BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Sechelt Peninsula Times Sep 22, 1965

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0185286.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185286-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185286-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185286-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185286-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185286-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185286-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 *i"Y  1    i  -.���- - Ayfhorized ff as .-second .'class. "     ,   ,, ���,  "���      ���   *       ���     ,'-'" KBW^HPr IWBHHI ^-ffiBigy tSM J_-_l emSESSa &S_3_i Ewal * ^- wa ��� ; *mmmm w<ni p_a��BLMlB Jr^BP**  8HF * WSSpMSgB ��-��� .,   "**��� "iir^.wtsr _**>, "Wr*'mWr*?^mWtWmWt*  -  '      ��� .   ,�� -^ vs v ���   *      *       t*^    r '"; *- -" ^ ��� < v <���     V1      ,-,!<-" i . '����   .f'-" n, . i>     ���*- *; X ,��� -j ��     x    Ay.    *��� ^.    .' -j , , ��, ��   . *>mwt   - ' - *   '" "*���   '"* ? / " '���' jr Jf" ���" -v7n    -"  1     '  _v,-.  ��� .Jwnring the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sourtel to ^ "���   .'-   . < * volume 2,. No. 40  J   "   ,   77 ���<# _-..p.p -p..*-���������,...,,.. ,..,tf..., ..._.,. ..�����-..- s., ���-���,:��� " v    n��� , *���*���r..-...  , ���"r������s .  v.? ,'. .t,, - ,,..,.":���.....-.., .���~ , -���Mr >--. "   -�����''-' ..���>."��-' . > ��� ��� ^��"'p  ���6.*  7*  ��� - i  ��� ?;K/H'/^Wilson Creek Selma Pork,���3echelj) Holfmooo Boy, Secret CoVe, Pehder'Harbour, Mode8ro,Park> Kfefndofe^ Irvine's lending,' Earl Cove, Egmont,-^ JWEPN6SPAV; SEPT, 22/ 196SJ jQc  vtf J'  *>r\l  6-J  IT  7A  >   3;*  -���'  ��� "fillil��*lli  &ZZ1ZZ>  1*] -'-SMS  ssf   s  >o  ��_**-_:  o ��*��� o*  ��S w >  ,*�����* x  *  es  *r JL.' _   M Trt��. ?��_-  ,-��*4  fa  -i'  ��__ ...  iH~**_. ,_������"  D.0S. replaces  outdated winch  PEItSISTENCEf-has- paidv otf^  *'for the .jGibsons- CJiamber ot  Commerce whichtfor some timei  has" made' representations <to"tlie  *   department'o��" transport for re-  j   placement -- tit- lhre   oiitdatsd  winch' on the/ Gibsons wharf. .  ' DOT j workmen   arrived*  recently, remoyed" the old two-ton  Winch ahd replaced^ it with a  rather more adequate five-ton-  ner.    * ���    * ���----"     �����*'"'  ^An , electrically-operated ima-  chine had been applied-for,but  it was explained this would not  be practical at- ,tbis . time, a  manually operated' winch was  therefore erected and is already  proving a welcome innovation,  M.P. Jack Davis  at ARDA meet  J^N(__de|ay^JJnformatipn.31,-  1965 Graduates- ,  END of a long trek awaited about 50 Grade 12 graduates  J at Elphinstone Secondary School-last week as they  gathered for their Graduation Ceremony. Forty-two were  present onstage totft we apologize to Carla VanJDer Horn  who appears to have been cut off somewhere along the  tine: (More pictures and story inside this week's Times).'  *Manmmimimmm~m mi ��� ��� -i ���i*���-n i i�����w���pwrnw imiii-iiwwii���w.w--Miitf>in iipii ���������**_ i ���ii-w��>���>i*-i��-_^iiIi.--i���pi��������i���-ta-t  Thought before faith. . .  *��� ��� -,f? ��� ���' ��� - ���  f  Make children think  ���       f+ T 1   <   .     #    . ���. -1  - "   '  ."ft 11 T_rtf ifl *W 1 tfWB _*H ft'*"'  Trailer court  ��MEf8W���FSlIJ  "IP WB1 ARE the ultimate. iwtttt:evolutioh��� perhaps g-J ^^f t^ loP��:  it should never have begun; ^ this pronouncement }ioc; ^J^-vm and couid  was made by Dr, Brock Chisholm at Roberts Creek, last ^^ intiie creatibn of a slum  Thursday.  a^ group to probe'into'benefits  obtainable under - the ARDA  scheme wihch has the sum'*of  $20 million available for projects designed to assist the eco^  nomy^ot ruralJ areas ,in B.C.  finally got off the- floor last  Wednesday..        .     ; '; s   -  Abbut 23 interested Peninsula  'residents, attended -*a ���meetingr  in "the  Hospital  .Cottage,   Se*\  chelt.at which MP Jack-Davis  was present y    -"   " -- ^ 7^ -  7the. committee; formed undeC-  WHAT NOW appears to have become a controversial is-7 the title d ^Sunshine Coast JKur  'sulfite proposed "teaolervcourt at Porpoise Bay,   *A development,  Committee;  was gTv^P^rflier;aaring;by Sechelt Coiiicil.last.week-v^m^^-^re^?1^?^?j;*  ception  of  CouncUlor   BemeU    mittee,meetirig. ,     '     ->'       ^G&_f^SSTfs&  rets nit ci  usii  AlES��  ���-1...P -������fc.fc- w. *  Approximately 90 people listened intently to the thought  provoking and challenging ad*  dress delivered with such sincerity by this great humanitarian,  ing. Dr. Chisholm said that half  thc world population knows and  experiences h u n g e r���every  night starving children whimper in their sleep. With proper  organization enough food could  be produced by well-fed nations  to alleviate hunger in the world  area, council is-now* to take  a Second look before passing  approval     ' *�����-  v Suggestion b y Chairman  Christine Johnston that mem;  bers take a look at the site of  the proposed trailer court followed by a meeting in commit*  " Perhaps   in   another   million  years, we may begin to make    ��* -----.v-uu- >-u-ig<;. �������� u��c wwiu    _ - j���^^i_*��i., e..nnn,*A,-i  Jense   said the doctor. At the    at the present time, but in the    *<*, was  -���ediately ��W��** ,  present  time,  the best  brains    future population must be con-   *>* councillors Lang and oor-  trollcd and antiquated farming  methods   in   under   privileged  countries improved.  