BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jan 19, 1966

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0185264.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185264-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185264-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185264-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185264-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185264-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185264-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ~s  ��/fl  r   r  I    1  V*  ,J~_J  *���<>��**'  W  r-sa  i w  s��  ���' tt  \ o p  V ss as  j h u   ��  " w > o  ia ��<  M  5- b. X CC|  i> �� H  t   �� W   ���  *��� o ��-* o*  'HI  r    S> f-* Ot  < * js M t��"  t i w *�� o  , 1 W CO SB  '.; rs *-�� <-  j 0, 0�� 5*  "A"'  *    ii  i,i��i  iii    '  ,-<   !,-  Authorized 'as -second class  'j& ma,i   by   the   Post   Office.  LW     - Deparfmenf>Ottowa,  i **\<iA-��Y  'Volume 3, No. 7  j   BgllMmlr.MliMiMlM lMJff A  mIBL ��tKi.j��.Jfl JB m jJEL.    '   -iBffiBsit' '    "   ��- * M '��� -..^��i tt Ml     BVlll & ^ IIjH      H    H    M' JP���*Ta  -n        - -J  v    ���**: ^Qw^    CbBmBhhmI     1|f^Br   Jb8m9~' lp^ "flBWiBSEB B9EhB8hI'--EmB9    ^ j���* MBnBKV   *" '      WSwmBStSM BSBBM     ^BaB    flfiwSB �����mr   wjB  foB^M^fir   VA^^^mr'    anSwMMffli mgSm   ^i&M "*A  JBS  Servingtbe'Sunshine'CooV, (HowesUd-to Jervis Inlet),IncludinVPort Meilorj Hopkins !^^^^,t^^ Gb^ Roberts W/J -^^,    ,       ���   ,yo)umeoiNO/  Wiboh Creek, Setmo Poriy Sechelt^olfmoor, Boy, Secret Cpve; Pender Hprfaour, Mpdeiro Pork, Kleinclole; Ir^stSnidlng; Eorl Cove, Egmont.^ WEDNESDAY, JAN. 19, 1966   1Q<*  Youlh,wounded  charges follow  ALTERCATION between two  teen-agers at Elphinstone  High School last* week-resulted  - 4a1 the smaller of the two inflicting -a knife wound in the  side of his opponent.   -  -Charge of assault occasion-'  ing bodily barm has been laid,  by the police who are present-'  ly investigating ownership'' of  the knife with a view to possible,  further charges.  The wounded youth was not  seriously injured and was  returned home following hospital;  treatment.  James Drumtnohd  chairs Kiwanis  MEETING of the Kiwanis Club  last week at Gibsons result-'  ed in James Drummond electee!  as   president   for,  the   coming.  T "'- ~"**f*-*      year.  Don Douglas,  vick-presi-  (nfc'rv. -  1* C'tJ      dent ^nd Norni MaicKay, second  r v '" l'��** ,H,~ ,      vice.  1966 Installation  NEW SLATE of officers of ��ranch 140 Royal Canadian  Legion, Sechelt, was installed last Saturday in the  Xegion Hall. From left, back, Roger Hocknall, Tommy  Fawkes, Bill Smith, Bill Laking, G. J. (Curley) Lucken  and Orv Moscript. Front, W. Erickson, Sid Waters,  President Tommy Ritchie, Ted Surtees and Wilf Nest-  man.  Go it alone  ��if ti rowe  ssicmtioii  ^*S. 2"*^*^ v  visei  Given run-round . . . /���  MM political football  sap committee chairinan  ��� -   ' ' r ."'"'" "���' ���*'%'���. j       ������;���������*,  WESTERN Regional Representative of th^ Canadian  Chamber of Commerce, Al Hickey luriche4 with a  group of the Sechelt Chamber Executive, following a  short meeting at the home of Ted Osborne, president  Tuesday, Jan. 11.  SUNSHINE Coast Tourist Association, striving hard to  increase membership in-order'to botain funds for  Eromotion of tourism on the Sunshine Coast, was told  y a member at the last regular meeting, it: should  sever ties with Powell River, ,  .^Ir.' ''Fred.'.,Cruise, .'following ..;"-;,', ',��:"., ,������; ... ",:.:.,:;;;;!.��� ',-:,;��� l^^;^:;-  rncntion of the 1966; brochiirOs,  said he felt the tiriie had arrived  when both the Peninsula and  P6\Vell River should bpqratc  separately. ''Tbe^y are able td  raise more money than we are,  such as grants;, from council,"  hcj said. Secretary Mrs. Lorill  Kilbqrn pointed but that any  such grants came to. Uio association 'anyway* consequently  tho more coming from Powell,  itlyer, tho fetter, There is ccr-  tainly no,question of Powell River ". dcrvlnj? any additional  i'hefils and right now the association would be in poor straits  without "it  President ton Larson thanked  Mr.  Cruise, for  his  comments  which failed to raise any enthusiasm   from   other   members  '    present.  ,' Further discussion of the new  ', brochures for 10(30 revealed the  fact that Inst year tho association distributed almost 20,000,  the few remaining are to bo  Kent to Snn Francisco and Portland, followinng requests last  week,'  II was 'decided to order 40,000  for I ho com Inn season In order  * ���' to comply with present requests  ��� and - anticipated dimmnd,  , A   letujr   to   tho   lynjoclaMon1  from the president of tho Sor  wlalcd (he chniiibor had agreed  to liiH�� out momberrthlp In the  ����soolat|<)n and would endeavor to advise merclianlf* of Iho  ndvanln^ofi of Joining,  ��� Miv l.ar����n said It had boon  hoped to Increase membership  considerably (IiIn year but con-  trllmilons were slow In nrrlv*  iiHi which whs holding,up puhU*'  -.soo pnyo 12  one   of   the   concerns   of   tire    W-fWZ ?aclc Davis;   btfTTEe  ^ ���-   ..       ...       story from Victoria is far dif-  ferentr:bo"sSid:-K vr- '!^"%*^%  Mr, Watson added that he  felt the whole" scheme was being used as a political football.  "Areas in the Okanagan  \  meet January 2(1  THE regular meeting of Branch  96 of the OAPO will be held  on Thursday, January 20 at St.  Hilda's   Church   Hall   at   1:00  p.'triv.,',;.'���������',;,;..', ,,:.'���;..' ���;;,;���,.,,.,..  Guest speaker will bo Dr.  A. J. Cunningham, director of  the Coast Garibajdi Health  Unit, who will explain the procedure necessary for '-"the formation of n>home nursing service for the Sechelt area,    ,  Ail members arc urged to attend and now members will bo  welcome.  chamber, -presently under study,  was the need to encourage people to shop at home. A great  many appear to prefer to take  their business to; other commu-  nities,; he said, when they can,  iri/'mQst:'''cases, do;just; as,;we'll  with their own local merchant  Following   a   survey  of  this  ��� situation,' the' Canadiap Cham^  her hopes to come up with suggestions as to \vhy, and \yay$ in  which it might be remedied.  A similar "situation exists in  ' respect to travelling vacationers. Too many Canadians are  I yislting countries,,!, without ever,  ���'������ seeing thdr own, "the accent  {is'1 now on��encouraging Uiotn to  travel and see their own coun-  try,''   Hickey   added.  ���������"  Replying  to- a  query  as  to  whether the local chamber had  any problems; Mr. -Norm Wat-  'son,explained, the���,ARPA committee of which he was chairman was getting the run-at-ound  by  the Provincial  Department  of Agriculture, We were told of  tho financial   assistance  available under tho.'ARDA scheme,  have received considerable support from ARDA with the assistance, of , the provincial. gsv-  ernment^,. he said, "they of  course aire Social Credit Ridings; which evidently makes a  ���see page 8  Installation night has been set,  for Tuesday, Feb. 4, Lieutenant  Governor Dr. C. Hewson of Vancouver will officiate. .  Work on the Brothers Memorial Park will continue shortly  with the. club working in cooperation with the centennial  committee and the Brothers  Memorial Park Committee.  A little more cleaning' up is  required before levelling may^  be carried out, the five-acre  area will then be seeded. Lime :  was spread last fall by the Kiwanis who carried out a tremendous job of clearing the  area for-use as a playing field.  ^i^L������Meeting.,4s   slated  for  installation vNigbt.   .  Apj0ovWsclosure ^ ^  Wilson Creek P.O.  MR.   JACK   Davis,   MP,   -announced today that the Post^  master General has authorized  the" closing of the Wilson Creek,  '������B;c.';-Post''Office.";i',K-'",;iV;;'V"-""  The patrons of this officei will  be served six times a week by  ah extension to Sechelt RR No. *  1. .'���' '���"'������'������- ��� :��� ���������,���������-'. ���:..���.���; ������   !  Seeks goal posts  Mecreiifiion Commission  , ���' j   '               ' r i  '��� i ' ���    ";"''   "'   ���'      ���'���.���-     ' r  1 ���  ',(',.      ,, * f ��� .     '  questions Park projec  PREVIOUSLY slated for the end of February, repeat  of Talent Night,  by the Sechelt! Recreation Commission, is rtow scheduled for early March, in order  not t,o conflict with other events. ,          , ,*  ,��� .."..",.���.  This   was   decided   at   last     j ������ ���-  .i...  Hon. Eric Martin , . ; "' ',"'fi;;.'���'���  Minister of Health  lauds Mothers Mjarch  ON' MONIj^ v i', Januiiy, 31, The RohabiUtation Foundation ol-bwtlsh Columbia will hold Us annual Mothers'  March on behalf of,the,disabled of this province, Its objective will ..o -$273,000.    , : ,���-  I would Hko to congratulate    mont,  vocational  rehabilitation  ^Iho^Klnsn^on^Clubs-of-Hrlllah-^nncl'Other sorvlcosrAlt|iotigh*tho  Columbia   who,   together   with  other  affiliated   |srou|>s,   make  UjIh .'oncti'^year'- appeal po.v  '��lbU\y '    ", '"   ',  TIiIh Will bo the twenty-fIr��t  annlvcTHary ot Molhor��' Mnrclv-  es the proceeds of which aru  required to furihor'tlw foundn-  tlon's vital services such ns  npooch and h'yarlnu, ��dclal and  nictllc��|   rohnWHtntlon,   equip,  ,Oral Polio Vacclno hris prevent  ed' now casos, there arc still  hundreds of tboso disabled by  Polloinyolltla to bo helped hack  to a normal and useful life  through'rehabilitation,  1 heartily commend thl��  year's pothers' March and con-  fidonily expect tho people ofthls  province  to  oversubscribe  ^75,000 objective,  tho  was  meeting of tho commission,  held, lasji Wednesday, Jan. 12,  with all members present. It  was reported that a number of  first rate entertainers has already volunteered to take part  in the event which again will  be a fund raising project.  Concern was expressed ��'e-  gardlng tho condition of Hack-  ott Park. Mr. Frank Newton  said he was surprised to notice  nothing had boon done to tho  drooping goal posts, despite the  fact council had agreed some  weeks ago to renew thorn,  Mrs, DorothyMJooson of Sol-  mi\ Park appoaretl at |ho meet,  lng/ to seek sponsorship of  classes to bo held each week  In tho Elementary School activity hall, In which youngsters  might bo Instructed In various  forms of entertainment. It wus  agreed to give tho proposal a,  one-month' trial/ '  Recreation Director Phil Law  renco   suld ��h��   and  group liftd started a  a   small  lUUKlhl'wI  team. Hq "thought'perhaps tho  commission wbuld'caro to sponsor this also, in regards to uso  of the Activity Room. Approval  was so granted,  Frank Newton said lio felt  that. In future, any outside proposals should bo sent to the  Recreation Commission in writing, otherwise members would  be weighed down with- all kinds  of'suggestions,  Mrs. C. Pot eel reported she  had been actively ongngcd In!  organizing a teen group. Tho  group would have'Its own teen  com m I Ueo-'aria^woAild H>r*of;  ganlzed by herself, Phil Lawrence and Corporal Nolson.  Uttlo support was glyen tho  suggestion, by Mrs. Mary Gross,  who said she felt the 'commission, should consider organizing  skiing during, snow' poriods. It,  was explained, the only suitable  slopes:\ver() alMC Rlphinstoho  and that a club was lii exIatencQ  atwdlbsons.  11/i  . i"  i ���  u  4--  *  i'  V  ���' r. '���'  .���1 ''.  ,.���fl,���  M..I.I  '^    "I ry-  v y  \    \  .. ...-.j.-"^-.^..^.^.^^^!.^^^  Page 2       Sechelt Peninsula Times       Wed., Jan, 17, 1966  SECHEUpENiNSULA^��ei        Telephone 885-9654  Classified  ' '������S ���  "''a-iS*'  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula   Times  Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B.C.  'ETS  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  : Classified Advertising Rates:  '3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion , 50c  Three insertions  $1.00  Extra lines (5 words)  ^.10c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers^... 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  .  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  POT luck supper and social evening. February ll at 6 p.m.  Wilson Creek Community, Hall.  Election of officers for 1966.  Admission   50c. 9274-8  A CORDIAL invitation is extended to these wishing to attend the Installation of Honored Queen-Elect, Carol Mylroie  pnd her Officers, which will  take place at 7:30 p,m. January 22, 1966 in the Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek, B.C.        ;���;  "'9273-7"  DEATHS  HAYCOCK���Passed away January ll, 1966, Edward Cecil  Haycock, aged 65 years of  Bargain Harbour Road, Pender  Harbour, B.C. Survived by one  sister Miss Mamie Donnelly,  Vancouver, B.C. and one brother, Harry Maine, Vancouver,  B.C. Funeral service was held  on Thursday, January 13, 1966  at 12 noon from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H.  Kelly and the Pender Harbour  and District Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 112 officiated.  Interment,   Seaview   Cemetery.  9276-7  CARD OF THANKS  TO DOCTORS R. A. Swan, E.  J, Paetkau, the nurses and  ���staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  my most .sincere .thanks,, for  making my stay comfprtabic.  ,���Mrs. A. E, Luoma, Secret  Cove.      , .'���,    928G-7  I'WOULD like to take this op.  portunity to thank all my re-  latives, friends and neighbors'  , for the lovely flowers and'kindness ,during my stay at St.  Mary's Hospital, also the doc-  tors and' staff. ���Mrs, Pearl  Feeney  , 9288-7  PERSONAL ,  IIAIRDRESSING, '   -C u 111 n,g,  perms,  color,   Doris Sugdcn,  .Phone 885-2837, 9508-tfn  CYPRESS  ..��� REST,HOME   ���'*���  ,'    J885 West 10th Ave,,  Vancouver, B.C.    ' '   "  personal   caro   homo,   family  fil'ylo,  Invites   guests,  24   hour  c^ro, lt,N, attendance, RoaHon*  able rates,  ���2:J32itfn��  PEDIGREE    black    miniature  ���Poodle puppies for  sale,  $75  each. Phone 886-2633 between 8  a.m.  and 4:30 p.m. 9272-9  WORK WANTED  WILL take in washing and ironing on my' own premises.  885-2014; 9284-9  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530 Evenings  Rototilling - Plowing  Grading - Roiling - Etc.  9826-tfn  FOR  Carpentry.  New  and repair  work.   Contact  V>   Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tfn  HELPWANTED  SALAL ahd huck pickers wanted. Plant located  at  Roberts  Creek across street from store.  Phone 886-2633. 9666-tfn  Mrs.  Naida Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 ors write-c/o Box  390,   Sechelt/  "' 9625-tfn  APPLICATIONS are invited for  the (position of treasurer-  manager for the Pender Harbour Credit Union at Madejra  Park, B,C. Applicants must be  bondable, and be able to accurately carry out the accounting duties in accordance with  credit union accounting practises, and be familiar with office proceedure. Preference  will be given to applicants with  credit union experience and  background. Male applicants  are preferred, but considera- ���  tion will be given to applicants  of either sex. Age no barrier  if under seventy, Duties to  commence February 1st, or,as  soon thereafter as possible.  