waTTtheir turn; also that this is a ���"reminder"  listing,only and connot always carry full details.  fact   one ' at   Pender  one at Port Mellon, and the Ra  com  No Down Payment  Ten Years to  Bank Interest-  Pay m First Payment Oct. 1  e L.NE of mmmB  Call 886-2728  berts   Cre3k   Credit  ficc in jsechelt  Harbour,  Union  of-  'Why not  For Free | Estimate -  drop in���astfiaik to piir rtiana-  ger, find out what credit union  can do for you ... You'd bs  surprised ��t the many facets  and the help that ydu can obtain by being a member . , .  The children have a junior-savings through schcll, a great way  to start them off realizing the  value cf savings . , ., may help  them Mn later life .; . -. Let^s  hope so . .-^ ���^_ - ��- " ^  They tell, me that an executive conference is a coffee -  break with real napkins . . .  B  ���gszmsr  USE   TIMES  CLASSIFIED  Sept.     18���P.T.A.    General    Meeting.    Activity    Room.  Seche'V-8iOa p.m. 7 \ '  Sept.    19���Annual -P.T.A.   Sale.    1 Ql30   a.m.  'Hospital  Cottage, Sechelt. v - "_  ' ^" .        i. -  Sept.  19-���Selma Park, Community Hall. Rummoge~^ie.  .     -^ree Coffee, 10:30 a.m. i  Nov.73=Wilsan Creek United Church Fall  Bazaar.  COMMERCIAL LOT SECHELT, ~t  LEVEL LOTS, DAVlS BAY  from $1,260  Very easy terms ��� Enquiries io  Bob Kent  Phone 885-4461  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Rood Phone 885-2161  *^*��  r,iyz  r'J."^.  **f****t  .,*., r+m*  --4 , + '   '-r.,..


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