In the world are being utilized  to create further destructive  power to supplement that which  Is already capable of destroy--  ing each Individual in the world  five times over. This is insane  thinking proving that we are  stuck with thc most common  ancestral behavior pattern-  war.  In the past, survival'depended on war or the threat of war,  but war is now suicide not survival, bccnusA wc havo found  sonicthlng capable of complete  destruction, Tribal patterns  will, not work In present day  situations.  .Prophets throughout tho ages  have .been rebels against orthodoxy nnd even today this Is .io.  Children must bo taught to  think rather than believe���to  believe In something because  your parents believed In it is  one of the worst possible roa*  sons for such n belief.  Spooking on rcligloun Instruc  don who moved and seconded  a motion to this effect  An expression of disapproval  Councillor., Lang ..suggested  council consider the possibility  of obtaining floats to be anchored on the* waterfront' next"summer for swimmers,, It is, now  a popular swimming beach he  explained and said he felt two  floats in tbe vicinity of the  wharf would prove a welcome  facility ,  It was decided to give the  idea consideration when preparing the next provisional  budget.  Request for a meeting with  A ��� ���see page 4  Eric Pritte, BUI Price, Dick  Kennettt, ��� Henry Whittaker,  Charles English and John Mathews. '  A speciarcommittee was also  elected to* visit Victoria to discuss provincial participation  with the Minister of Agriculture Hon. F. A. Richter, include  A. A. Young, Norm Watson,  Dick Kennett and John Mathews. .    , .  An executive meeting is  planned for October 5 and a  general meeting slated for 7:30  p.m. October 14 in the Hospital  Cottage,  s.-rvlnB pmpu, ����� *.��������=- &r^ .-frs; X  look uppn their condition as an  act of God, they expect help  from, other nations. Canada  could do much to relieve hunger   and   provide   educational  Benner who said he was against delaying matters further.  "It has already been dragged  on for two months," he added.  "We can quite easily settle it  help and individuate, could help ��� now_ without having to go into  by writing to their MP; a,per- committee,  sonal letter from a constituent It   was    decided,    however,  <���*����� p��g�� 4 council take a look at the area  Questions use  Seek incorporation . . .  Sol! and Country  selects nine directors  MEETING last Monday, Sept. 13 at the Legion Hall,'  Gibsons, members of what is to be known as the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club, took steps to seek  incorporation.  ;  On the advice of Mr, E. 0n tho extra 44 acres as funds  Thompson, it was decided a become available,  board of directors be installed Membership committee re-  Immediately and from a num*. ^^^ thflt nt thnt timC( about.  ber of names submitted, nine 58 ^ mcmbCrships had been  members agreed to accept no* Bignc(,.up to dnt0< in ordcr t0  toinatlon. Thoy aro: Mr. Archie    curr  out plnns ,t wUl l>e ncceg_  INSTALLATION of a new three-Inch pipe lino ensured   Rutherford, Halfmoon Bay; Rl*  , snry t0 obtain 200 memberships  "^i^E wStar sVply tVthe yma8% G.bS.nS dur-   SftSHTaJS? SSSffi   ���"$ "' ** "* 15�� <'"dl08,  f>  another's belief but allowed to    mlssioner Feeney which stated carding    meters   In   Gibsons,    quire 50 acres of land in the  decide for thpm wives Ini their�� tho city ot Now * York wasted "Those on a flat rate now may    Roberts  Creek  nrca  on  lease  .��.                        moro WftlwdnHy than was con-,.'-wo and waste as much water   with tho option to purchase nt  sumed by the city of London, ns Ihey wish," ho polpted out,    ft l��tor date   and also to nc*  England, Tho item; pointed out <-whoroaB on a meter, It pays   qulro an option to loaso and  thftt*mctwa,h��*l.Mv.cr,.bcenrt  Stalled in Now York and to do    possible." , ;.;.'..';.....7-  so today would cost" about $84 The chairman agreed another  million, look nt meter disposal should  Tho commissionor then told ��������� P-��fl�� l*  own good tlmo,-Intelligence. In  senior to faith,,said the doctor,  In order to, break away from  tho uncertainties. of their . ancestors children must be al)lo  and free to think Independently,  Speaking on tho problem of  over population and under feed  buy Jlnterj m additional 44 acres as and when required, H Is  felt �� nine-hole course could  bo established on tho 50 acres,  expansion to bo a 15-holo grcon  Following tho general meeting, tho newly-appointed directors discussed a membership  drive and decided to set asldo  some funds for advertising purposes. A further meeting of directors has been arranged lntor  In tlio office of 11,11, Gordon  and KennoU, Socholt.  I  ,   i   I       , A j    , i  ,  I '   t i i    l    ��'  ��� ���������������>_.���  ..,.,������...,.-/ *.- #r  Ut '     ���   x*  -5'  ���V  ,1  7     '  J<  ^A-**S~J       ly      ^ &**��?*     wC!^rt1!!^lw��/'��^^w.",S^^  -i^��^ll*-*f    f->*Ni����^rf, 1����   ^ *-*"T**_*. *.     W.,!��J*1��M��M        -  Page 2   , Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed., Sept. 22, 1965  HELP WANTED  ; ��Mws$nmmJLA*feu&,     Telephone 885-9654     J  wmmmmmmmmmm  Published Wednesdays by the l��OST ,   Sechelt Pe^jjJo. Times Md., at    RBWARD_L(��t    at    Gibsons,  '   ��� Redrooffs   or   Pender' Har-   hour.   