Salary two hundred and fifty  dollars per month. Apply to;  Pender Harbour Credit Union,  Madeira   Park,  B.C.        9281-8  FOR RENT  NEW' suite, one bedroom, bathroom. Combination kitchen,  living room- all^ electric. New  stOve|��nd fridge/ Use oflaun-  dry room.' Phone 885-9333 after  5 pan; 9265-8  REAL ESTATE.  HOPKINS* Banding-waterfront  ony Point Rbatf; 4< bedrooms,  2 baths; Phone > 73&805O or 261-  315L 2345-tfn  GIBSONS SPECIAL  Excellent home? in most convenient location, 3> bedrooms,  living room and" den.' cabinet  kitchen. Full' concrete basement wittaA'-ofl furnace. Patio,  swimming, pool,.etc. Well built,  attractive grounds, $6,500 down.  Almost new sraalB home, 1V4  (indies from Gibsons. Raised  hearthfu'eplaee^in; living: room,  bar type-- kitchen, big bedroom,  etc., l&rge? grounds, cavttv waiter  system. Some* terms: on $9,500.  LAkJE^RONfP, SEA-FRONT,  OYS^EK: BES& & HOMES  Try   us*���we- may-  have   what  you've beena Staking, for.  Fully wsulaifeav 2 bedroom  house, 22JM00: amp. service,  range -and? ffidge-, wonderful  water supply. "Ehes: sea at* your  front door: $6,250 ftdlpricfe  :  Jack Warn at  EWART McMYNN  REALTY    '"'.  Box.238y Gibsons, 886-2166  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  eve.  --. ���������-��� ���   -    9280-7  PORPOISE Bay, 150 ft. sheltered beach j flat land, with  tvater, light and road, suitable  for auto court and marina. FP  $10,000. Additional adjoining  waterfrontage available. Sunshine Coast Products Co. Ltd.  Box 389, Sechelt, B.C.  9566-tfn  SELMA PARK    .  $500 down. Balance $60 per  month. 2 bedroom view home.  SECHELT  3 bedroom, basement. Leased  $90 per month. Good investment. Price $11,500.  LILLIES LAKE  ��� 209 ft. waterfront. Nearly new  3 bedroom, automatic heat.  Real nice. Price $11,900.  GIBSONS,  Commercial waterfront.  $19,500.  6 lots,  VVI'i WISH  to  buy  untlrjuoN of  all descriptions, Ploaso con-  lacl Mr, John Whaitcs of Jac��  tines Arjitlquort, 1109 Ponmun  Street,' Va'nco'uvor, IMiomo MU  r��-��0J!Si"Mp. Whaltes li/is a sum-  mar homo at fioeliolt unr] any  messnges could Ikj left at Gon<  ��i*nl'"j)ollvcry,'rsocliolt,* IfHos-  irocl, ������������������������������'������     ������' "������ , ������; 11255*7  EXTRA PROFITS FOR  "SALAL; PICKERS  Pickers needed NOW  CONTACT   "  RIED - FERN & MOSS  t  Next to Sechelt Theatre  Phone 885-9313  odn.tfn  WANTED Miscellaneous  'WANTED, medium HhddHlrYti  hike,   Phono  883-2571,    9283-7  FOR RENT ,  ��� -,;.., ...-,i... -  ! ���   LOW winter rntos���dally, weekly,   monthly,   Fully   inodern  , sulk),   Big   Maplo   Mo'tol,   885-  FOR SALE  CHICKENS,   50c   each.   Ready  for freezer (dressed).  $i:pO.  Phone 885-2048. 9563-tfn  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, envel��  opes, statements, invoices  and -all commercial printing,  contact the Times .office at Sechelt or phone: 885-9654.  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill  Shell dirt.  A.   Simpkifls,   Sechelt   885-2132  LOTS MORE AND LOTS  TOO    *  H,   Gregory,  885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  885-2161'��� Sechelt,  B.C,  "���'''J-'���""''  ������������������"-������'������ '"9282-tfn"  INVESTMENT, "property In Sc  chclt area, $500 per acre, Box  381,'Sechelt; B.C, 0549-tfn  MACHINERY   ,  25 KVA' automatic-controlled  Dorman Diesel Power Plants,  Mounted on skids in as-now  condition, Replacement cost  $10,000.plus, What offers'/ Write  or 'phone, Mix Equipment,  1 Foot of Carrall Street, Van-  couvor 4, Il.C, Telephone MU  4-0030 pr RE fl-4830,       9993-tfn  CARS qnd TRUCKS  MlltJNfl Is comlnM, 1955 IJiiIck  cnrivertnhlo,  Full  price $595,  FOR SALE (Continued)  ROYAL Standard Typewriter,  completely rebuilt by the  manufacturer. Original price  $249;95, now just $139.50.' The  Times office, 885-9654, Sechelt,;  B.C. 9287-tfn  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope-  Canvas - Boat Hardware-  WALT NYGREN SALES:  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfil  LEGAL  NOTICES  9548 tfn    School District No. 46 (Sechelt)'  TWO�� long play French conversation records,  plus book on  translation, $10. Phone 885-2249  after 5 p.m. 9278-7  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Domestic sewing machine, console   .��� -   $79.77  Canadian Beauty  110 v Rang-  ette   ~��� ~~    $35.  Deluxe Rockgas. stove, ,v  Used  TV, 21"      $89.95  Used  TV,  17"  -..���.._.���  $49.95  Singer,  straight  sew   ..   $88.88  Easy washer ��->., .,- _ $49,95  Beatty washer  ..,. $19.95  Simplicity washer    $39,95  Moffat Cottage Range .. $79.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE '  LTD. ��� Sechelt  Phone 883-2171  9268-6  SEE our stock'of car top boats,  v plywood, mahogany trimmed.  Earls of Gibsons^ 886-9600.  9285-7  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS^  Tenders called for site develop?-  ment at Madeira Park Elementary and Pender Harbour  Secondary Schools will now be  opened at 5 p,m.. on Fridays  January 21, 1986. The deadline  has been extended in order to  enable more contractors to  tender. Full details of these  projects are obtainable from  the School Board office.  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  ���     ���  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Service���11':1�� a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  1.0 a.m.  //Church. Service  /.      11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Selma Pork Community Hall  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday, School ��� 10 a.m.  Church Service ���<������ 11:15 o.m.  Prayer - Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. AY WILLIS  PASTOR  Ypu ore invited to attend  any or cacn service,    \  ,:���.  ''"'"A''v:-  . Anglican Church  OF CANADA  '  ;l  ymm          *    " ' '" ���         ��� \  jEiiJSW                      Rector: Rev, R, Barry Jcnks,  ^^                                Phone; 885-V7W   Sunday, January 23,  1966          ,,..,....,,'.,'\,  ST, HILDA'S-^SECHELT  Holy Communion���9:30 p.m.'' "'" t  EGMONT  Evensong���.3:00 p,m,  ���..,       ������                MADEIRA PARK  Evensong^���7:30 p,m,  -HAW,   KOK   UIONT - WllHon  Creek Community Hall, Contact Mr.-L.^atKon, 885-9054,  1   '���������'���������������' ;>>..   ''���'���������";'M754fni  ���50. VOLKSWAGMN,. wood ��� molon  and tlrcfl, Hcllablo tratiHptu't-  atlon, ronwonablQ for '����hIi. 885-  M  2080,  0271-0  BOATS 6V ENGINES  WINT'I'JH rfltofl hy tho wcclc or  month, .$ii��.iiud up, nil Inclu- ��� ._   _    ftlyo, A)��o trfilloi'.ffiHtco.J'hono." 17' BOAT, 04 hpoittboiint, Will  '88'r>.|��ll0fi',   JVIIhhIoH  Point   Motol,     ' hmII to.bdHt. wffcr, BHO-WMI..  ...  WHsnrt "Crook, ���   uzn-Un i ICTO-O  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS' (   ,  WATERFRONT LOTS      ..  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on'tho SunshlhoiCoasit Highway.  ����^ia^��lS^^^����!^4iWis*i!^ififeal��**sMl*^B��l,  AlsG-LARGE  ^ t��tettt*��ws*��*4W��*ia>itoiW��iwM*��i*"��*'";  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Ponder  Harbour ancj Gulf p- 10^ down.��� easy terms  1,( '     (   on balance, Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  v    O, SLADEY ^Madeira ParkV.B.C.  Phono  083-2233 or phono North Vancouver  .'-,��� '������,;,:985r4934";'  .M  JlstyiilW)ifttiii<Ktt*Viit ��w*rtHiM*Sif*f*iMWSlatl  ���ifi..,<,,'iM,vv��:.!,V;��in.,,i|>''>'viA��  r - j,i -^ffrr^^r^^r^1^  V*aJ  Wed., Jon. 17, 1966     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Page 3  *i  H  Oftawq report  hefve  ^���The Times'-Ottawa  Bureau  THE MINORITY Liberal government may not topple  ; in the New, Year. But��it will surely totter, facing a  new Parliament on January 18, and a 1986 which seems  to offer so little in the way of political .joy, the Liberals  are more vulnerable than ever.  This is not only because of       ' ���      ���   "���"  Robert W. W. Carrall/M.D.  B. C. founder . �� .  Dr. lobert W.W. fail  iistifufei Domkioi day  WHEN  CANADIANS  celebrate their  national  holiday  on July 1, they should give part of the thanks to a  pioneer British. Columbia statesman, Dr. Robert W, W  Carrall.     He was one of the province's  first three senators and it was  his bill, 12 years after Confederation, which made the holiday official. There had been  previous attempts. B u t many  parts of Canada  still opposed  fffamgis  Phone 885-9654  the national union and didn't see  it as a cause for celebration.  Passage of Carrall's bill was  the first legal ruling that was  accepted by banks and other  commercial ventures. The "Act  To Make The First Day Of_  July A Public Holiday By The  Name Of Dominion Pay" was  passed May 15,' 1879.     ,  Robert Carrall was born near  Woodstock, Ontario, in 1839. He  was educated at Toronto and  Montreal. Graduated from Mc-  Gill as a doctor in 1859, he practised in Canada but soon found  himself a surgeon in the northern army in the U.S. Civil War.  In 1866 he was back under the  British flag, practising at Na-  naimo. Two years later he  moved to Williams Creek seeking Barkerville gold rush prosperity and he became CariboO  representative in the Legislative  Council of the United Colony of  British Columbia, remaining in  office until 1871. He was an ardent unionist and in 1870 was a  delegate to Ottawa for talks  that led this province into Confederation in 1871. Ho was immediately appointed one of the  first senators from B.C., He  died in office in Eastern Canada in 1879.  their poor showing in the election, though that is* a iactor.  Mr. Pearson's earless gamble  on a majority failed, and he  jfnd his whole government have  suffered a diminution in stature. " '      .  Nor is it because of the  strength -and ingenuity of the  opposition. There.has been no  change there. John Diefenbaker  remains John 'Diefenbaker,  Tqramjr Douglas remains Tom-'  my Douglas, and-~so'on.-There  is no more and perhaps less'  to fear, from -these somewhat  used politicians than there has  been in the; past"  What -will keep the government ,vulnerable���and- tottering  -^n' the New Year is not pressure of votes,: but pressure of  work and :of time.     ��� -  ; The government needs to look  efficient. But it won't be able  to because it faces a huge backlog of work. It has too many  deadlines to meet, too many  loose ends to tie. .      /  From the moment the now  sessions starts, the government  will be on the run.  LONG SPELL  First there will be the Throne  Speech debate, yrh i c h -lasts  eight days, during which the  government will be assailed by  non-confidence motions.  .Then at-the first opportunity  the government will have to  seek grants 6f money to carry  on its routine operations. And  it will have to seek approval  of the money it spent during the  time Parliament was not in  session.  The opposition will also clamor for an early opportunity to  e x a mi.rie government departmental, spending^and administration. No- spendlng^estimates  for the current fiscal year have  yet been approved.   ~  In the meantime, the government will be moving inexorably  towards important deadlines on  redistribution and banking.  The reports of the 10 independent redistribution commissions���one for each province���  will be tabled in the Commons  by the end of January.  Members of Parliament have  30 days within which to object  to the new electoral maps which  have wrought huge changes in  almost every riding.  If any 10 members object to  any report,; a Commons debate  on the objection must be called  within 15 days. Then the report is' referred back to the  proper commission, which will  have the final say on whether or  not to accept the objections.  Quito a lot of debate is expected on these matters so dear  to a member's heart. That dc->  a*r��^iMMl��*����faH*eH!W��"tlHI��ts*4<y  ECHELT  ERYICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)  B.C.  Air Charts & Aircraft Mainfenance  Fishing Contract Flying  i*tili*ejlTSWi4i(,��a.J��iP*u��*'li!  Hunting  Freight  Air Taxi  ftWWlSJBWflKftfAlW***! ��  Sightseeing Tours  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  \r .  phone; sechelt~ft*c^500 and book flight  pmsiBaam  BfHliVMI'llllilliii'liHifJi'S  SSX5331  t.,i.���a,'..Hi i.io.  bate must come early in the  session and will add inevitably  to the pressure On the timetable.  SECOND OEADLiNE    ���  A second important deadline  has to do with legislative- action  to permit Canada's chartered  banks to continue -operation.  The law requires revision of  the Bank Act, and renewal of  bank charters, every ten  years. This revision has been  delayed while a Royal- XJoni-  mission on Banking and'Finance  studied important changes in  the Act.  - The Royal Commission reported .about 18 'niOhths ago,  but, Parliament has not yet  acted to revise the Bank Act.  The bank charters keep expir-*  ing, and the government keeps  asking Parliament to extend  the charters.  The latest extension ran out  December 31, but since Parliament was not sitting, the  charters continue until 60 sitting days after Parliament next  meets.  In other words, some kind of  action -must ^e - taken by this  new Parliament within 60 sitting days from January 18.  It seems clear that the bank  charters will haVe fo be extended again. There would  hardly be sufficient time to  carry out the far-reaching  amendments to the Bank Act.  The amendments will have to  be studied in committee, and  testimony will be heard from  the Bank of Canada, the chartered banks, financial institutions, economic experts, and re--  presentatives of the provinces.  The.simple request to extend  the  charters  again should  be  good for an intense,  and perhaps prplonged -debate on.bank-,  ing and" finance;     >  MORE DIFFICULTIES        v  These- [ important    deaoUines  will almost certaMy 'create  Acuities for i^  matter what it .'does, it can be  accused of neglecting something  else..'..,. ��� ��� .. .���'���'  And it-will have to'feal with  then? while it's ^lygge4jjU>.to  "its.,neck'in otber issues^'  ;  There will. W federal-provih-  cial- conferences, -for example,  on new tex arrangements, -on  crime; on poverty. There will be  debates on old-age pensions, on  transportation legislation that  has already been delayed too  long.  There are current controversies on the constitution, on abolition of the death penalty, on  morality in government, on bi-  lingualism   and   bieulturalism.  The task of the opposition  shouldn't be too difficult. All i  has to do is keep the govern  ment from looking efficient.  That shouldn't be hard ivitii a  government that will be on the  run, under pressure and off-  balance for much of the year.  NICK'S ELECTRIC  AND APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  For oil your wiring needs  t .jCommercial ^Residential-^.,.t.  Industrial  Phone 883-2516  R.R. 1. Madeira Park  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF        *  BOAT REPAIRS.  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883^2366  Scows   L09S  SECHELT TOWING  fi, SALVAGE LTD/  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping,  Limbing for view.  All work insured.  Full Information  Phono 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  ���II"      I-    "������ ������[������.[������ll��ll��l|Ml������l��|��M.W-.WMl��lll��IIWIII-��ll.��M����.*��W��n  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW,  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Ponder Harbour      ,  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  'requirements ,  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  ;;^^C.^E.jjCal)^TIn9loyi_^M;;iK;  Box No, 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  CLYDES CYCLES  Highway 101 - Pine Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Serving the Sechelr Peninsula  Service and Accessories for all  "���'  Motorcycles.     *  We pick up and deliver, your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week  .        ���! ��� I I  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  BACK HOE - DITCHING  EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL, TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  Rugs  for���appointment  Phone 886-9890  Frank) E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  .   f  886-2166  ���'    "��� '"��� ����������� " ��� ���" ������������������ IMIII      -I   -HI- ���milllyH  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heart''  fcV J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 ���< Sechelt, D.C,  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  L.6VH. SWANSON LTD,  .   Septic Tank* and Drain Field*  Backhoo and Front End  Loader Wotk  Screened Cement Gravel ^���_  Phone 805-9666  Box 172-Sechelt  ..         ��� ' ���  Phono 005-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.,  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heal  Phono 885-2062  M '.   '���! *> ^ftV^^*>^^WvMi^^;2fr J  '������I  #  &  "V     '���  ��� V .,v,  t'i ���  ,.'.1  .. t' , v\  it)    '('  ljt|����****ia#t��MW*.*M*��   0��f��Mf IStfa*��fiilM*��1'W tietllk  f ;,.  1 ?  M  I\ ll  l>  BK^rTCT.T PeNINSULA^Ws*  ."/ may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail' to say wltat I beUere to be righL?���Iom ATKINS  Wednesday, January 19,1965  - r  i  JV'   ��  f^;  f %  4* .V~~   - ii  7r*f  -   ^  v    ji. Jt       .rf"       H* sex  Campsites in DemaiBd  HERE on the Sunshine Coast we are becom-  ing increasingly aware of,, the tourist  business as a lucrative form of revenue, yet  despite the fact more visitors arrive each year,  the: surface of this now tremendous industry  jha| barely been scratched,  - The far reaching effects of brochures and  other publicity me^ia distributed by the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association, is steadily  paving off and from the numerous enquiries  received from far off points in Canada and  the United States, it is obvious the association  is not working in vain.  New motels and motel expansions, now  under way, will help keep up with the continuing demand for this type of accommodation, while marina expansions, particularly in  the Pender Harbour area provide facilities for  the boating visitors. While some trailer accommodation is available, the potential is far  greater than one might imagine. ,&  Sadly lacking on the Peninsula, however,  is adequate camping grounds. We do indeed  have a few small private campsites together  with the government park near Wilson Creek  which unfortunately leaves much to be desired.  The incredible number of 4.8^million  people used B.C. Parks during 1965, of these,  more than one .million were campers. Mt.  Seymour Park was most popular with 600,000  visitors. Cultas Lake Parksecond with 426,000  and Alouette Lake third with,3Q5,588.  Vancouver Island Parks accommodated  978,000 people of which 236,000 were  campers. Almost 64 percent of Park visitors  were B.C. residents, 17 percent from other  parts of Canada and a little better than 19  percent Americans. Figures, show that park  use since 1955 has increased: 220 percent with  an increase of 45 percent during the past five  years.  These figures clearly indicate the desirability of establishing park and camping  facilities in this area. A start has been made  by the Sechelt Chamber ol Commerce which is  presently seeking such a; project at Trout Lake,  by the Provincial Government.  This would prove a welcome undertaking,  of benefit to the whole Peninsula,, and certainly  deserves full support of the three Chamber^ as  well as the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association.  Only by providing these facilities will we get  owshare of thisvasLm^  it'll  V      ^ 4%     ,    V*   w *     '  J.    h-  s  1 V   I  (V Vf'V^Sh ^A^  *> ^ I ^l"*>  ^Don^t look now!"  ���Specially created for The Times by Graham Harrop  The Reader's Right  Extend thanks-  ��� "zti*m  Aetprire Lasid Nmm  WITH its eyes set on almost 200 acres' of  Crown propenv; for future use as a golf  course. Village "Council has a target worthy of  the utmost support, for within a few short  years, such land will be practically unobtainable other than at an exorbitant priced  Many large metropolitan areas across the  country are paying fantastic prices for land  for this use, providing it is obtainable, while  more and more golfing enthusiasts remain  frustrated, unable to pay., the large fees demanded by private "clubs. -*.-���.  The situation in Vancouver is serioas  from the golfers* point of view, for with a population of near a half million, it has but two  public courses plus nine-hole. Gleneagles on  the North Shore. A recent article in the Vancouver press, points our that the Lower Mainland has a total of 14 courses presently in  operation. Metropolitan Toronto has 98 with  more under construction, while Winnipeg,  though smaller than Vancouver, has more  courses per capita than any other city in North  America.  The desirability of establishing a course  now while land is reasonably easy to obtain, is  obvious. There are many golfers and potential golfers on the Peninsula, not to mention  PowefJl River which has a number of players  who would welcome the opportunity to play on  another course within easy travelling distance.  Apart from the Sechelt .Village project,  we have the recently formed Sunshine Coast  ..Golf and Country Club, actively engaged in  raising.funds for a similar enterprise. The  logical situation would appear to be to get  behind the Sechelt. project, which although  destined as a public course, does not bar the  establishment of a private club, In this respect,  one local businessman has indicated he will  give free of cost, a five acre lot to the club for  its own private use,, adjacent to the proposed  public course.  Whether we get one or two courses might  at this time be a matter of economics, the  Cecum Pci{msvLAtpw&  Published Wednesday* at Sechelt  on |l,C.','> Suntlilnc Cpfot  by  Svthclt Pcnimuln Timet l,td,  iv^i^mt>j^t*m<^mi'^*<>&>  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i.  i  i  i  i  Box;3Bl��.5cchclir��1<9  Servian the area from Von Mellfitt to Kfimonl  . (Ilbwv Sound tn Jervix Inlet)  froiif-Utx (1, Wheeler, HtiltOr  ���" S. ��i Ahgaril,htb(hhcr  Subscription Kates;  (In ndvnnccj  -WcnrrSS.-'-^'-'Ymir'W"-* 3 Ycnrsr*^  U.S. mid l'oiclsiv 65.50  time will come, however, when even two might  well face the problem of overcrowding. Whichever it might be, the value t^> the district will  be enormous.  Mfawte Messages  "Most people are bothered by  those passages of Scripture tiiey  do not understand; but . . . the  passages that bother me are those  I do understand". ��� Mark Twain  WHO WAS JESUS-CHRIST?  "AS f^r as I'm concerned. Jesus Christ was a good  '" man, but no more. His crucifixion was a tragedy". Have you ever heard.someone express thoughts  lile these?  Christ once asked his disciples, "Whom say  men that I am?" after a variety of answer*,' Christ  a.sked pointedly, "Whom say yie that 1 S��m?" Peter  prompiliy replied, "Thou art the Christ, "the son of  the living God."  Christ responded significantly, "Blessed art thoir  Sirnpn, for flesh, and blood hath not revealed this  unto thee, but my Father which is in Heaven". In  other words, a man must have an experience wjth  God to fully comprehend the divinity of Christ; If  Christ were indeed a good man, and claimed him-  self'to be the Son of (God, thenhis claim was true.  Because Christ was the Son of God, his sacrificial death potentially frees the human race of sin.  pJo sinner is loo hopeless for Christ to save, Christ  invites all to receive personal forgiveness-���"He that ,  cometh unto me, [ will in no wise ca^st out''.  ���Pastor J, Anonby, ', ', ,  Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle;  Wwn Far��>  , , , let a smile be your umbrella  F.aniier, Wyoming, is noted for hu colorful rodeo  and pageant every 3rd, 4th and 5th of July, People  for miles around come to town for ''��'" rlpsnorling"  celebration. One .well-known .pioneer,', who was in  town for this annual spree, whs asked at which hotel  he w��s Maying, Startled, the okl-iirner exclaimed,,  "Hotel! Why, m(��n,"'J/m. only going lo be here for  ��� three'days,"   ,r '��� ���      '       '; .   ''���'������.   ���'.'  Hidfwuy down m steep winding hill near Hglon,  North Yorkshire, we .stopped our car to ask'an old  ��Woman��atwher��gate.,if.,.thc*hni��'W0S'��dangeTOii!trf'Not"  'ere it isn'l," f.h�� told us/'lt's down m bottom where  they all kills thclnelvcV*  In front of a grocery store li> Bar I liirhor,' Mulue,  two elderly ladies stopped to pits* the llnio of tiny,  "What's Hid I hear 'bout somebody droppln' dead up  ydur wity?" asked one, ^  "Vn, rrnppencd riRht oiitsldd my place," replied  the other, "A good bit of owltemeiit for a wliilei  bin ���VcrcnVn* bad as we (l)otight. Jusl one of the  hummer folk."        ' ' '       '  Editor, The Times:  Sir���On behalf of the Holy  Name Society of Sechelt, I  would like to extend thanks to  you, for the coverage of the  Cpnfir.mation ,ceren\pnies.. at the';  Lady of Lotirdes Church. Sechelt.  ���GEORGE EBERLE.  secretarj*.  Pictorial record  Editor, "The Times:  Sir���I wish to thank you for  your co-operation in printing  notices, reports of meetings and  events during the. past years.  We especially appreciate your  interest in vtaking pictures <;,i  special events, %vhich has given  us  a  pictorial  recdrd  for  our  Scrapi Book;,.-plus., valuable^publicity.  ���(Mrs.)   ROSA   SWAN,  1965   publicity officer,  Secbelt   Auxiliary   to  St.   Mary's   Hospital.  Appreciation  Editor. The Times:  Sir���The president and all the  members of the Pender Harbour Auxiliary, to SL Marys  Hospital, wish to express grateful thanks and appreciation for  the excellent coverage your  newspaper has given them re^  g3rding the auxiliary's projects  and activities during the past  year.  May we wish you and yours a  happy and prosperous  1966.  MARY WOODBURN,  Publicity Officer.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  illlSiilllilllllM  ��� This free reminder of coming events is o service of,  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sfcchclt peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote Pod".  Please noto thot space Is limited and some advance dqtes  may have to wait their turn; alsothat this is a ''reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  >>   ,,-,'\   . '.      , '.,.,:'���,  Jan,  20���1:30 p.m.  St,  Htlda's Church Hall,   Regular  meeting of, OA.P.O, Branch 96,; Dr. A, J, Cunning- "  horn fjucsr speaker,  Jan, 22���7;30 p.m, Mosonic Hall, Rolwrts Creek,, Imtai-  larion of Honoured Queen .elect,' Carpi Mylrolo and  ���  Officers,'   Jan, 25���-8 p.m. Selma Park Community Hall. Annual  meeting S.P, Improvement Diif,  Fob.   | 1���6  p.m.  Wilson  Creek  Community  Hall,   Pot ,  Luck supper & election of officers,    '    '     "      '  SELMA PARK  $500 down~2 Bedroom Cottage  Move right in.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALtY and INSURANCE  Phono 885-2161  ���>lh^-^^^l!wB(*^i��WB*y'MW'!iW**��*'aiW[*l��l-*  I  <��  k  ���:"\f  u,.���. V*-*-" ^���  *..��,��, i*-^.^^.,-^^^^^  ���^in.      ' <  .*,'��- ,*-  iffany contrasts , . .   ,  , ���-*   f  ;��� ��� i '��������� �� .     1      ��<   ,',1,'v/  P overly aiid riclies  mark Mexico trip  ONE THING we* tourists "tend to forget is that some- of-  '. these* potts of call are< communities dating back  ;to 1500. and still cling to many'of 4he old-customs and  traditions. The cobblestone reads are repaired by hand  .and open ditches and sewers are .common: Mothers sit  -on the curbs nursing their infants-axtd unclad kiddles  .laugh and play on the beaches.  >      .  Generally speaking they are  ,a happy people, but to our way  , because * my  Spanish   is   very  of life some of the filth and.   limited. T\ro or three,times I  ,'poverty grabs  at your  heart,    was-struggling with words and  There are Staggering contrasts  "in all the places I visited. Opu-  .lence on one feide of the street,  with plush hotels, contrasted by  hovels with dirt floors containing .a family, pigs, dogs and  cfiicicens; on the other. -JJow-  ever, Mexico is gaining rapidly in improvements for the people and the hope is that they  will benefit from outside help  yet not Jose their fine culture  and way of life.  I purchased a few items at  each port of caii to take home  for Christmas presents. It was  fun trying to make a purchase  getting nowhere, when the clerk  would say - in gopd English,  "'You're <doing .fine," then she  would laugh! merrily and say  "Gracias Senor."  We sailed the following morning for Manzanillo. The sea was  that shiny deep blue which' defies description. You have to  see it. It was calm, just a  gentle, long swell and warm  sun and tans were definitely  showing.  Entertainment aboard was  excellent and well thought out  for all ages and wishes; There  were deck games, costume con  tests, , bingo, dancing, a. six-  , piece Mexican fcand with a fine  ���conductor and; singer, 'first jrun  'movies, or just;sit in Hie sun.���  on"deck.". ^ .*+     " *'    ' j  ManzaniUo.has^tafi old Mexjc ,  ilavpr and" has neen. a  west  coa^-sea^porl.isince the six*  teenth"century:/lt'4s;iarger than ,  r Puerto Vallarta 5 .arid 3ias good  docking facilities^ I 'forgot to  mention that whileftied at dock  "or at anchor, 'the ship was our  hotel. I went' ashore-at each,  port several; tisMfcja tiay. ijut  always areturnedifor ineals as J  was not' yet accustomed 'to'ctbe  ���hot Mexican -food. IT! have a  word" later abont "thatl -Drinking water 'on shore islnot.advisable so what does anedrink?  Tequila- (Cac&s juiee) or'Plant- ���  ,er's Punch, Boy^oh'^ioy! *.  Store- tours were offered iat ,  " all Sports' but this day 1 stayed  on board for a while and met  a   man  and  his   wife <at   the  ga ngway. They were interested,  in  seeing  the  ship  so  I  took  . them all through and.they were  most   appreciative.   They   live  in San Francisco ahd-iipull "their  trailer  down   each   November,  staying near a iseeluded��.beaeh,  for five months, -We said ^goodbye, and.I went back on deck.  About an hour later .they: returned and' asked if -I would  Wed., Jan. .17, J966     Sechelt Peninsula. Times-:. J*ageS  like  a tour of Manzamllo,  to  which 1 agreed, heartily. They-  took me; to the interesting parts  of town and then to their trailer park.  