ICeys* on   ring.   Finder  "pleaserphone-886-9900.���9904-42-  ' Member, Audit_Bureou_^ 1  of Circulation  ,-,   Classified Advertising Rates*.  3-Upe AdBriefs US wqrds) '  One Insertion 50c  Three insertions $1.00  Extra lines (5 words) 10c  Box Numbers, 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50-per inch.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriam, Coming Events, Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  publication.  Legal Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  insertion,  13c per count line subsequent insertions.  Subscription Rates:  10c per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier);  $5.00 year,  in advance.  Special Citizens $3 year.   -  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  PERSONAL  SIGNS   painted,   lettering   of  'vehicles   a   specialty.   Dave  iPinkney,  Gibsons: * Phone  886-  9829. 9834-tfn  FULLER Brush -Products now  available from your local representative. Phone 885-2847.  9879-41  WANTED TO BUY  2 BR MODERN home in Sech-  r elt area. Phone evenings 885-  2158. 9885-41  ��� ATTENTION Ladies���Part time  . v .work^, 15 hrs.  weekly, .earns  $30 to $40. Car helpful. Service  . Fuller" customers in your area*.  --For,, information  send, ,-naine,*  address and* phone, number to  Personnel   manager,   Mr.   A.  Perret or phone 988-9424.  "    9881-41  - Mrs. Noida Wilson/  Now io years in business.  REQUIRES-SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c-o Box  390, Sechelt.   ' 9884*41  ���STUDENT 17 requires part time  ' employment. Phone 885^9565.  '        ' -  '    - 9907-40  . c  CAPABLE  girl. Apply Village  Bakery, Sechelt. 9906-40  MACHINERY  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper- Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and, may be withdrawn at any  time."  Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event of typo-  flraphical error/Jthat portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance for signature, will  not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is mode for  advertising accepted and put intc��  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable-at an  hourly rate for the additional1 work  required.  25   KVA    automatictcontrolled  Dorman Diesel Power Plants.  Mounted  on   skids   in   as-new  condition.    Replacement    cost  $10,000-plus. What offers? Write'  or,    'phone.    Mix    Equipment,,  Foot  of  Carrall  Street,  Van-'  JMuverL^,_B.C^Jre_ephone_MU--  4-0030 or RE 6-4830.       9993-tfn  WORK WANTED  FOR  Carpentry.  New and repair work.  Contact  V.  Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tfn  EXPERIENCED    painter,    interior-exterior.     Free     estimates. J. Jarvis 886-2987.  9867-tfn  ROY'S  L  E  COMING EVENTS   ������' i  ST. AIDAN'S WA fall bazaar  , will be held in the Parish  Hall, Roberts Creek on Friday  October 29 from 2-4 p.m. ���  9898*40  UNITED " Church   Women   will  hold a fall tea and bazaar on  ���Tuesday,   November  2   in   the  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  9900*40  CARD OF THANKS  WE WOULD like to express our  thanks to the Pender Harbour  volunteer fire brigade and  neighbours for, their prompt  <action when called upon Sun*  day, August 29th, Not being  present ourselves as the place  vwk a summer residence', wc  appreciate, their -help,, ���Don  /and Chrissle Ramsay,     9895*40  .    ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530 Evenings  Rototilling - Plowing  Grading - Rolling  Other Field and Garden Cultivation. Mowing - Larger lawns  and/or weed ami brush areas.  (Assortment of six types and  sizes of machines)  Power Sweeping Parking  Area, Streets etc,  ' 9826-tfn  FOR RENT        ~      "  3 ROOMED cottage, unfur'nish*  ed, Selma Park, 885*2182.  9908*40  2 BEDROOM house, kitqhen  and living room combined  with bath. On beach at, Red*-  rooffs, oil heater. Phone 885-  9782, 9910*42  SMALL office in Credit Union  building,  Sechelt. * Light' and  heat included, $45 per month,  Phone  885-9551. 0896*42  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  IT LOIS  Eorls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  terry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.   feJffiJIIEWJOIS^  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  Harbour and Gulf ���10% down -^ easy terms  on balance, Discount for cash, .  FOR S/V-E BY'OWNER  'I'd , ' ��� f  ��1 *���   ��� A       .    ' ' ���  O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  085-4934  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMynn, Heal Estate  and   Insurance.   Plume   886-  2166.   Res.   886-2500,   Gibsons,  B.C. 7869-tfn  WEST SECHELT  Two bedroom home, automatic  oil   furnace,   basement,   large  lot, view, $9,500 F.P. $5,000' to  handle.  WILSON CREEK  .Three bedroom home, %��� acre  lot, fruit trees, good well, auto,  oil furnace, fireplace in Living  room, $14,000 F.P. gs.000 down..  HALFMOON BAY  102' WFT, over an acre, summer cabin, 3 boats, water, nice  beach, $5,5C0 F.P.  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt  and  Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 885-2013  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  9912-40  20   ACRES,   Reed   Road,   Gibsons. 660" road frontage. All  facilities  available. -Must  sell  886-7751. 