It was a beautiful spot situated in a sandy cove. Their trailer was parked under a match  carport from which was .hanging a big bunch of bananas. Mr.  Smith,   said   "Help   yourself,"  which I did, aiid they were delicious.   This   bunch   was   42  pounds delivered for 10 Pesos  (?.80):  After  showing  me. -the  trailer, which'was just like ^  modern - two-bedroom   home,  j,and "taking me, to the 'beach,  they returned me.to the ship  and   I* wandered   along   the  waterfront It is most frustrating when you want to converse  witfc people and the language  barrier poses a problem. Maybe this is 'most of any  problems in the world today. Anyway, I kept working at it and  I believe triat in a few weeks  anyone   could   master   enough  Spanish to get by, as long as  an Aztec Indian doesn't get you  all mixed up. The people are  anxious that you try to speak  and they help.because they, too  wish to learn our .words.  The vtaterseabound-in sailfish,  ^dolftfmv * Jrasirlin,' ^ shark', ,and  other  varieties.   Unfortunate!^"  -time-did-not permit getting'out'^  ior one- of the 'big ones;' but'J?��;  ���saw some .brought- in. '     \- {  l!m   rambling raiong  lather--  disjointedly,   but sometirag&i.$zs-^  can't'keep,everything in propet  order; just say it as it cbme&%.-.  to 'me. ',! ������ . j  l?ood on board was very-fine ;"  and* lots; of it; too much sanfe-^ ,.'  times, ,as is usual on shipboard. --���  <You never went to bed'hungry--' ���  because a big smorgasbord-Wais �� -���  set-up in one of the lounges -between 10:30 p.m.v and 1 knj.^-  with -cold   meats,   cheeses,'.  crackers and fruit. ' -7 j *"~  We are' now on our way <i> _.  the souther-most port of -call,.. ;  ���see page \f   .  "Times" AdBriefs  ore  MIGHTY MIDGETS  I  ewd an  iewd  o\ your business leaders  1  Cham Saw Centre   '" Wilson''Creek  ���  Dealers for P.M. Conodicn - McCuIloch -  Homplilc - Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Sows.  CQMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  �� Ports and Repair Service  j Telephone 885-9626  I  t  5  ��  vmmmmmmmmmmwm+mmmmmmmwimmmmmmmmm  Your Peninsula Centre  for furniture, Appliances  Sales and Service  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  j   Sechelr. B.C.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Phone 885-9777  ^mmmmmmpmmmmmm*mm��m**mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmpmmmmmm0-\  iewitz  Shell Oil Pisteabiifor  t  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  \mm*m mmm m m m  mpil0i*mm<*mmmmm*f0mmmmmmmmm��m**<*<��*m*  !  Plumbing and Heating  Lot us cater to (  all your Plumb"  ing and Heating needs. Oil  Co. or Bank financing avail-"  able  1*  i  *  t  ���  *  I  �����  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  *  ��'  t  ...��  ��  ��  1  1  ��  I  ��  ��  ��  1  .a.  ��  1  !  !  ��  I  ���I  T  iiiir you mop a  ^AUCTIONEER SERVICE:     \  Your household, furnishings gladly    ��3  J   auctioned off - By arrangement - call <$_  j;J,bew4er J  885-2058     v  J  ��� No high pressure - Relaxed atmoggggM^;-1 9liVEH^IIADI&AT^i^  ju hm���-���-.���*       1        tL      ^_    ��� -   ��� Sales and Service  -k  Most items lower than city prices  * We service what we sell'  T*r Established for 12iyears r  -k Largest selection on Ahe Peninsula in:  Furniture,- Appliances - TV's - Stereos -  Radios - docks - etc -.etc.  -,-~^. ���  Your Dealer for:  G.E. .- FLEETWOOD ~ TVNAN --  SPEED QUEEN ~ WESTINGHOUSE -  gciciiers  Sechelt, B.C.  & Radio Ltd,  ��  I PHILIPS DEALER  I . -  FULL RANGE OF APPLIANCES  ] Phone 886-2280  S Marine Drive ��� Gibsons/B.C.  \rmmm��0mmm��pmm*mmmmmmmi��m-**mmmmmmmm*l*mmmmmm*  X  PENINSULA PLUMBING  ������.������'���������:������,-..- LIMITED   >; ";r"^  H^cifing & Subblies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 886-9533  ���.if  1  i  ���"I  1  1  1  1  .,1  ������������I  1  if  .-���'A:  ..��� -I .'    ��� I  .!   ,..-, :..,.    .,������������ .:...��� .,,., ;v.;. ;,,���:���;!���.  **M*mmmmmm+mmmm0*mm#m^m+mmi0mmm*mmm*mm+mmmmm0��mmm*&,  ���7.;:,;  wmmmMm0imm0mmm0mm0��mmmmmf*mmm0*mmmmmm*mmi*mmm0Kmmm***  \ PLANNING A NEW HOME?  ������ or just re-  I  nB.����A oat ottt ���!'' ?   Adding a room or two -��� or ju  Pltone WW5-W77   J   |   decorating? See us first for all  'I  your   s  requirements  .mmmmmm0mmm*mri0mmmmm0mmmmmm*mm*mmm0H*m<*mm��*mmmmm00mmmM*00mmr'mmmmm>\  GREAT REDOCTIONS  -: :, DuHng ������oiir1: ���sAiiE^'";:'  SUPPLIES   ond  SERVICE  !!  . mM i����* wwjjsjwx**"  HijC.^WISHW*! *W��M*(**1*'  J..--, i  ^f*����**WS*Jjfe*i^^W����,V^��t��I*'��!|M* IwiWWi  Car Goafs - Rain Goafs .     s   tM  BennerBros*  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  -_   sechelt;,,.;;;;. ,  Phono 88^2058;  rr  Suits;:...��-jDbtitye tyhits  �� I 1 if ��  \y) <  ���t-  !  w<  0?  i,f\  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9941  |Jj'GulCluHcling Supplies r|  "k" Sechelt, B.C.  s   j   Phono 885-2283  tl>H->!#iJ!>Rl��*��4t��l!��i*UtiW  "-'"1"'"  ��.[     "I. ���"���'"*-"����i<l��a5**(r"-'  i 4  '���t'v"c  ���j I.  ' Jl  ���'.  <l I  .',  .,',   .1 n  ��  i.  ���>y,',-  1966 Executive  HOSPITAL Amin-istrator Mr. Norm Buckley takes brief  respite from daily routine to install executive officers of Secheit Auxiliary to St. Mary's. From left, Mrs.  J Parker, secretary; Mrs. A. Swan, vice-president;  Mrs. 0. Moscrip. president; Mr. Buckley; Mrs. C. Mc-  Dermid. treasurer; Mrs. W. Burtnick, publicity; and  ���Mrs. Mary McGowan, director of nursing at St. Mary's.  TV techniques . �� .  Light conditions  count in viewing  THE SOFT, dancing glow of firelight warms the heart  and sets a particularly receptive mood for listening  to favorite recordings. Candlelight is the -perfect touch  that makes dinner a royal occasion; And what's more  enjoyable than dimmed lights and good conversation  among good friends. But when it comes time to tune in  your^favorite'r-T^^program^v^.it's��-Ume-tb^break--':the;-speU^  . . . and turn on those lights! ���^���  Undoubtedly turning the tele- liSht is to turn all floor and  vision set on in your home isn't  quite so dramatic. In fact it  has become such an everyday  occurence in most homes that  \ve"''"give"'fii;Ue"''W^rd"'''''to the  "r i g h t" viewing conditions.  Nevertheless, as B.C. Hydro's  Home lighting Specialists point  oud, "Light-conditioning" for  televiewing is important.  ��� it's surprising the number of  people who still think that lights  should be dimmed if not turned  out for proper viewing. A corn-  table lamps to a medium level  of about 100 watts each. Bright  patches of light on the wall or  below the shade are distracting.  Your'"lamps should b& situated  Page 6 Sechelt Peninsula  Times Wed./Jan. 19, 1966  ' ' '���'���'��� '     ''' 'J.?;'''~  so ��� that they Will provide Soft,  ���'even" general lighting, If your  set "glares" at you, it:*i a, sign  you need additional lighting;. '  Avoid direct lighting. Don't <  place lamps so close'to'the television set that the. light corning under or through the shades  fades out the picture on the  screen. And remember, any  light that strikes directly on tho  screen will be reflected In your  eyes. To eliminate reflections,  turn the TV set off and the  lamps on to check for reflections. Any lamps visible in the  darkened screen will cause irritating reflections when the  set is operating. Be sure to locate lamps so that you can see  no light reflections from your  viewing position.  PROPER  DISTANCE  Sit at the proper distance  from the set. Choose a position  that is most comfortable for  your own vision'. In general,  you'll find the best distance is  between eight to 12 feet from,  the screen.  Have your set properly adjusted. A dull or flickering picture will overwork your eyes.  If you're having difficulty tuning in a perfect picture, you'll  do your eyes a favor, extend  the life of your set by calling  your TV serviceman. You  should  have your TV checked  ^periodically to be* sure if isrin  proper adjustment and is providing the best possible picture.  "L i g h t -conditioning" your  room for televiewing avoids eye  strain and makes the programs  you watch more enjoya ble. Try   irand"see^ "  '   '" " Appreciation  MRS. LEE Redman, retiring president of Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's receives a warm note of thanks  from incoming president Mrs. 0. Moscrip! Mrs. Redman  has been president of this very active auxiliary for the  past two years.  Sechelt group . . .  Hospital Auxiliary  Executive  MRS, ,0.  MOSCRIP was elected president' of Sechelt  Auxiliary to.St Mary's Hospital at the first regular  meeting for 1966, held in St. "Hilda's Church Hall on  January 13. ~  Mrs, J. Redman presided over  the first part of the meeting  where it was decided not to  hold a, Spring Smorgasbord bc-  needed hospital items.  Installation ceremony \v a s  conducted by Hospital Administrator Mr. Norm Buckley, the  cause of the very busy program    new executive being:   Mrs. 0  planned for the <irimin& year,'  Entries are to be made to  the Canadian Association of  Hospital Auxiliaries picture con*  test. Suggestions for picture  themes Bhpwlng auxiliary work  should   be   submitted   to   Mrs,  Moscrip, president; Mrs. A.  Swan, vice-president; Mrs. ,!.  Parker, secretary; Mrs, C, Mc-  Dcrmlcl, treasurer- and Mrs, W,  Burtnick, publicity officer,  Mrs. ,). Redman was presented with a past president's pin  A." Swan before January ?4,        *? Mrq. M.opcrlp, on behalf of  the  auxiliary,   as   a   token   of  Tho Cook Book, compiled by    appreciation   for   her   capable  all   auxiliaries   to   St.   Mary's    and -.untiring- leadership during  Hospital, Is now on sale. It con-    the past two yeai-K,  tains many appetizing recipes  Including Huafood, Chinese hnd  .Japanese dishes, Anyone Inter-  ested may contact Mrs, Wl  JSurtnlck, at HWWlfll),  Two more NurvleoN. for patients have been added to tho  volunteer work at the hospital,  Mrs, , M, McOowan, director  of nurses, has kindly offered  the use of the ��� lounge at the  Nurses' Residence for t h is  monthly meetings.  Lucky ��� winners of the raff lev  held amongst mem burn present   at   the' meeting,   went!  jnon.,jerror some^telev|ewers  make is to try* "to', duplicate at  home .the conditions under  which they watch a movie at  their local theatre. Actually a  show on television and a show  on a theatre screen are quite  different. Your TV screen is  10-30 times brighter. Instead of  the dimmed lights of the theatre, your TV set needs balanced lighting in surrounding  areas.  This is what happens when  you watch a bright TV screen  in a darkened room. You probably won't realize it, but the  pupils of your eyes arc forced  to adjust constantly from one  amount 6f light to another . . .  shrinking to adjust to bright  light , . . widening to adjust to  darkness, The result? Your  eyes get tired and so do you.  Darkening the room for television makes your eyes work  overtime,  HELP  EYES  So give your eyes n break,  Watching TV can be as pleasant  and entertaining ns you make  it. Here are some tpis to Improve televiewing conditions in  your hqme.  Light the area around your  set by providing even brightness, The ideal lighting for televiewing Is to arrange a situation similar to daylight. Lighting causes discomfort' only  when the light from n lamp l��  much brighter than tho light  coming fr^m the TV screen.,  The best way to avoid any. uncomfortable   �� n d   dlstracrlng  -���   ROCKGAS  PROPANE LTD.  \A COMPLETE SELECTION OF  ^       GAS APPLIANCES  DOMESTIC - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Investigate our low finance rates ���-  Up to five years to pay  For prompt courteous service phone  886-2185 or MU 4-7321  ,jyjl^.J!w!^  women patients more comfort; HIM,  lm o[ ,1nnkl(.H;   Mr;  a  libit) by, cutting,  washing and Connor, child's skirt, and apron,  setting hair, ono day a week, M,   ', .���, ,,   ,            .  Also  now  horn  baby  pictures M.V'mJ'OrHhlp fees ar^ duo now,  will ho taken on request by  Mrs, W. Ilurlnlck or Mrs, A,  Swan, using a newly-acquired  Polaroid namiirn, purchased by  the "'combined auxiliaries, Jv  charge Is niadiT for both Iheso  fiorvlce;i nnd the money Klv��,n  to 11 jo Lo-wnwniuina Council for  until March ,'Jl��� active.WmlWH  $1.50; associatu member* $2,00,  Tho next moo!Ii��k will bo hold  at 2 p.m. on February 10j now  members aro mosl welcome.  THE TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  ������!,.������  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Mr,  Onier L,epitre  Now In The  Richtcr Block  ti  Cutting and Styling  Tuctdny to Saturday 9-5  Phone 885-9525  dear to a lrich'0 fa*rf..,  The   V  1, ^ Qi ��,  Rouquet  Invitation  Line  , Good tastd naodn't bo expansive. Our beautiful Dbuquoi  Invitation Uno provoj this with tho most o^qulsito papers,  typo faces and workmanship you could wish fori It  ������ f oot wres -T hdrmo. eng ravlno���r f ch'rci fsecJ ^ faf iorlno~o logSTiT  as tho finest craftsmanship ������ yo| costing jo llttlo| Como  ��oo our unusual selection.  The Times  Phone 885-9654  * ~*��*<l'i>***^*i*i��&at^riljHl1IS)<WW%^^  ^^ms'S-sssz  "Sf'i!f7CS'6?����SsJat  ^*&^W��^^^^  rr^s^ss^wfe  Special meeting . . .  spress concern  CONCERN over the 1966 budget for School District No.  46 was again voiced by Finance Chairman Peggy  Volen, at last week's regular meeting of the board. -  The budget must  be submit- ~  ted to municipalities before  February 1, 1966 and although  the finance committee h a a  chopped items wiierever possi  in  Gibsons  and  Se-  ble the figure is sull unusually  high, said Mrs. VoW A full  board meeting to discuss the  budget and Referendum No. 7  was scheduled for later in the  week.  Rejection of Referendum No.  7 last December makes it necessary for the board to include  in the " Budget, purchase of  equipment essential for the new  ' school curriculum. This equipment was approved by the dept.  of education as being shareable.  Superintendent Gordon Johnson advised trustees to include  the purchase of* this equipment  in   both   the   referendum   and  ^budget. If the referendum passes next time, money allocated  in the budget will not be borrowed. .  TEMPORARY   BORROWING  �� Rather than borrow S40.000'to  meet, salaries and operating expenses for the month of January, the board decided to seek  permission to borrow, as needed, up to the sum of $200,000  for the period ending April 30,  1966: Inreplyto Trustee Don  Douglas. Secretary - Treasurer  Peter Wilson said the board  was borrowing a little earlier  in the year than usual as payments were due on, previous  referenda and also architect's  fees were due.  REFERENDUM  Chairman Joe itorvath ex-  mressed the hope that the build-  ��� ing and grounds committee  (Mrs. C. Fisher, Mn C. Thorold  and Mr. D. Douglas) would produce recommendations for Referendum No. 7 at the next  regular meeting. Only one re-,  ply had been received to the  letters sent to all organizatibns  in the Pender Harbour area,  seeking a public meeting to discuss the referendum, Mr. Hor-  vnth said the board Is Willing, to  meet the public any time but>  cannot wait indefinitely, \  SCIENCE FAIR ^ '  The board agreed to donate  $25 towards prizes for winning  entries' in the Gibsons Elementary School Science Fair scheduled for, January 27.  PRINCIPAL'S REPORT  Mr, W. Hi Potter reported that  occupational students at Klphin-  Htone were now gaining job experience   in   various   business  premises  chelt.  A career day is being planned  for Education Week-' when representatives from larger department stores and businesses, the hospital and the mill,  would be invited to advise students of job opportunities and  requirements.  Two members of the Future  Teachers' Club, Lee Golding  and Dave Whitaker accompanied.by Mrs. M. Hercus would be  attending the Future Teachers'  Conference at UBC on Jan: 28-  ���29.  Two representatives from El-  phinstone ��� Vieki-Lee Franske  and Phil Malpass���will visit'the  Alma Mater Society at UBC on  February 11 and 12.  The annual 'JEudcation in  Democracy" trip to Victoria is  also being planned.  SCHOOL CLOSURE  Elphinstone ^Secondary ���School  ? was closed tfor one a^ during  the recent snowy weather. Ihe  following day when, the, school  opened but bus transportation  was not available, 64 students  attended in the. morning, the  number .dwindled, after, lunch,  reported Mr. Potter. The school  was almost forced to close  again on Monday, January 10  as the jfurnace had gone out  over the weekend, due to lack  of oil. The temperature was 54  . degrees untiLafter 10 a.m. Trustees felt that during cold weather when more oil is used,  checks should be made on the  oil supply which could run out  before the us.ual ..time^A" lettar  had been sent to the oil company ex$aihingT the'���'���[ need "for  efficient service. Trustee Don  Douglas.called.fora reportirpiQi  the maintenance supervisor.   '���  MINUTES QUESTIONED  Item in the minutes of the  January 5  meeting  was  ques-  . tionetf by Trustee Don Douglasi  Free u^of school buildings for  the Simshine Coast Arts: Coiih-;  tad not been approved bi.it  v the .question held over. On reading again the letter requesting  free Use of school buildings .it  was realized that, chairman of  .. the... Stecrings  Committee, ��� Mr,  ;II. Biirendr'egt vvas only asking  for the use of certain .rooms for  the showing vof films'.for 'the  nights March 1749. .Mr. Bnren-,  dregt said in his I letter,* that' the  films depicting Canada on  screen, would ,.bb.almost in the  nature of a minor film festival,  as the films were top quality.  The board agreed to,Hlr. Baren-  dregt's .request. '   '   .-  jTrustee^Leo JJohnson wanted  an amendment-on -another iteni  -regarding the-opening of'schools  when 'fhe dEirst ;bus ^arrives. It  was moved "that; schools *be  , opened' when the. first- children  , arrive during foul weather. - .  ADULT EDUCATION  Mr.   Charnberlin's- report  on  ' the   adult, education'  program  1 showed that 335 students attend'  the "22 'classes now "operating.  . -The board approved plans, to extend the program to include tu-  ��� vtorial  tuition for *high  school  students; classes would depend  on .the availability of teachers.  Rece'pts from night classes totalled    $2,400   and  -expenses  $2,900 but the annual grant of  $800 had not yet been received  from the government.  HEALTH UNIT  Mrs; Fisher reported on the  last meeting of the Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of Heal! h  and the request that each school  ..board raise one cent per capita  towards the^|6par|^|fli'gi��cbsts,^i of  the union. The boarcf agreed to  levy this charge^;wb*ch^^cord-  . ingvf*p -the^flasticehsusMwould  .raisex$7u.-;';    ���     .  -comm%*ees:'. ;,;:i:;" ";'';.':,,,..  Following the election* or "Mr.  Joe Horvath.as chairman, and  Mrs, 'C. Fisher as vice-chairman, committeies were elected:  Building and *.GrpundSf -trustees  Celia Fisher, Cliff Thorold and  Don   Douglas;   Personnel,   Joe  'Hbrvath, Cliff Thorold and Don  Douglas;   Finance,   Peggy  Vo-  leh,. and - GUff ThoroldvH-iTrans-  portation, Wm. Malcolm ��� .and  Leo Johnson: Trustee*Wmi1 Malcolm  represents the vboard  on  regional college discussions.  Trustee Don- DouglaVis the'dis-  ^trict's Union Board *$i ^Health  representative.        1   *   "���:'.'-  Wed., Jon. 17, 1966     Sechelt Peninsula Times      Poge 7  Squaririgly Ydurs  ���'��������� ��� ��� ''���.���^���������^���'���li   ���,-    ������������ II   '        -  ���1-0   -mm- ��� ������ ..Will    W��������� ���������!   . .I-Hlfc.  ���-by Maurice Hemstreet  ,HERE I, am .again,  that'nimble^imgered. typist with  the two only .educated fingers/ (one-on each hand) ,to  bring -you, the highlights "of-the 1968 square dance sea-  ^. . son  MORE ABOUT   �� Mexico trip  ~from page ���5  Acapulco. The temperature kept  rising slowly and many passengers slept on the deck in  reclining chairs. What could  be better: full moons, tropical  seas and all we dream about  in December and January. It  was possible to read in the  moonlight,  but why read?  The smell of the tropical  growth was quite evident as we  got farther south and the air  became humid and sticky but  there Is always a pleasant  breeze while steaming.  Acapulco was founded in 1550  and is one of the'finest'harbors  in the- world. M -you -combine  the Riviera-, Florida and '-Weit  Indies you have a -rough idea,  it has all that and more.  We entered the harbor^at sunset; -beautiful and "-awe-inspiring. Our-three days and three  nights in this port.and wonder-  The Pender -Harbour .Squares  started the season- with over  two sets swinging into the spirit  of friendship always to- be  found at any. square dance. At  the start -of the evening, some  thought they would 'sorely 'have  forgotten all they had -learned  up 'till the Christmas holidays,  but I soon proved to them they  were wrong, as we completed  another-lesson in a veryfun-^  filled evening of square dancing.  The Junior Squares of Sechelt axe really" on their way  up, but at present are sa Jittle  bewildered with an eight chain  thru. However, next week I  would wager >jny 'last dollar  they will master this next'.basic  ���of -modern square dancing;  lI phoned -Harry, -of -the '.Gibsons -Squarenaders, only r. he  wasn't home, he was .at i"the  ���Hopkins .'Hall teaching square  -dancing,'-but Ldo kn��w that the  .next Squarenaders .Club dance  wuTbe-at the ;Hopkins IHall on  ' Sat, Jan. 22, 1966, .starting at  THE  TIMES  IS  A  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  EARLY   CUSTOM  Tie nearly Romans were accustomed to hanging tiny  masks-of "Bacchus upon trees  and "vines, the 'idea -being to  impartJtertility-to every side of  ^e^treT:hia'1>whieh��,^e masks  were turned by fiie vriwbyi-,. -  ful city with its'fabulous golden   "JKp-.m. ^Sol-will see 'sycar^at' the  beaches,  markets, night-spots,   -square dance  just makes one want to return.    :zz^:  There is so much of interest  to report that_ space forbids  more at this time, I will therefore conclude in next week's  aSmesi  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED \  iCKf \  Peninsula   i  Motor Prat  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. BR5-2TU  - Ted  Forewell  ��*".m tamiiHwaai  SiALE  3D9cQ����9e$C.  ��  ODDMENTS -- SHORTLINES  Christmas Goods & Cards Etc.  Commencing Wed., Jan. 19  I.'  V,      '1   .jvl  *W��Milte.,ll����*SfW*;rtSHif.i  Wo Have Received a new Shipment  of Mlllcnds ttnd RomnanH.  ,  WooU<now >in .good supply and  variety.  GILMCRE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sccholt ~;885^9343  ^  V ���  -'  ���,-  "',*   - ������J..lli  m       ' -   ���!*  J   ���. ���    4        *   19 1  '.ymf  ***��*:*<  y\\. *  'v\' i  ���. i  e / itrms  Phone 885-9654  ��� ii-.i.-'^i-'i-mof ll#"s��iiit(i..il|)<i->^ih*im  ltWt^��i.|^1.:^)^,^i.(W''+r.,*t��t..*>,tw,(,v'��|^|:.��'iM-iMB((.^��|rf��i.��.|.jVIM i.':n|ni.HrililH ��  . f ' ���' '   ' '    ^ '        ^     ^        ���  ,,a..,,ir���. s J-  "i   '*'B��w* * i'^.^*.**''*'^''*^ '-^V ��.�������������  Sechelt Pe&insula Times*    . Wed., Jan. 17,1966  a  notes  With Your Neighbours  district deputy president of  Rebekah Lodges 76 and 82, installed the 1966 officers of Sunshuhe 82.  PENINSULA Rangers proved their'mettle'��� last"Sunday���������"���''^BSt*'W66k"8nd  when they beat Vancouver and District League, sec- ... '    ���  ond Division Dutch Lions in an exhibition game at Se-    SQCCfir"  1*65111 If S  chelt. Weather was perfect and a large crowd enjoyed    ouuuc     ivouxxij  a superb, action^packed game.  Score Was 4-3.  Teddy  Joe scored three and Doug Elson one, for the Rangers  who have won 12 games this season and lost two close  ones.  JUVENILE  Soccer  results  for  . January 16.  DIVISION 4  Roberts Creek Wanderers 0,  Sechelt   Residential   Tigers   2.  Madeira Park Kickers 1, Gibsons United 8.  DIVISION 6  Roberts Creek Tigers 0, Sechelt Residential 3.  Madeira Park Rangers W.O.,  Gibsons Legion scratched.  Fixtures for Sunday, Jan. 23  DIVISION 4  Gibsons United vs. Roberts  Creek Wanderers (3:30 p.m.J  Sechelt   Legion   vs.   Madeira,  Park Kickers (2:30 p.m.).  Sechelt Residential Tigers,  b>'e- , ,.  DIVISION 6  Gibsons Legion vs. Roberts  Creek  Tigers  (1:30  p.m.)       ^  Gibsons Canfor vs. Madeira  Park Rangers (2:30 p.m.)  Sechelt   Residential,   bye.  Elected ,are . Mrs..,.Frank  Walker, Noble Grand; Mrs. Syd  Andrews, Vice-Grand; Mrs.  A. A. French, recording secretary; Mrs. J. B. Reiter, financial secretary; Mrs. S. Waters,  treasurer. Appointed officers:  Mrs. M. Wise, Chaplain; Mrs.  D. Marcroft, conductor; Mrs.  W. L. Parsons, Right Supporter  N.G.; Mrs: L. Turner, Left Supporter, N.G.; Mrs. R. Ericksbn,  Right Supporter V.G.; Mrs. T.  Ivan Smith, Left Supporter  V.G.; and Mrs. O. Porte, Outside Guardian. The Inside  Guardian, the Warden, and  Color Bearer are to be appointed.  Recent visitors to Sechelt  were Captain and Mrs. Claude  Caron, with Susan, Steven, and  Lynn of Ladner, guests of Mrs.  A. A. French.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Woods and  family of Haney, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Erickson.  Newcomer to Sechelt and attending  the  West  End  School,  Shawn Catterall of South Bend-  ick near Bella' Coola. He is  staying with -his grandmother,  Mrs. Mabel James: Shawn is  the son of Mr. and Mrs. James  Catterall, old-time residents of  Sechelt.  Mr., and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  spent the vacation in Victoria  with their son Chief Petty Officer Turner and family, then on  to New Westminster for a few  days with their daughter. Mrs.  J. B. Woods, husband and family.      .   ��� ���.";.  MORE   ABOUT   ...  �� C.otC.  ���from page  1  difference."    ���  Told that a letter written to  Minister of Agriculture Frank  Richter, asking for an explanation of the situation, h a d  brought forth a curt reply and  no satisfaction, Mr. Hickey assured the group he would take  the matter up with the Canadian chamber.  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  ���by Eve Moscrip  MIKE JOHNSON, bowling in the Buckskin League was  high bowler for the week with 723 (250). Billie Steele  (Sports Club) was high lady with 670.  LEAGUE  SCORES  Buckskins: Mike Johnson ?26  (250); Ross Joe 624, Dore'en  Joe 555 (254).  Pender Soars!  \  Got it  ELPHINSTONE'S Craig Chamberlin (44) aided by  teammate, pulls down a ball for the Junior Boys'  Team while Mike Dusenberry (23) of Pender Harbour  Sakinaws tries an unsuccessful interception. Final score,  EJphinstone 30���-Pender Harbour 21. Result of the senior  boys' game on Friday night was Elphinstone 32���PH 28.  rmx   ^-f'* f'%'*~7"^   r>?"t \l" wi W'"'. *'"v,j  THE TEAMS are planning to  visit Elphie on Friday, the  14th for basketball games. Due  to unfortunate weather circumstances the games at Powell  River on January 8 were cancelled. The teams will be voyaging to Vananda on Jan. 22.  Good luck, teams!  The future teachers are getting into high gear. Mike Foley,  ���by Robbie Cameron  president and( Bonnie Lee will  be travelling to the FTC Conference at UBC on Thursday,  Jan. 27. The conference is from  Friday the 28th to Saturday the  29th.  The Nootkas and Haidas arc  battling it out over a badminton  tournament. The house standings are now, 70-59 for the Noot-  kas.   .������������>,     Ladies: Sylvia Jackson 608.  Ladies Matinee: Mary Henderson 599, Lee Hughes 272.  Pender: Eric Antilla 641,  Muriel  Cameron 590.  Sechelt Commercial: Lorne  Allan 723 (292). Frank Nevens  277, Dorothy Smith 581.  Sports Club: Red Robinson  719 (296), Billie ^Steele 670. Lil  McCourt 260. Hael Skyttc 256,  Lorne Allan 277.  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  653 (315).  SCHOOL   LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goeson 433  (235), Rita Ono 373 (213).  Juniors: Bobby Benner 382  (196), New high two for season,  Ken Akeson 191, Dcnisc Frigon  196 (145).   r  umaii4<faiftfW4> W��l. iW-^im#WM*<��&Mm<*'*M<IS*  fct  WNMM  WiMWiiiWwwwiiiiwmwiwiiwwwuwwii  p#)'*"('  ��  [       r *i" ii" i **r -1 r ir - ���-~ " 1 ���"*��� "i r - * ��� ���   "���   *- VwSiHWrih  iU-���� *  Shoot.!,, r. �� . ������  BEV ��SZAB0 of Elphinstone Senior Girls' team has no  opposition as she shoots for a goal during last Friday's  game with Pender Harbour, Brena Leo (14) and Shqrrl  Silvey (24) of Pender run to intercept, Score, ��� Elphinstone 20���Ponder Harbour 15.  DRASTIC REDUCTIONS  Throughout The Store on Regular  Stock  CAR COATS  a*,,, V,,.*16.95:  RAIN COATS some R.��,.iM. Jl6.9S  Cord. Jumpers & Suits *9*95  HATS Vi price �� Jr. Dresses  "��� :"':   j��� ������..-"������   .....���������������   -    All At Genuine Sale Prices  4WffM*��.!l .i**!***!**"** ww��(^WfcW*��WiWJ^i^'Mo*'��iK���1t��1in  Many Many Items To Choose From  ������'���"  " " "    ���"   "'    V;".^;.- .^    ........  Melene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. : Phono   886-9941  ^OOaXXMOaXXXXXXKMQOOOQOO^^  ^��iiMfc'Wt��^te^*i**'MS**"  ���iMBMilftWWI" W��#K**�� SUf^CilSi**** *pW*W*W^Hki^lWf*MS��**  /C.  4  )    !',  I I  ,<r wf* v: ���r n    w^w**********^ **#w* jf -Tfpv ^ ^as^xttt^Hg&tf****** fl^t^Jt /"S^A^^i^aj^^--*^^ ���*;*i$$-!*wmi^*S*tei*H^ffl^^ AJctf*  *TsM��*tft-*srf^ -^V-aSij****''*^  ^��>F^.^V?^  WtPW��u^Mi<lMdlW('T*SpMtiW*H!Wi**'|fJ B*  Chatterboxing  WELL IT'S a little late for New Year wishes, butt hope  everyone has a very Happy New Year and that  we can all look forward ,to some peace in the new year.  It seems years since we have   ���^ "  ���i  Wed., Jan. 17, 1966      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page^  1'QLlL^JiiyLMiIiiljLMiuLl  had peace, but we seem, destined -to never know it.^ If it's not  in one corner of the��� globe it's  in another, but-the best peace  is in- the heart, I guess, if vte  have that, then we can weather  the other troubles.  It is not from ourselves, but.  from others that we can learn  many of the happy secrets of  life and'.about" .aphilosophy that  can make all the difference in  contributing to our "'"'"personal  happiness and success. We  learn from other people how  fetter to live, by facing cmeiv  gencies and sacrifice that give  to us enrichment and a hopeful  .outlook.  .Other people learn from us.  