9902-42  CARS ond TRUCKS  TRANSPORTATION,  1952 Morris   Minor.    Running   order.  885-2182. 9909-40  ,1952   PONTIAC    4-door,    $150.  Stone's Marina, Secret Cove.  885-9563. 99x3.40  BOATS & ENGINES  33'  TROLLER  for sale,  ready  to fish, $2,500���les��� for cash.  883-2418. 03H-42  FOR SALE  ���-* :^aa f mMm  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Coninued)  ONE; Enterprise oil range, ex-  V ,cellent condition with filter  and 45 gal. oil barrel, $50. Also  one rotisserie GE 400 broiler,  $30.; Phone 885-2033 after 6 p.m.  9888-41  _    *    r        I   GUNS-GUNS-GUNS *  Everything  for the  Hunter  at your hunting  -   -  headquarters.  -WALT NYGREN SALES -  LTD.  886-9303 - Gibsons, B.C.  9863-tfn  OVERSTOCKED on GE fry-  pans. Excellent buy. in 11 inch  and 12 inch from $19.95. Rich*  ter's Radio and TV, Sechelt.  885-97777. 9892-tfn  BEAUTIFUL Delph Blue coat,  size 18. As  new.  Very  reasonable. Phone 885-2158 after 4  p.m. 9897-40  PORTABLE  typewriter,  excellent    condition.    Reasonable  price.   Phone  885-9562.    9903*41  HE  ACCESSORIES  -Paint_r__Fibreglass-^_Rope-  Canvas - Boot Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857*tfn  CEMENT   Laundry    tub   and  taps.   Phone  885-9377.  9854-38  BUY  and  save  on  quantity���  Smoke fish and fresh local fish  only. Plant at James Wharf.  Sechelt. 885-9721. 7841-tifn  CHICKENS,   50c   each.   Ready  for   freezer   (dressed)�����1.00.  Phone 885-2048. 9872-40  900 WESTMINSTER Chrysler  motor gearmatic. 900 ft. 1  inch main 2,000 haulback. 5  guys, bull block, shackles, mis*  ccllaneous rigging. Fair sleigh,  $2,200.   Phone  883*2241.  ,    ' ' 9887*41  ONE Enterprise oil range and  onc   Kemac   oil   and   wood  range. Also 10-18 Easthope en*  ginc,   Phone  883*2683,      987(1-40  -.���PIECE     suite,     chesterfield  chuir, almost now. T\vo pxll  rugs, washing machine, electric  kitchen appliances, 886*9968,  _  9905*40  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone. 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything ,  ONE largo Flndley oil heater  ��������� with blowcrr$49i One only 11  cu. ft, fridge $50, Used TV sots,  working, from $25 up,.hlchtor'/i..'  Rfldio and TV, 885-0777, So*  chelt, B.C. mutn  STANDARD  model typewriter,  works but needs 0 Mile acr*  vlclng.#Q as is, 885*9330 (days)  9890*40  FOR SALE  Screened Gravel     $ 12  Unscreened Midden-Shell  Dirt  $10  Road Material   $5  for 5 cu. yds.  Block Septic T$r\ks & Well  Linings    at    rock    bottom  prices  A. SIMPKINS - Sechelt  Phone 885-2132  _____ _^        98l4Wn  GOOD hny for .salc7<ioirvm<Jj  $���10 per ton; 5 ton lots, j. Bayer, RH 1 North Surrey, phone  916-6568. , 9883.42  ~r-\      '     '' -���--��� ,   Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undcnomlnationql)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Church Service  .   -A 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV, S. CASSELLS  Sclmo Pork Community Hall  JRUBBER. stamps ;of -all- ttes*v  ' captions may be obtained  "at The Times. Plume 88S-06��i4.  .Quick-service, en,; all orders.  Chairman vwiate;  io Simon Fraief  CHAIRMAN of 7the7Board ,<jf  ' School Trustees Mr. Joe Hoi>  vath has accepted an invitation >  -to attend-discussions" en the  new approach to teacher education at Simon Fraser University. .      r-,77"  The invitation, is, in .keeping  with the policy of SFU to fa&UV  tate communication' between  the university and school Sys*  terns. Dean of the -FacultyLoi  Education at SFU, Dr. :K It-  MacKinnon outlined the fcro-  gram of teacher education, ata  recent public meeting in Gib*,  sons. -       ��� 7    ��  Student teachers at SFU wilt  undertake two periods of prac-  tical teaching in schools during,  their three-semester period o��  professional development /The  first period is of eight weeks  duration and the second sixteen  weeks. The sixteen-week, period  is actually a complete semester  which would enable a student  teacher to replace a regular  teacher who wishes to take a  refresher course at SFU, thereby ensuring a continuous inter-  change of ideas between tuttV  "versity~and_school^ '~~  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  \mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt  \      Sechelt Peninsulo  S    Unitarian Fellowship  j Regular Meeting  each Thursday  8:00 p.m.  Earl Haig Camp  Roberts Creek  :���  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School ���9:45 o.m.  Divine Worship���11; 15 0,r-*,.  Led by Mibs H, E. Compbell  ��     ���  Except on 2nd Sunday eoch  month  Family Service���11:15 a,m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m,  Led by Rev, W. M. Cameron  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday School ��� 10 o.m.  Church Service *-* lljIU o.m.  Proyor - Wodneidoy 7$30 p.m,  'pastor  rev. a, willis  You oro Invited to attend  any or each service.  iWSh^MWMW^W^IS^S*^*-**  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Kcclpr Rev, James B, Fcrgimon, B.A., Uh,  JPIjpno 885*9793  Sunday, Soptcmbor 26,  1965  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  riTO'O^amT  v4.-����*��j, Itcf k*��*i*WH***��'* w** *f��w^(*<p**/i'*',^piiru*sw�� wwt;  i  t  (.  Harvest Thanksgiving and Communion  EGMONT  ,3:00 p,m,  Harvest Thanksgiving and Communion  ,  MADEIRA PARK  0.,...���., ,.��� ��� ���������7j30-.p.m..���*. .,-..;,���,������,.