Vtoo, we never, know hqw far  pur good or bad influences can  spread, it may be greater than  we suspect., We often hesitate  to act because we are afraid of'  what people will say,'if we only  knew, they probably don't care  what we do one way or another, and at tinjes we just use  these other people as an easy  way out. No;, one need worry, if  they only do what they think is  right and conduct themselves  accordingly. A Japanese proverb advisfes, "never rely on  the glory of the morning, or the  smile, of your^mother-in-law,''  but a study by Robert Blood of  the University of Michigan discloses that ,as often as not,  mothers-in-law, are a help to a  young couple, rather than a  problem.  The young man wh<J has not  shed tears is a savage and the  old man who will not laugh is  a fool.      ���    .���'  When owls hoot a storm soon  follows, when your left ear  burns someone is saying some-,  thing bad about you and if you  pinch the ear the other person  will bite bis tongue. Must try  that sometime.     ;  A   pessimist   is   a   guy   who  sizes, himself up, and gets sore  about   it,   Douglas   MacArthur'  once said there is no security -  on this earth, only opportunity.  How  true,   prosperity  may   be,  good for our health but it takes  U.S. pharmacists to fill out. on"  an average 1.1 million prescriptions a day. fr\ ,������'..     .   '  They tell me Turkey has, a  simple method of dealing with  drunken drivers. An intoxicated  motorist is taken 20 miles away  from hi,s car and sobers up by  hiking back to it under police  escort.  Many limes >ve, are prone to  condemn people for things that  we know nothing about and if  we knevV the truth, might under-  siinrid a'little,T feel we should  all try lo practice a little more  charity lo our neighbors, and  help a. little more, instead of  /..being too.qiiick to condemn. Wc  are all guilty, and we regret'it  many tlihen, 1 know.  ,��� There is n very good Indian  proverb: "Never condemn thy  brother until you have wnlked  In his moccn.sins for two full  moons." Mighty fine philosophy  If we could follow It, Many  times I have found myself min*  taken and on glvlnjj second  thoughts and looks have revised  my. findings.  There are lots of Now Year's  resolutions. What a wonderful  world (his would 'bo If we could  nee a few more, good points In  our neighbor, than \vo hnvo in  the past. The world needs so  Jnucfi more of, this, but then I  guess our world has always  been far; from perfect. Then  there is another wonderful saying-, "it is better to light one  candle, when there is so much  trouble all around us!"  Listening .to president's  speech tonight; what a world  of decisions he has to make,  it is an ^unenviable position to  be ,in. Certainly, would never  envy.him whatever He decides,  is going to be wrong, for he  cannot please- everyone. I wonder how he sleeps? I know if I  have <me little problem I toss  and turn, trying to decide it all  at once. With the help of God,  we can solve a great many and  God knows he needs God's help -  for I'm sure there is no one  else right now who can help.  He needs' our prayers in his  great decisions, for they affect  us all. Spe you soon.   >       .  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  FIRST MESSAGE  The first message was cabled vacross the Pacific, on January 1, 1903. The cable ship "Sil-  verton" arrived in Honolulu on  that date after successfully laying down 2,600 miles of cable  from San Francisco to Honolulu.  C of ~C visitor  MEETING with the Sechelt Chamber of Commence last  week, Al Hickey, Western representative of the  Canadian Chamber of Commerce took time out to drop  in at the office of The Times. President of the Sechelt  chamber, Ted Osborne, joins him as he glances With.  obvious pleasure at a recent copy of The Times.       :  NEED A CAR?  NEVt^orUSED  TRY  Motor Prod.  ���      ���    SBCHSUT,"'B.C,��v   Phi 803-2111 -. T��d FWoII  V  Salesman-of-the-year  The secret of making a business grow is, in most cases, quite  simple���win more and more customers spread over a wider  and wider area. Nothing helps you find them, sell them, satisfy  them and re-sell them so quickly and economically as the skilled  use of your telephone. Here are just a few profit-making ideas.  Call for Orders  this big-city truck dealer has no problem  about keoping in touch with his many customers and prospects In distant parts of tho  Pfovlnco,  MSadofficosalesstafffollowuploadsiarrango  demonstrations, solicit orders and maintain  contact withestabllshodcustomorsbyacaro-  fully planned routino of Long Distance calls,  Think of tho convonloncol Ho has his customers at his flngartlps and koops right up  with thoir roqulromonts, Cost Is negligible  compared with operating local offices.  Finally, this dealer also lists a ZENITH number In koy centres llko Nanalmo; Kamloops  and Prlnco George. It onablos customers and  prospects there to call him without cost to  thomaolvos-anpthor valuable business-  wo U U 11U 0 f I yt%^^*Wi��*W*��M>ts*W��sW  l��^^M^^^*^^"*^'^*^t��^^��**M*Wt^  Salesman on the Wing  This salesman Is on jrftrip through his  company's markei-jawa, extending from'  Vancouver to the Lokehoad. One of the most  useful things he carriosf s his B,C, TEL Long ,  Distance Credit Cord,  This enables him to make Long Distance calls  from anywhote, Ho uses it constantly to confirm appointments at his next stopover and  contact Inconveniently located accounts.  He also keopsjn dally touch, of course, with i  head office: reporting on progress; channelling orders, quorlos and complaints for fast  action;'collecting fresh loads as he fllosfrom  point to point.  His periodic "swing through tho territory" la  quite an expensive Item of ovorhoad. Long  Distance onsuros, at minimum cost, that his  company gots oyory last cent of value from It  In Vancouver call 683-5511  If culling long distance, ask the operator  tot ZENITH 7000 (there Is no charge).  "Touring" by Phone  This busy Sales Manager, "tours" his area In  amorning���with B.C.TEL'sSequenco Call"  Ing service, ', " '���.,'.  .     s  He simply gives the operator the list of Long  Distance numbers he wants, She gets them  for him in the right order ^nd at the intervals  most convenient for his other work,  , Ha holds regular Conference; Calls, too,  with, his company's three other offices \n  Calgary, Winnipegarid Tprbnto~all four of  them on the line together, talking and listen*  Ing as tlfdi^inboy^wero In the same, room,  ' There's/no ond to thoprpfit-m^klng uses of  properly planned Long Distance calling. Ask  ono of our experienced Communication  Exports to explain some of tho possibilities."  for yowr buslnoss-naturally without obllga-  ^oj��.��.i<i.o  BRITISH COLUMBIA UIMPHONS CQMPANT  i  %  f  ��� ���   3  n  I  1  I'  i;  f  ���fcV  I  I  t  i,��.i  y  r  r i  WOntOWIPri TEUPKONfl CONNECTIONS �� INTERNATIONAL TWX ANO TCLETVPli BCnVICC �� nADIOTfilBPHONRO ��� CLOSED CirjCUIT TV * INTEriCOM AND PAQINQ  SYSTEMS - ELECTnOVVlUTEnS ��� DATAPMONE0 �� ANSWEniNQ AND ALAI)M UNITS * OVER 300 OTHEO COMMUNlCATIONrAlDfi fOR MODEItN HOMES AN,P PU0INES3  ^dil'I.Vl/ftft  >*f*...�������������"  .':::.'.: j\';��,r.'a;iw,��-.i  '.i.'UiV  ���)>k '"I  {Si  I  I  si  1  I  ���Si  i  ��ss  I  I  I  Si  i  itned  3 LINES fOR 50<  (15 words or groups off figures)  3 TIMES FOR $1*00  (Except Commercial Ad-Briefs)  A Book-keeping charge of 25c is added for Classified Ad-Briefs  '���������-v> not paid before publication day  ***?  '.'.''^*r-'��^T!'s',?^'*r"'--*-^i��;-  LOWEST COST ADVERTISING ON THE PENINSULA!  "\  t^mtmm^^ns residents may leave Ad Briefs  *nd>^sr o^aymhat CoinWy Cleaners, Gibsons)  i  1 ^a*W*HI��*����*lBR'*����W��IIKW'i.*S-'  ^(i#N^l&|��t#tU^.<��W��i6^W^MPfMW�� ��i /.rt*M��W��i*  ����W��l��ft*WB8irti}rfi**t��t��nmti4**H(\WiiuumntitWtiri Ir(iiM��B*Wi"iMH*WiS(uM����^tee*��tt��i��t*'r**''<a'��*��'  t[ WfWSflilKMt W��Wi>*W.ti!(��i��l(��S���lB*Mi��W���W MHWM*t����*ls*W*W*# ,HJfln*-1  HftOflW-  u&&e6  Waamm  . vi'UM- t'ii|--i-^'��'i'iVili/"W"V��'i-|il'i'Mi,'  '-  ' *',*"  .'v..'.,.��, ���~^~~~-~-^'***^^  r  Wed., Jon. 17, 1966     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Page 11  Egrnont Eye  .    ���by John Dunlop -  TIME FOR action���The recent heavy "show falls have  once again pointed out the inadequacy of Highway,.  101 to handle present-day traffic under other than the <  rnqst favorable conditions  The present roadway, particularly that portion from Sechelt to Earl's Cove, is-rapidly  outliving its usefulness as a  through highway to the Jervis  Inlet, Powell River, Lund and  Texada Island districts. To all  traffic, especially to those travelling from the Langdale ferry  terminal to that of Earl's Cove,  and vice versa, and being  forced to travel at maximum  speed in order to make ferry  connections, it is particularly  dangerous.  This hazardous driving condition is greatly increased when  the highway is subjected to  wet and wintry weather. The  winding, twisting nature of the  stretch between Sechelt and  Earl's Cove, with its many  sharp turns, long and fairly  steep grades and bumpy, uneven surface in many places,  does not lend itself to the safe  and efficient movement of the  increasing number of private  and commercial vehicles now  using Uus highway. The number  of accidents and near accidents  *:occunn^i���w6n'Jr,"'''this portion of  Highway 101, particularly during inclement weather, will attest to this fact.  Possibly the shortest and most  direct route from Sechelt to  .Earl's- Cove..would ...-be- one  running parallel with and adjacent to Sechelt Inlet. Whether  this terrain is suitable for highway construction or not would  be a matter for road-engineering experts to determine. Loggers and others, familiar with  the district, state 'that, it is.  Such a highway would serve its  prime purpose of providing  rnuch shorter travelling distance  for the papulation of Powell  River and surrounding communities arid removing all through  traffic from the present unsatisfactory route. In addition, it  would open up the shoreline and  surrounding countryside of Sechelt Inlet to the general public and, in due course, provide  additional tourist attractions  and facilities, all of which  would be of direct benefit 10  the- economy of the district,  and likewise, to the provincial  treasury.  Highways are not built in a  day, and now Is the time for all  interested parties and organizations, Including the logging,  trucking and merchandising industries affected, to, make a  concerted effort toward obtaining better highway facilities 6n the Sunshine Coast.  They are sorely needed.  EOMONT  EYEDROPS  (During   the   next   few   weeks  this column will feature a short  history of the" lives of some of  the old-timers in Egrnont who  are still residing in this community.  MRS. GEORGE VAUGHN  One of the first settlers in the,  Egrnont district, among those  who are living here today, is,  Mrs. George Vaughn, a grand ,  old lady now in her 84th. year,  54 of which have been spent in  this area.  Mary Elizabeth Gaynor, to  use her maiden name, was  born in Liverpool, England, in  February 1882. There she remained for the next 23. years.  Coming to Canada in 1905,  'Betsy' lived in Montreal and  New York for the next few  years following her occupation  as a cook. A position with the  Canadian Pacific Railway  eventually brought this adventurous young lady to Emerald  Lake and the Banff Springs Hotel, still in the culinary department.  The following year, ,~4912, s  found Betsy cooking in a local  logging camp where she met  and married a young logger  and became Mr s. George  Vaughan- Settling down in Egrnont the Vqugbns proceeded to  raise a,family of.tlu'eeboys''and  three girls, John, Eileen, Katy,  Fred, Lillian and Ben. John  died of asphyxiation on his gas  boat about eight years ago in  Jervis Inlet Eileen, Katy, Fred  and Ben, all married and with  families of their own, have remained in Egrnont Eileen is  married to Bob Griffith and  Katy to Reg Phillips. Lillian,  now Mrs. Clare Tobias/has resided in Long Beach,: California,  since her husband's retirement from the U.S. armed  services. A sister of Mrs.  Vaughn, Mrs. Nell Gough, is a  resident of Saltery Bay.  Mrs. Vaughn was, widowed in  February of 1956 when her husband passed away after, ' a  lengthy illness' due to a stroke  suffered in 1949 which left him  bed-ridden in his latter years.  Truly a "remarkable woman,  Mrs. George Vaughan, still  young in spirit, has lived to see  many changes in-this, her adopted land.  SOMEBODY  LOVES  US  'A tip of the hat' to tho B.C.  Telephone, Company,   Through  the good graces of Mr.. Ed  Boyce, B.C. Tel district manager for the North Shore, Egrnont will no longer be without  emergent telephone service  when regular communication is  disrupted due to weather and  storm conditions.  Many of our local residents  are not aware of the fact that  ,vawvbreafc.,Jn^the - ���: carrier-circuits  from Gibsons north puts Eg-  mont's telephone service out.of  order. It is for this reason, and  also that we are more or less  isolated from the more populous  parts of the Peninsula when a  power-outage 'occurs^" that the-  company has installed a battery-operated radio-telephone in  Bathgate's Store. This is a public service on behalf of the B.C.  Telephone Company and the  ��quiment is for emergency  calls only.  IT CAN'T HAPPEN TO ME  ITEM  Blizzards and heavy snow  storms sometiraes^cause^nip  mally good and careful drivers  to do unexpected things. Such  as backing out of a driveway  into a bank of snow. In this particular instance the snow bank  completely covered a small but  solidly built truck. Result; one  astonished, red-faced and redheaded owner and one new  Studebaker sedan exhibiting a  ���trunk, rear-fin and ; tail-light*  combination that was certainly  not designed by the manufacturer.  New president  MR. TED SURTEES, retiring president of Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140 hands over the gavel to  incoming president Mr. Tommy Ritchie.  Mr.  Surtees  was president for the past two years.  * fa?*���-Sa  You may be deceived if you  trust too much, but you will  live in torment if you do not  trust enough.     ]  Chiropractic Office  MONPAY-THURSDAY  1678 Marino Drive ��� Gibsons  Phono 886 9843  mmwmm  |   'i^-|l)��W*s��i��*Bw>*^l(^W^lli(!��WS?*i*?l  M2S23HM}  The Times  Phono 005-9624  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  ,'     ' .41, ���������..��     I  Let us supply all your Tire  requirements  Quality ^SfttVf&^Eiofiblny  GIBSONS  lMft*����i^i|iU*rt'^|^W*N��**S��Sil��*rt������S  '-^Tp  Plaque presentation  BEARING the names of 23 past presidents this fine  plaque was presented to Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, by the Ladies Auxiliary at last Saturday's  installation ceremonies. Acceptingthe plaque is Mr.  Jack Mayne, charter member of ,the branch; Mrs. Elsie  Foster, immediate past president of the LA made the  presentation.  Phono 886-2572  V.  I  I  A  r  v  ft  *  ii  ���if  Kv  \\  i *  n  i >������  %  IN   .  ,8  I;:  |:  \-  ��,  r  t,  I  a       ft  * .  !