���,������..,,>,.....  Harvest Thanksgiving and Communion  '   886*9369  *> ��� ���  a-  *'  jx*  ' ?  Z\  \f  ���  , 7  \  )\  "Jfi.'?  w-'tlAr * phj .*>(i**^ ,. ^i..|��ji^ v **iu#iA t mWf&h'** jtw>*p<iym>***rtm*m  w^>*>��-<.M<i��H<K)WTO��ffi'Tt^  .,.....,..i,���. .w lSfc��, >yAy  >> '-   *   ^  ./  ' '   '*    r      l   A   > <���"���      , ,       ,        ,  "* i       , i ���*        --      '" -���'      i '> r- ., , - " > , * * '7   ' '  *����**��.i*-yv     ^ w-^ta**-^  1  EgijipriiEye  < \  -���7^  Wed., Sept: 22,19*5     SecherrVeninsufa TimeS     Page 3  -by John .Duniop c* Boyd Shannon . ; .  * i  TO BE, OR not td.be���There are^many rumors cireulat- , |*^__._L___J__' "�����'" '     _TO  ' 7- _e,*ir ' .-  , "According to N recent'visitors    ��� 1���- ; ���     ,-        ��� '*">-'"       " '    ���   ' -   "'  '      "  *SHfs&��^-^^ eleclinii cieO ;'  - LT7.-    ��� ' fxlent'  ned on September 25. Sue and    ;��������.j r:   .^ l   v   , ��� , j        J  olK�� bonr have named Oct. 8 as the^^clmms. Capt^CrBoydShann^onrProgressive Conserva-'  iSJS^m%^^im^   Syt' Best * Iuck to ����th .m^^      9��aSt ^P^0^-^ Prepare state-  Jt is reported that^ a~ great" "After weeks- of uncertainty,  deal.of shattered glass, in'the- the Prime Minister'has finally  form of deliberately smashed "'decided that the country shall  pop bottles,  had  accumulated - pass judgement on his'Admin-  -i-v*--      _���!_<_      TO *���#-_. _._��.      _-_l 1 _1 _��_ ��.        . * -      ���*���.. _.- _,  t  is any foundation to these rumors and recent correspondence-with the B.C. .Perries only  elicits the reply "that they are  NEED, A'CAR?  NEW or USED  ,';:; ; . try    t   <  Peninsula  Mk��f<Dr Prod.  1-     SECHELT, B.C.       --  Ph. 885.2111  . Ted Forewell  not   contemplating   any "such   vop ���. l ��� *  ftad  ���<n*>?���*le&  move (at the present time).' i    ' ��n .the  E6mont schoolgrounds  during  the  summer  vacation.  move (at the present time).  If this is the case, arid the  Earl|s Cove ferry landing is to  remain as it is, it is up to the  ferry authorities to provide off-  highway parking in order to accommodate the waiting, northbound traffic. On weekends,  holidays and especially during  the past summer, an extremely  dangerous traffic hazard is created by the long line of waiting  vehicles. This ljne of cars,  trucks and trailers very often  extends up the two-lane highway . for a considerable distance. To complicate matters  they are parked on a double  white-line stretch of roadway  with a fairly sharp inside curve, beyond which is a solid no-  passing line.    Many motorists have occasion to drive to Earl's Cove in  the course of their daily business. To do so, when there is  traffic lined up for the ferry,  necessitates breaking the law,  A law which states that you  shall not pass on a solid white  line or cross over a double  white line. There is no alternative at present. You ignore the  lines and drive down on the  wrong side of the road, your  view of approaching traffic  curtailed by the curve in the  highway and the line of vehicles waiting for the ferry. You  heave a sigh of relief, when you  round the curve and find room  to pull off the blacktop should  it be necessary.  We cannot all wait until the  ferry has embarked its waiting  load. Passengers for the southbound bus must be at the Earl's  Cove stop before thc bus arri-  ���ves���loggers and others using  the .water-taxi service are affected at times, So also is the  Egmont mail contractor who  takes the outgoing Egmont mail  sacks to Earl's Cove at 10 a.m.  (almost at ferry time). His contract with the Post Office Department states that he shnll  proceed 'posthaste and without  delay', and does not mean that  he waits 10 or 15 minutes to  suit, the convenience of the B.C.  Ferry system.  It would be interesting to  have legal opinion as to where  thc ultimate liability would rest  in thc vent of an accident caused by a motorist who was  forced to bypass a line-up of  Actions "such as this cause inconvenience and .additional  work to the teaching and maintenance staff. Most youngsters  take a great delight in breaking bottles but a moment's  thought should tell them that  this is not the place to do it:  Neither are our roads or other  public places, In fact, it is a  dangerous sport at any time  and the older ones should know  better.  The ladies auxiliary of the  Egmont Community Centre  Club, under the convenorship  of Lily Duniop, held their first  fall tea at the community hall  on the afternoon of September  15. There was a good turnout  -the���gak���enjoying~ Their first  get-together after the summer's  'armistice' and a few dollars  was added to the club's funds.  Prize winners were, door prize,  Mrs. Connie Kelly (Connie,  husband Larry and family are  recent newcomers to Egmont  and we take this opportunity to  welcome them to our midst).  Surprise raffle, Mrs. George  Vaughan (a consistent prize  winner at local affairs)���guessing contest, Mrs. Helen Bathgate (five of the girls, tied for  first prize but Helen was lucky  in the deciding draw).  istration on the 8th of November. I welcome' the, calling of  an election'for there are too  many- vital decisions - to be  made in the months and years  ahead for, them to be entrusted to the weak and indecisive  government "we have suffered  for the last 29 months.  In the coming weeks many  issues will be debated in the  press and en public platforms.  Now is not the time to examine these in depth but, as I  see them the five key issues  will be:  1. The need for the country  to have a government which is  honest, possessed" of integrity  and, above all, competent.  2. The provision nationally of  "^comprehensive ~medical~care~  plan which will be available  to all but on a voluntary basis  as just recently provided in  B.C.  3. Greater assistance to education at all levels���our young  people are our greatest resource.  4. The need for policies enabling us to take advantage of  the tremendous potential of  Pacific area trade.  . 5. The need for a National  Resources policy���to keep, not  hinder the Provinces in their  resources development���at sea  as well as on land".       '     V  l  / * *���  - To ethers who' seek fcTrepre- -  sent Coast Capilano in Ottawa  I say i Let us debate these is-"  sues. And to the voters I say:  Listen' to us -all���render your  judgement -in  the" privacy Of-  the polling booth." .   l*  Beatify Sirfon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  ANNOUNCES  Mrs. Arniha Picfcord  * hos now joined our  ' Staff of Experienced -  Hairstylists.  Phone 885-952S  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  Souvenir book ..���"..  !oMimemorafes  woras iii  *6it6nnini  pictures,  BRITISH Columbia will commemorate the 1966 and  1967 centenaries with the publication of a souvenir  book about the province, it was announced today by  L, J. Wallace, general chairman of the Canadian Confederation Centennial Committee of British Columbia.  The 160-page hard cover book   "��� -���������-   will be half written material  and half photographs, both  black and white and in color,  It,will bo a composite study of  contemporary British Columbia  made against a background of,  and related to, the province's  colorful history. '  It will capture tho vibrancy  of British Columbia, 1906.  Producer of the book is Her  bound by Evergreen Press Ltd.  of Vancouver and distributed by  the Provincial Centennial Com-'  mittce    and   local    centennial  committees at $2,50 each.  norceu io Bypass a line-up or . : r v. ^ "~ /~���� ���� ��������-��- cuuung live s  ferry traffic '.such as this. It'fs* b,er| h' M��Donii d, Vancouver rcport cart,--  ������� ���m,i^..ti�����.ii��rt .*...��� i.. i��� iii.     photographer,     designer     and   ���L_   A teen-ager complained to a  friend: "My dad wants me to  havo all the things he ncvor  had when he was a boy���including five straight A*s on my  my understanding that is is Hie  gnHa park' on any public highway In a"manner such as to obstruct traffic, yet this Is �� fre*  quent occurrence at Earl's  Cove; ������  , ��� In view of the, Increasing  traffic��� on'Iho ���.|crvis Inlot ferry  crossing, Viind in the best Inter*  oats of Iho public using this service, it Is Mine tho B,C, Ferries  replaced tho present antiquated  and almost non-exlslent; facilities at Karl's Cove with n prop*  erly constructed terminal having modern conveniences nnd  public, services available when  required, "  EGMONT  EYEDROPS  In response to, ninny enquiries  we are glml to report thnt  Mack', tho Hlllnfl horse, hns almost fully recovered from, tho  Injury ho received and tho subsequent Attack of pneumonia,  .....Tho, little cherub who flits  a nd arrow.,.. ��UU continues to  find Bjwumt n happy hunting  ground, Wedding bolls will soon  ring out for Trudl Lnrson nnd  for Snof DcrhUnn,  Trudl  nnd  ��� This fr.ee reminder of coming events is a service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsulo  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date Pad".  Please note that space is limited ond some advance dates  moy have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  Sept.   21-22���8:00   p.m.  Gibsons   Elementary  School.  McLaren FilrnFestival.  Sept; 22-*-S:00 p.m. Hospital Cottage. General meeting  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce.  Sept. 25���10 a.m.-6 p.m. Shell Garage, Sechelt. Car  Wash, St. Hilda's Young People.  s    - "' ,    '  Sept. 28���6. p.m. Sb Hilda's Parish Hall. Smorgasbord  and Social. O.A.P.O. Branch' 96.  Oct. 8���6:30'p.m. Pot Luck Supper. Dancing ot 9:00  p.m.  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Oct. 23���2 p.m. St, Hilda's Parish Hall. <��� Rebekah Sun-  ' shine Lodge, Fall Bazaar.  A FEW CHOICE LOTS LEFT  TERMS? YOU BET!  H. Gregory 885-9392  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2161 \  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phone 885-2161  Writer, IJo hns already toured  several areas to got first hand  impressions and interviews and  take pictures, and will event*  ually cover the whole province,  Publication date Is expected to  bo September 30, 1960, so tho  book will be available for  Christmas of that year for snlo  to residents nnd tourists, while  supplies Inst during 1907. ,  In 1060, British Columbia  celebrates tho 100th nnnlvcr*  snry of the union of the Crown  Colonies of, Vancouver ' Islnnd  nnd the Mainland; ln effect -ho  formntion of British Columbia  n8<-wo-know*!Htodnyi��rln��lD07rw  tho province will celobrnto tho  100th nnnlvorsnry of Canadian  Confederation.  Mr. Wnllnco said tho.cetnon*  nlnl commHtoo felt* tho bpok  would bo one that many peoplo,  would wont 16 rend nnd own,"U  is designed to blond tho people;  mood and commerce of the pro*  vlnco Into n cohesive and un<....  