<  \  k  \ r  u  I  11  lit, I ,   '. n  ��(I^IU��(lMi*����#*^Wf!fcit'*ta��i(rt'  * Roll V Ready Paper Feed , * Twln-pok* Ribbon Changer  * MaRlc* Meter. ��� Fingertip control panel  * Touch Control*     '    ' ��� Eraser Table ..,'���'       '  * Magic* Margin ��� tine Finder,                                  "���    , . ���   v  * Full site keyboard ��� Accelerated type bar action  '������'        '                  '! ,  "    , ...Plus choice of,now decorator colors ,    , '    *j*;    i, >  EASY TPRMS  For Easy Budget Terms  Use You? SHELL, CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  Th  ���Exclusive Royal Features  e / im.$s  Phone 885-9654  ii*.  >\, ���<  .''���":"i''t|'Y*'1  I  '!r, V  . Page 12     Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Jan. 17, 1966  *x%*  .,*p.~.~~  f  Stamp honors  JfiefwfDuiidland  ^*      TV1 �����w  ���:��.iu .^v ?���"->. wU- be p  <' * .   -r Z+t/'Jfif ' Made, gree  " - ���.-     �����?.. Vjrt', v- ��� vincial   en  NEWFOUNDLAND'S* - coat ' of  - arms and floral emblem .will  appear oh a stamp to be, released February 23, 1966, Postmaster General Jean-Pierre  Cote announced today.  - This  large  five   cent  stamp  will, be   printed   in   tones   t,f  green and red. The pro-  e'mblem,   the   Pitcher  The stamp is one in the floral  b.-i '^-'j&Sp'^&^St " emblem series "honoring "Cah-  -^*W??fy* * *���**��� ada's centennial m 1967. The  -.��  - '-j IVi'l - ^    series began in 1964 and will be  . completed  this  year. >'���  The   Canadian   Bank   Note  Company designed and printed  "^J^EOl   -24   million   stamps   from   data  iirwln    provided by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  of  the   West  Secjjelt  water  mains,   established  a*  field office in Sechelt, last Thursday and were scon pro- ' Clear water  yided with essential services by B.C. Hydro and B.C.    VIEWING the crystal clear water swirling around the   more about  Telephone Co.  Sechelt intake, high in the hills; one wonders at the debris which surges through the taps in Sechelt at certain  ��� Tourist Assoc.  from page I  cation of the brochures. It was  therefore decided to extend the  deadline for membership application until January 21. this  would ensure brochures be  ; ready for sometime in Febru-  ��� arv-  Good    news    for    fishermen  conies  with  the  announcement  5*1 - by; the president that lakes in  have  er-  No time lost  BEFORE nightfall on Thursday the first length of the    by filth,  16,000 ft., 6-inch asbestos cement water, main had "  been  laid.   Mr.   Irvin  Hildebrand,   superintendent   cor   TTYlTjaiTPfJ chcLTLTB  Leadingham   tests   the   efficiency   of   the   compactor, " "  watched by consultant Mr. John Braine of Associated    note .\lflfl  flTIP  Engineering Services Ltd.'    ' HCl* $IUV HUB  CHARGE of impaired driving  -^7i."^1"r,*T?s>><' ��� ^.y..�����...,��������� was laid against Thomas E.  '"    "r ���**'-���' ���-*���' "-       McMurdo of Roberts Creek fol  lowing ah incident shortly bo-  fore Christmas when he 'was  stopped by the Vancouver  Highway Patrol during n check.  Appearing before Magistrate  Charle^MUtlesteadt,last, Wednesday, Jan. 12, ho vvhs fined  Sioo and costs.   '"' ,  Sechelt detachment of" 'thp  RCMP i report only a few cases  of n minor nature last weak  and It Is pointed out, The  Times restricts court reporting  to cases, involving' fines of and  In uxcosfi of $50.  Many taxpayers  a second storage tank to allow cleaning of tanks would  eliminate  the inconvenience of having  pipes  clogged  Carter>LUtleLiverPills hav��  been helping Canadians for  well over 50-years.  Each tiny pill contains  Garter,8��sclugiyefonnulathafc  has a very special action on  your liver. This special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. Aids the  functioning of your digestive  System: Eases away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel,  tired, slumjish; headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  Liver Pills, only 49��,  PUBLIC INVITATION  THE INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF JOB'S  DAUGHTERS BETHEL 28  invites you to attend the  .,      .'    .'.....,,,',....'������..',,.'..���,���'t, , ���     ���������..,��� , ���  Installation  "''v;;;"^;;;;;;;^  .',',,,.,1',,,,,'  Carol Mylrpie, Honoured Queen e/ecf, -  "'"'and1 'her officer*'""'  January 22, 1966  7i30 p.m.  Masonk Hall,  Robert* Crock, B,C.  ��� it  FRIDAY afternoon/fsaw tho water main well underway  and many ijocal lads, employed on tho job which  may last up "to two months depending on tho, toi'mln, ���  ' As many l\h Hi local people*"may be employed!ofi this "  project, .said tho superintendent.  Place of Quiet Waters  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  ;        '.".".by."   Margaret Mclntyre  of Sechelt  V*^M**Wfl^**��m*ift!^^  ,��*��*W^jn^ll������^eiM^��^^^  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES QFFIjCE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)   '  ������'\!i���';���;, ,'W,.|,l,/|,v  ,��w*WM^I��*��WWiM*��i'*��<*W'*^**'  *M��qQqugUUQUU^^  <.,*'  ii     'it  ><\>" i , h)<<  M   ii' 1,1.   ji< *M**~t"~~����"******^ n  ^  ���;:?T" <���  Wed., Jon. 19,1966 Sechelt  Peninsula Times   Page 13  Choose; trustees  at general raeei  TWO important items aite* on  the agenda - of the Annual  General Meeting, of Selma^^rk  Improvement District; perasad  of the financial, statement^aoct  nomination and election o��?twb  trustees. Mr. Bert-Sim an^��Hr.  Lloyd Fraser have completed  their three-year terms o��?^f>  fice. -~: ,  All taxpayers in the district  are eligible to attend the nlfeet-  ing which will take place in  the Selma Park Community  Hall at 8 p.m. on-Toesdsc^^JJsai.  25, 1966. '     - * -~  !  1 ��� o  Roberts Creek News  UBC Armouries .  ��� Trustees 1966  SPENDING  long  hours  around the  conference  table  when most other people are relaxing at home, is  one of the pastimes of our school trustees. Two major  Pf^^ft"^ them ^ ^onth are *�� preparation    .  _���    ��� ���   -of the 196G budget presentation, of an amended referen- ""** "wence McSavaney  1^N^J' ^f6*1 ��* trustees Cliff ThoroTd, Wm. Mai-   MRS. VINA Beeman reports progress on preparations  coln^Peggy Volen, Joe Horvath (chairman) Celia Fisher for the Chinese dinner. Plant are .SdSmSK  (vice^toman) Leo Johnson and Don,BouglasVStand-   have the hall suitably decorated: Nothing bub Orientel  mg, Superintendent Gordon Johnson and^Secxetar^rea-   food ^.t* sewed:   ��� wmmbl  surer Peter Wilson. ���,._        ... .     .    . .      ��� .   ;.,    ' L  ---���--��� do well to take notice of these  dates: ,  Last summer we heard many  people   complaining   that   the  ^enipty garbage* was�� a ;disgusting eyesore. These same people  will  be ,glad  to  see that the  ��� building has taken on a new  look as it is being made ready  for a "sorting plant for salal  and perhaps other, evergreens.  Mr�� Mickey Baba has returned to Williams^bake after  spending some time visiting at  the Creek. While here he was  also a patient at St. Mary's  Hospital. '  Also spending a few days in  hospftalfis?sMr4^nnt.Thyer of  Beach'Avenue.  "'"~-r^^a^i��:  THE TIMES IS A '  -i.  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  was from this area.  On Sunday, 1,100 heard the  public talk, "What does the  Resurrection of the Dead Mean  for You and Youis?"  Many Witnesses attend  three day convention  THE MAJORITY oL.Jehovah's Witnesses frorii the-Sun^  shine Coast attended a three-day convention at the  University of B.C. Armories, January 7-9, J. R. Risbev  presiding minister reported. ������ ���-; dl  The theme of the seminar  was, "Wc should not neglect  the house of our God." The program called attention to the  interesting fact that tegular  meeting together for Bible discussion and learning was an  outstanding" characteristic of  the  early  Christian  Church.  Addressing the  assembly on  Saturday afternoon, Mr. Risbay  spoke of the need for, effectiveness In th% ministry.  ) J'Thi:; $rmui!�� for-; an effect-'  Lve ministn-; has'not .Changed." *  Knowledge,, and - understanding  oftthc  Bible,  and  the earnest  ijle^ire t6 livd It; and! t<?ach it to,  qthers is stilljthejmoving force(  in Ithe Clirlstiari,ministry today.  Families   worshipping' < together !  lay   the   foundation   for   .this  goal,," he concluded. , v  j Qhe of the'isix hew'ministers  balitized on SaUjrdny afternoon  There will be dancing with  a tlivev orchestra, and altogether  it sounds very interesting. The  number of tickets will be limited, however, so first come, first  served and ���Mrs. Beeman is in  charge of tickets. Her phone is  886-2665.  Mrs. AttriH reports that St.  Aidan's WA has set the dates  for the entire season, which  'areas follows:   - -- ���~"; *-���  ...April 22, St, George's Tea,  home cooking and sale of plans;  JU1&29, garden party, tea and  home cookujg; Oct 28, fall sale,  tea, home cooking, and sale of  novelties. ���   ���   ^y>  "..,���  Any other organizations planning their season's work would  NOTICE  JUDO QA55ES  A  MEETING  at the  WILSON CREEK  SCOUT HALL  Friday,  January 21st  Open to all  interested  in the formation of a  j udo Club Oh" the'���'���  Peninsula:  OR���  Contact C.  H. Smith  885-2184 or  A. C. Bain 885-9634  www****    -��i>..*.��~J     ^QJT.+ .^^k^-iJuinr+axe-i&J**,  \'nZ.-f*~<* -v    "y^wna  *V -  ^f  r��  iWliH.fliii.aiK-JljHillWiSWWjrt'iHfHf?*  No Cents  InWaiting  ���  ���   ���   {MsjiT ,  The Times  Classified  Make You  Money!  I he limes  iPhone  ���;v   885-9654 'J"  THE EVENT YOU'VE  BEEN WAITING FOR  MORGAN'S JANUARY  CLEARAI  SALE  ..;<&-  *�����  ,t)j  SPORT  JACKETS 25%-50% 0��  PANTS:% Price  r     i t i '  SPORT SHIRTS fio $7.95  now $3.49 or 3 for $10.00  <&  'ten  BOYS' JACKET  25%~50%OI  Zippered Hooded Sweaters  ^snw3��49  Terylin Work Pants Rcg,i|n;M ^^19  "'���ii' ..'!..  SHOES. ���,* m,5 ,:......,::;:...;.:........_���_....���...i; Nw*Si99  Special Felt Insoles  ;_.,��� 3lor*l*<Ml'  -Other Unadvertised  5  J#  \*  >  ���v  4  ,>*  'I  *  i.  I .'4ms-* i*^i��t��#NWi^i*wJ*jM!i*iiW**iii^M*vtt* 1  <\r  I    i  WITH A LONG REPUTATION FOR QUALITY SUIT?  Cowrie street SECHELT' Phone 885-9330  ,' f  iril'�� .'.(./(.t.  ���i'i ���!.',<'Y.-p1..*" "V*"*"'��.'  ���* ,.. :...,i.;,..  *'  ��� I- '/ l~-  _i_  Js  "W ^l!&k$tti&J��  '���^'  I >  "/��� i1  ���*..   .;(������,-  Pin presentation  BRIEF respite from the many problems facing trustees  of Sechelt School District and one of the more plea*.  sant tasks, was the presentation of pins to members of  the Eiphinstone Future Teachers Club. Attending the  meeting (from left) were: Annette Hansen, Rhea McCullagh, Nancy Ingiis,. Alice Potts, David Whitaker, Vicki-  Lee Franske, Principal W. S. Potter, Mrs. M. Hercus,  Mr. Joe Horvath,. Marilyn Macey, Gloria Bishop and Ar-  lene Johnson. Unable to attend were Lee Golding, Carol  Enemark and Linda Dockar.  Davis Ottawa Diary  m.        1 ; ; :  ���  .   By Jack Dwts^M.P^.  OUR NEW Economic Council of Canada has issued its  second report. Essentially the tone is optimistic.  But its recommendations, if anything, are more pointed  than those of a year ago. It says, for instance, that education is the key to economic growth. In this we are  falling behind. We need... to. -treat brainpower as our  greatest resource if we are to succeed as we should.  Statistics usually are boring  Future teachers pin presentation  But some of the figures that the  Economic Council unveils are  too important to be overlooked.  Take for instance the profitability of education or, to put it  another way, the income gained  by staying in school. Canadians  with no more than an elementary education earn only $3,600  a year. Those finishing high  school average $5,500. Complete  university and you average  $9,200 a year. This-is a big  spread. It also indicates that  the return on each dollar invested in education earns a'  dividend of between 10 and 15  per cent per annum.  The more people make, the  more they spend, the more  taxes they pay arid the more is  available for government services of one kind or another,  The more skilled we are the  more productive we are, the  more goods there are and the  higher our standard of living.  This is obvious. What is not  so obvious is that we are falling  behind the United States. Today,  close to half of the U.S. male  population of working age has  finished high school. In Canada,  the figure Is more like 25 per  cent. In the U.S. one in eight  have n university degree. Here  fewer than one out of every 16  working, males   have   been  to  university.  Also we are slipping. The  U.S. is turning out university  graduates about 30 times as  fast as vve are���three times as  fast on a per capita basis.  The Economic Council goes on  to say that most Canadians  must have a secondary education. The main effort must  therefore be aimed at that  level. But vocational training is  also vital. So, to a lesser extent, is re-training of the adult  workers themselves.  Student loans and scholarships are a must. Our senior  government must however do ���'  more���much more. They must  come to the aid of the municipalities, as in New Brunswick,  The provinces, in other words,-  must lift the education tax burden off property. And Ottawa  must get further into the act.  The federal government may  well have to cut its other expenditures in order to help the  provinces to shoulder their responsibilities in  this regard.  At the same time Ottawa  must set standards. It niust  sponsor research. And, above  all, It must give a sense of direction to our educational program. This task of nation  building isn one which our new  Department'of Manpower must  tackle'at ori'cV  RE-ELECTED chairman of Sechelt School District, Board of  School Trustees, M�� X Horvath presented Future Teachers* Club pins to Eiphinstone  students, at last week's board  meeting.  Addressing the students who  also "sat in" on the board, meeting, Mr. Horvath said he was  happy to see so many interested-  in the teaching profession although he would have liked to  see more. Great satisfaction is  derived from teaching and at,  though there - are -some "bett er  professions, there are many  worse, observed the chairman.  Miss Rhea McCullagh, speaking on behalf of the students  thanked the board, for the pins  and for the privilege of attending the board meeting.  . , Eiphinstone students receiving pins were: Gloria Bishop,  Alice Potts, Rhea McCullagh,  Marilyn Macey, Arlene Johnson,   Wendy   Inglis,   Vicki-Lee  Franske, Annette Hansen, Lee  Golding, Carol Enemark, Linda  Dockar and Dave, Whitaker.  Trustee William Malcolm will  present pins to the Pender Harbour Future Teachers Club. ,  POSTER CONTEST  Cheques were also presented  to winners of the Referendum  Poster Contest���Nora Hanula,  Karen Johnson and Peter Carey.  Page 14 Sechelr Peninsula  Times Wed., Jan. 19, 1966  t  Takes vacation  after 14 years  TAKING a well-earned rest and  also their, first extended holiday in 14 years, Mr. a no* Mrs.  A. E. Ritchey of Gibsons travelled to Paseo, Washington for-  the Christmas and New Year  holidays.  While staying in Pasco, at the  home of Mr, and Mrs. Elmer  Kulp, Mrs. Ritchey took the opportunity to visit one of ,the  modern schools in the area  where Mrs. Kulp (Mr. Ritchey's  sister) teaches. ��� J    _  .Team teaching is being practised in the schools which features expanding classrooms.  