dcrstandnblo whole, Mr, Wal*  Inco snld.  Tho book will bo printed and,  :j^ii W Bl'-W p,W^p��<?p��*^-w*��'-fe��Wt|��*��' IW* ��p5ft*>wlH* i*��^wi  ECHELT MIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)   B.C.  i '' ' '   \   ���   ���..'       '   >'     '7  Air Charter & Aircraft Mainfenaiace  Sightseeing Tours  Fishing  Hunting  i  Freight  /%.ir a ax*  JWtM*~f*tH-4sMi l)i*iipWsl.��4 m  rf* ti*<W-* Mtot��)i*iWtftau**i-m**l ,*Wrf   ���� ��***��t*d#J'**'*Hlie  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  PHONE SECHtEXT ggg-95���� AND BOOK FLIGHT  *>,  1  7* .  -t  Jh >  Jr  (?  I*  .*  it  M  "4  A  <���*  i-  7<  fi  1*  It  t  Jt*  '<>   -  ���>  *���  '  ,'>  X p  'fZ  ,��> 1  h  ft  I  ��'  $*     4  IT"  **  P  M  V  *  ?  (1  ��'���  ft.  I  I';  lv  ��>*��-*! ta,#f f >��MMtl'.t  if  ft  ..1-.*������. ~  >,. ��������� ,.��� y>> "t1_^l_>5>'"
rt * j_«^» ~J ^*^, Kt a^-w^ ?*> W-i 1k5^K
""fj. ^L-*-~*5lVh«lt'9 S**^ XI -^ T^> *^T*^™*A-«3*i--i«iW*'^«-f>-*.-..
♦ *
7 7
l&eaiieff's HUgittt
Letters to ihe Editor
*/ fl/oy 6e wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 "believe to be right.'
■— "—7—— ■ ■"' ■ Wednesday, September 22,-1965      *——»-—■
-John Atkins
1  V,
Times appreciated
i Editor, The Times
•', sir—I  should  like  to  thank
^ou personally for the excellent
^publicity  given in your paper
.to the Norman McLaren Film
Festival, > which  is  being held
at    the    Gibsons    Elementary
School on Tuesday, September
21, and Wednesday, September ONE would gather from an editorial in a recent   a cow town, particularly from <a-person who de-
?2*  ^publication that Sechelt is but a cluster of   pends on the community for no small part of his
> ,*
Not a Shack Town
A Tale Of
Truant Sunbeams
All summer long, gay sunbeams
Like carefree children played
O'er mountain/ lake and valley^
Till Fall their capers stayed."
■p   it
He sternly.chased them southward,* ■      '      _<  .p-x
Where Father Sunshine    7- ',
reigned, .      *
And told them ttrremain there
Or else he'd have them chained;
" We   have   already   received shacks fightingTloosifigrbattle"against"theravages —income, is asomewhat ludicrous,
publicity   in   both   Vancouver of ghost town status. Most' people today like ta consider them-
dailies and expect to draw a         As the vindictive writer mentions, Sechelt selves above the old time practice of condemning
number of visitors from that has not yet reached a decade of incorporation, he everything and anything beyond the fringe of
area-                                        conveniently overlooks the fact that during that their own small confines. It-is ^however not new
If the Festival is the success short |time a great deal has been accomplished, to find this antiquated outlook existing in certain
that we  hope, it can be the         j0 name but a few, full-width sidewalks quarters. The quicker it is eliminated the sooner
tore-runner of other'such ev- now glance the village shopping area, good petty barriers of dissension between neighbouring
in Sfar^e  measure  to  support street li&htin& has been established, careful zoning communities will disappear,
such  as  that  given  bv  your and Pining has created tremendous tourist ap- The reason for the childish outburst is dif-
paper and will demonstrate the Peal» a we^ built R.C.M.P. Headqaurters houses ficult to comprehend and does no credit to the
truth of the claim that the Se- an efficient force3, joined forces with Village of Village of Gibsons which is itself sufficiently
chelt Peninsula has more .than Gibsons in the Municipal Airport, expansion of progressively minded to deplore stupid attempts
its share of knowledgeable and commercial properties has been exceptional and to create divbions between two communities, each
enlightened  people.  The Prov- includes two large super-markets, medical clinic, bent on shaping a future of friendly relations,
ince Fihn Critic's surprise at first class hospital, fireball and fire service. The Perhaps this is a storm in a teacup for as
finding  the  Peninsida, to  be list is endless and when one considers this has with our friend, material for editorials is some-
<ajr enUghtened centre of the been accomplished on a 10 mill rate with little times difficult to drum up. On such occasions,
fth ^ wt>rid   r<^er toan, as or no industry, snide remarks regarding its small no editorial is far better than an irresponsible
^fu^g^ce^fS Sno_ Population wUh the inference it k
boats" illustrates only too well                                               _^                                 __ '__'"''
^loS^ySS^5'iimm oi wrwgpem iRega™less
PETER C. WILSON PROPOSED expansion of village boundaries to presently going to Victoria, would provide addi-
Secretary-Treasurer         include West Sechelt has, it would appear, tional facilities such as parks, improved fire ser-
7  _        _____ .resultedyiLcaa^
MORE about . . .                dents seem to appreciate the fact that such a fire insurance.  Expansion  would also provide
Fall's orders disobeyed,
And hid among thc maples
Where summer long they'd *   '"
played. \
But there he quickly spied 7
For plainly you could see,' l
Thc sunbeams brightly     " t
On every maple tree. '
And Fall was very angry " i
And shook them to the ground/
Where autumn winds attacked
And 'whirled them 'round and
So draggled little sunbeams
Were they, when, by and byr
Old Father Sunshine found
And took them «|uth to dry.