The classrooms are built in  units of three with push biittop  operated walls so that they can  be readily converted to - one  large room.  Mrs. Ritchey was very impressed with the new mathematics course and sat in on a  class where Grade 1 students  were learning the use of equaT  tions, not so much throug^^^  struction but by using their^im .-^  power of deduction.        /   'j#.^^r  It's a woman'il^usiaess to  get married as soon as possible, and a man's to remain a  bachelor as long as he can.  ��VWW1IWW��WVWM<IIWW(WWWI��VW<WI  rr DANCE  TO THE BEAT OF   THE DRIFTERS  at  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Saturday, January 22, 1966  \ 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  Admission $1.50 single ��� $2.00 couple  (i  ���J"  }��� '  *, <  1  i.            ftim  n  1.1  ,V h  WVVtfUmVWAMHVVWWMMmVUWHIMWVWVUlWHIWim^^  GET YOUR  OFFICE  SUPPLIES  STATIONERY - TYPEWRITERS  with-  ���Jhe ^Ji  1 i  imes  4  fA��  iWWMnwiwiwwwi  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sechelt)  rogram  THE   COURSES   OUTLINED   BELOW   ARE   ACCEPTING  STUDENTS FOR THE NEXT 12 WEEKS AT A FEE COST  OF $7.50 PER COURSE  This will be the last call for these winter courses which so for have  attracted more than 300 adult students.  There is still time for you to make that new Easter Dress or finish  that picnic table for next summer. There is an excellent opportunity for the creation of natural rock jewelry.  TUES. ��� CERAMICS and POTTERY  Mrs, B. Blllg, Gibsons Elementary Cora?  mlcs and Lapidary Roorn, 7:30-9:30, ,  THURS, ������ DOCUMENTARY FILMS  Mr, H, Barcridregt, Sccholt Elementary  School Activity/ Room/' January 20, Fob,  3 and 17, 8:Op,  FR|, ��� DOCUMENTARY FILMS  Mr, J, Worn/ Gibsons Elementary Activity  Room, January 21, February ,4 and 17,  8:00.  TUES.��� DRESSMAKING  Mrs. B, Wlrcn, Room 208, Eiphinstone,  7:30-9:30,  WED, ���. LAPIDARY  Mr, A,     Porter,  Room,  Gibson^ ' Elementary ^   7  Mr, A,    Porter, Ceramicsk and Lapidary  ":3P.9:30.  TUES, ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mr.,AY, ^Hodgson/ Aft Room, Elphiristono,  2i.3Mt3P  .isjyju  MON. ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mrs, 5. Hooper, Hal (moon Bay Elementary, 8:00-10:00,  WED. ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mrs, S, Hopper, Ponder Harbour Secondary  School, 7:30-9:30,  THURS.'���WOODWORK  MrTR, Harding, Woodwork Shop (Cabinet  and Furniture) Eiphinstone, 7:30-9:30.  MON. ~ WOODWORK  Mr, H, Almond, Woodwork Shop and 104,  (House Construction)   Eiphinstone,   7:30��  . '9:30, ,   ,     (   , ... -, ,'  WED, ��� LADIES KEEP FIT  Mrs, E, Propp, Activity Room, Glbsona  Elementary, 2nd and 4th Wed,, 9:30  P,m��� 1st and 3rd Wed,, Port Mellon  7:30-9:30 p,m,  Af^i(��Mi5^p.(bV��#af��W��BW)��i*t�� ����<St^��ft)Jtoi^^ilB^'*^��^li^��*fe*totawi^'��ili��l ^fW*tUiitaBf*iW*(ll l*toM*!��>Hl#*til*Mi*W* MW*fe>M��ii��fc��toiw  WED. ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mrs,  K, Wells, Art Room,  Eiphinstone,  7:30.9:30.  THURS. ��� CREATIVE ART  Mr, A, Llsch, Socjhott Elementary Library,  7:30.9|30. ��� ��� '  ENQUIRIES - ADULT EDUCATION ~ PHONE 886-2141  I'' 1 }  ������� 4-  it|a^tM>��W^^iMnwati*H��B^ff��'awi*W"*iiJi I  <V  Ml..  i y  iii��i<H, y, ���    i  ���fl        t"|i   ��    |(       jl   h,i   ��� 1^,11',  i     ,,   fVt   I  tl<(ll��.f,'/��- ��w����*��**��^����'i^  Wed., Jon. 17, 1966     Sechelt Peninsulo Times     Page 15  Im&Mhm the townJ  *Sa*��'fc'��S?HW.-  ���By Ed Green  THERE is no truth to the rumor that 5,000 pedple starved  .    to death trying to. open'modern food packages'; the  figure is closer to.ten and.if,the.packagjng expects have,  their way, and who is toj stop'them', it,is, quite possible^  that everybody m,the United States and. Canada, will die  of starvation in the midst'of plenty. After all, you: can't  eat what you can't' get-at: ' ������   .If.you~thinfcthis.is a sad state 3*ust the thing and there arc  of affairs you have only to a lot ��* kitchen cupboards stuff-  think about Herman, a seedy ��d with these bottles; still lun-  looking bum who -shambles* opened/ After* .all**,despite..our  along Madison Avenue,' New. modernfage.l not^aay*kitchens  York in rags and tatters; a. five    are equippedwrttb aj pipe; vice.  day beard, two odd. sTioes. and  no socks.-.At one- time Herman  was in great demand as a packaging expert' by the- gianti food  corporations who. paid him  fabulousv sums, for his brilliant  food packaging ideas. Then  came the cellophane era and  the ,4We defy you to open it"  challenge.-  ;The divorce rates jumped  when the 'wives-of? professional  burglars saw* their expert-husbands defeated by a simple  package of Squeakies. They  didn't know it was easier to get  into a safety deposit vault than  a box of Crun&Bum Oats. That  iswhen Herman made bis great*  mistake; he invented a package  that even a ��h|ld could open.  T h e manufacturers figured  that if their product was that  easy- to open it wasn't worth-  getting at, so Herman was sent  down the road. From that time  on the Orders were* that? if you  design a** package that cairbe  easily opened you'd better  learn how to open Old Age Pension cheque envelopes because  nobody in the business would be  silly enough' to let you* open  their office-doors again.  There, was a time, when you  bought* as package of* cigarets  or tobacco, ran your finger naiT  under- the simple seal and you"  were in business. Not any more.  Today the package is the same  but it is. wrapped in a skintight cellophane jacket and. if  you take a microscope and  look real close you will see a  faint trace of what might be  a different colored strip that "> is  supposed to end in a tab. The  theory here; and' it is* only a  theory, that if you can.find the  end of the tab, wbich measures  -about ten thousandths of an  inch- in length, you have only,  to pull on it and the whole  thing tears off '.'easily; The "'cigar*':  ot companies aren!t Wise to this  yet but the man who Invented'  this must hoveabated;!them,because" morfc, people? have given}  up smoking^Wli) started^ to* nay/  their bills rnfto��rr thanri tty> to;.<  get into a pac^t of cigareis;  This also drove a lot of people  , to drink and the whiskey  makers threw away their hard  to pull corks, and* put; simple,  screw tops on; their bottles, Unfortunately some nut; in the  racket figured the water In the  whiskey would go bad if there  was the least' 'chance of it bei.  Ing exposed to.tho air and since  'there' was '.seventy per', cent  more w��lef than whiskey he  came up with n plastic seal to  hold the screw lop tluia mhklng  ,��.] "quick ono*�� practically Impossible. ;   7 , '.',.,  \...,",;'.. .���;' ���'' i ./,  The   manufneturera   who  invent #nucos to ruin steaks; aud-  donly    realized    their ��bottk%  weren't tw) hard to, open )f�� you  had1 a I grip like a wrestler;  They gave their packaging ok��  piirl.s their ordorN and new ���  "easier to open" botUo. caps  came on the shelves, They, aVo  and a Stillson. wrench, which,  combined with' muscles, is all  that is needed; to open; thel new"  ''easier to^open" bottles.,'    {  I You begin to realize that this  is indeed the "ageof frustration  when you try to get into one of  the new "easy to open'!; packages. There is a dotted line on  ��� some of them and it is marked  'tPush Here." When yOu dd,  your thumbs either shoot right  t|rough or the whole side col-  llpses. There you stand knee  deep in soap suds or half boiled  "Zippies" and wonder whatsyou*  have done wrong. You haven^t  done anything wrong; it was  all done for you. Tile whole.idea  was for you to waste, half-1 the  gunk and you would?; then* buy**  twice as much.  On same others there are  directions to tear- off a- small  tab*and''a*spout will tilt out  It generally does���all the way  and you have nothing but a*  jagged hole in the package and  as piece of bent tin in your hand.'  There used to be a time when  there was ^   one corneF of the package and *  you cut through it with any  old knife. Not any more. That  was too simple.  The packaging experts went;  half nuts when they discovered-  that the old style key openers  lightly, soldered, to the bottom <  of  a   can  worked   reasonably'  well if you had an engineering  degree from a leading university. This would; never dp. They  sat up nights wondering; how-to  make a tough job twice as hard  and they came out i with* a key  that was  so  well soldered  to  the can that you needed a crowbar to move< it When you did  get it going, it was cunningly  designed  to run off half way  around and leave you with a  sliver of tin in- one tyand* and a  half opened can in the other..  Any. effort to Open the can from !  there 'one   resulted   in   ripped:  thumbs and; scratched? fingers;  There are more women;wearing  gldyes ,today than; at��� any* other  timei inj history)' and! tmiti is the  reason j whys..,.;,:,;.;,,,,.,.,.,,.... ,.>.,,', ,���, ..,.,,.;,.,���������.  In any dairyj. case: at any (  supermarket you can see nifty  little plastic containers , filled  with goop,that only a1 starving  Zulu would enjoy* The an-  . nounccments here tell us: that  these containers have tight fitting .lidJj and' they, can��be used  for / your refrigerator. Hah,  what a laugh, These things',  should come comploto with a  now set of finger nails or burglar tools and when you do  finally; get the lid off it is so  1  Ineed A CAR?r  1.,  **t��tt**m��*iBft*ltW*!yiH*��5MW��  NEW or USED  -iW  .; TRY i   ���  1  1  ,;, Peninsula  Motor Prod,  U'.^,-Ji,;,.,3���,..,.,., .,,,:l ;��� ,;r,;;���;:,;;l;;,-���^;u-.-,:���;������.;-^  1  1  ragged and cracked that there  is only one place for it���the garbage can.  Evenith'e meatcounter offers  no relief. There stands.the butr  cher bucking off'the meat'into  steaks, chops or roasts and not  10 feet away is a lady who embalms it in a cellophane  shroud. If you will watch real  close you will see there is a  sly smile around her mouth because? she knows what is in  store'for you. She gets the cellophane tight as a drum then  ^elds* it therei with.��� an eiectric  welder. Just try and open it  wheni you get home. By that  time the meat will have bled  freely "and when <youv finally' do,-  tearrthe cellophane away you  doitft* know whether you are  standing in your kitchen''1 or" a  slaughterhouse. :.*���>.  The 'tin can designers; have-'  come up with another dflly  now. There is a tin tab sticking  .out .andi all youihaye. to do ia  pinch this lightly and it will  pull Off as if it were a-, piece  of ribbon. It will too when they  start making ribbon out of  boiler plate.  This packaging is a great  game and^the manufacturers -  love it. If the package is colorful and modern the stuff it contains is not' so good* because  the. package cost so much there  was nothing left over, to pay.  for what goes in it If it is an  ordinary package without any  frills' whatever it contains will  be no good cither or it would  have been worth a better'package. You're not going to;; win  no matter what you do.  There was a time when the  corner; grocer; had a barrel of  soda' biscuits oni the floor; a  round of cheese, on the counter  along with boxes of prunes and  raisins and other stuff all open  to good fresh air���and the flies.  Today we have none, of this.  Thanks to the packaging ,exi  perls none of our food is open  to nnything-rnot > even the, man  who owns it. And,1 maybe that's  the way we* like fit,  / Weldome  TAKING up residence in Sechelt were the Rev. R. BarryJenks, his wife Barbara and 18-month-old daughter Susan. Succeeding Rev. J. Fergusson who is,���now in;  Mssion, B:C, Rev. Jenks comes to the Peninsula fromi  the parish of St. John's Anglican Church, North Vancouver.  Wilson Creek notes  POT LUCK- supper and social  evening-r-The   best of  horae-  "cobWhg   w  those who wish to attend an  evening out at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall, Feb. 11, 6  p. m. 5Qc; per person.  COFFEE PARTY  A* coffee party will be held,  at the Wilson Creek Community.  Hall, February 25, from 1& tir  1 p.m. Everyone welcome.  t FUTURE3:EVEKIT^ ���,;'..'..,..,^'..  Anyone' 'for'" a' barn' dance?  Well, here is your chance on the  evening    of   Feb.    26.    Coffee  and sandwiches will be served  ���By Mabel Wagman *���  i following the dance.  BAD WEATHER  Harold Baird from Montreal  and Doug Baird from Coal  Lake, Alta-., were-home recently with ��� their, parents* Mr. and  Mrsi Kenneth. Pearson. Tliey-  leftjustr after New Year during  the bad weather and word has  'been received from Doug .ihatv  ���'���" upon ��� arriving   back   at "coal  Lake.He'had to miakelaistop off /  at Edmonton^ and tempera tyres; *  were reported -as-58 degrees be^"V  low, plus<an.icy,:cold?wind, and���������,  wishing  terribly  that  he  was  ' back   at   the   Sunshine   Coast  again.  WM����M������iW����WllMI��WM>��WWWl��MMWMM����WMW��<MMMWMWMMlWIW>W^WW��Mill  Cham Sow Centre  Wibon Creek, B.C. Phono"8815-9626  AGENTS FOR  HOMELITE - McCULkOCH".. P.M. CANADIEN - STIHL  PIONEER CHAIN SAWS ond  JACOBSEN* ROTARY MOWERS  PARTS'and ACCESSORIES!  GOOD RECONDITIONED SAWS ALWAYS ON  HAND  ���..���^���-.j. "TUHMtfUmiUUHJ  fc  Glbaons  ���ftWfcfciUjiiSflWiWMSwIk'  X..  1*W*'*M*.M�����WM<^t*t*ti!'*^  Wo Downi Payment - Bank Interest  Ten; Years ^Tbv'Pay ���..,   COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  (ft  Crrrunnnnch! unbend, nnd autqmqbiie  GARAGES; AUTOMOBILE DEALERS fast In the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  i**Bk*)* Bj*tWPW**��fcH| W��t��K****^tail W'  ���^fWi��4(i'��fcM��I.W��i��iJMH*iaM"''��(li( ���� ��  t, *����.., ,w  ���jfc;   '���  I--'  k".  f ������  !  ���4'  II'  ^1  (<  t  i  t  !  \ ���- C., ��� .���Vr��:;; ;���.��",..,:^ ;j^ll, .^  Page 16     Sechelt Peninsula X��wes,,,.^'^ed>y:Jqn-.,, 17, 1966  ..... -���, -v  /.i ' vim  11 i  . J;,'  < t\  I'  -4Sc*J  \,M-yf  I  t *.:'   fit Ml  SUPER-VALU  Buy Beffer  Save JViore  Fi RST^O^ PL^CE . FOR  Charles English  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  D.G.DOUGLAi  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  Phone  886-9689  More and more  Shoppers come to  shop at Sunnycresf with  trouble free parking  and friendly service.  MWVMllWW��W��lf����WiHv^<|M^Mtl  OUR BIG$50  monthly draw continues  and each month one  wise shopper at any one  of the Sunnycrest places  of business becomes a  winner of $50 --  No strings attached.  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  MAKE THIS  YOUR  LUCKY  MONTH  Sunnycrest  Motors  The Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Kruse Drugs  On the Sunnycrest  Plaza for your  Shopping pleasure  Deep Brown  Beans  '. i   ��� . ���  Libby's, 15-osu  PEAK FREAN BISCUITS  FRYING CHICKEN (whole)  Buy Better - Save More with our fine foods  WM*W��*p4i(te��W(��Bi!��^��>ll��-SlWHiaSit ���  YES!WE GIVE AWAY $50,00 EACH MONTH  ^"a Your. FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE o, any of ^  mmmmmmmmmm mum mmtinmmmm mtm9iwimm  I    ���  'mm*Mm***mmn  Gw*ww/a��^^tom*i^i^w#s*'^��i<��J'l��i** i  . ^.,.. ,..���. ��l ^.. ll,,���,,...   ^V.,..;|^.v ..,.,*, ���',.., f (,.VT, ;.,.^. ���,,    ,.ff.   .,���,,,


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items