JDr   Rmrlr f*7__c___•_____ move *s inevitable and indeed essential if the   some 200 acres of crown property, a large'part
■r: nroCK K^nisnoim village is to progress and grow. of which is scheduled as a golf course. f
from page 1— Main concern with residents of the outside
often carries more weight than area is the affect on taxes, some in fact are con-
Older  more advanced civih-* Vould naturally increase^.
S™S«expf5 t0° m"ch ?°m This was *e cry heard when incorporation
countries   still   emerging   from _•   . •_     _ _ _ ■     -_■ _
the dark ages whose tehiS W? ^ T^T* ten*ll>'e1frS 3Sn andres,f^
pattern can be matched  with who were here then W,U be well aware of the
the past  history  of advanced developmnt taken place since, not to mention
nations. Under-developed coun- the fact that Sechelt is among the lowest taxed
tries need love and ^protection communities in the province. ,.•■■„..      ;
just as a child does and too of- Others ask "what will we gain by coming
ten any technical assistance,of- into the village"? If they gain nothing, they cer-
*ered is tied up with politics... tainly will lose nothing either. In adtual fact there
The UN is being used as an will in due course be numerous benefits, for taxes
Mstrumejat   by  nations, of, the
World because not enough people care. The Unitarian Fellow-"
iship . is an effective :group of
people who do care and take
action, the hopes of the future
lie with such people. Although
the moral decay of the coming
generation is a cry 'that has
been heard throughout the generations; it may be worse today
because young people live in
the threat of war and their reactions are panic reactions. It
In this respect, the land in question is available to the village on lease right now. Expansion
of boundaries however would hfing it within ihe
village, it would then be deeded over completely
to Sechelt by order in council. Establishment of
a golf course and playing fields spread over 200
acres could well herald a major advance in the
future of the community.
There are those who see little future for this
district "and providing we all sit back content to
let others prosper while we remain static, there
obviously witl'bVrio future. Fortunately common
sense prevails and despite the restraining influence
of a few back yard politcians, the community
will grow and prosper through the efforts of the
/ do Understand"-; -—; Mark Twain
th_t_!      jl     w»       ■■■'__-        rath^■pl(^;,dedicated^.-iBddents.iWho^Whl^ the
a.llEttlBfle Messages   scenes devote a great deal of time and often expense, to this end.    7
"Most  people  areAt bothered , by - .:V..7,.,./
those passages of Scripture  they     ~.m   --   ' .     'mm.-'-'
do hot understand; but . . . the    Ot a Many  1 flingS  .  .  .
passages that bother me are those ■""—■    ,   . '" ',',, 7'" ' ■■ " ' '—~r~~~—'"' ' •"- '■'"' -"
A'AyAA:' ■'•Z'lif^ Ambrose''- Hills
YOUNG men like new ideas in styles of dress and in
■■■■,'. politics. Howcveri in thc search for something new
they all too frequently fall for some old tunc that went
01,1 of fa?h,Pn fcmurics ago and is not new at all—but
merely u revival. ':',,"   7;'
For example, consider politics, The really new
political idea is freedom. Many young men do;not
realize that socialism is old-fasliioncd, and that communism was practiced In North America by the Indians
Ipn^bcforc the white man arrived.. Dozens of societies
Faith In Common Man
is up to us to clean up the world THE brilliantly gifted form a very small part of humani-
them                    acceptable    lo ty. To the d.uick-witted the average person is dull
lr.   ' nu. .  .             . and slow-witted. To those whose minds are ever on the
siSr nn^^oT8   nVKCdJ° scarcnft>r'.more knowledge the!average mind is ignorant
Srirn" S3£SrS tSe I* £&"& ^ ^ f"^ * ^ t" ^
chelt  Peninsula   and   following t,°naUJy fi,f,cd mmds bccomc ,mPa,,c"t and scornful
his  : address   answered   many ,oward avcra8c PeoP,e- But our Lord had great sym-
erudite   questions.   He   retired pa,hy *nd Paticnce with ordinary people, He did not
Jfrom the World Health Organi- measure people according to their learning or cleverness,
zation in 1953  because of ex- otherwise he, too, might have had contempt for average
tremje fatigue but still works in humanity. He looked for other qualities and these, he    n?l,j*0tii' Liltc the Communist system, it needs fuigc
an advisory capacity,and if of- knew were,well within'the reach of the average person.   '■■ armies to force people to produce, or to raid a more
ten called upon to attend<inter- He had faith InI'ttie common''man and entrusted to thc    Prod"ctivc neighboring society. Russia would be starved
national conferences at Geneva, common people the great task of helping bring the King*    lod-V-"-U had not raided 50 many other countries; Its
dom of God into thc world.   , system simply will not produce abundance,
But while our Lord believed in average humanity, frcc mcn« working for rewards, will  get more
he was,not sentimentally blind to thc faults of the com- done ,han mcn ^° nro compelled by thc State to work
mon man. He knew that the success of His mlsiion on °. stn,ry*5. That is the newest political discovery,rCoun*
rhembers' of the West Sechelt earth dcP«ndcd upon Hj$ ordinary followers being moved trics 'hat uioPt h bccomo -"*•* and strong. It i.n nbt an
VVater District In order to as* to ovcrcomc «wo special faults, Thc average person may ■/■•wy-wm of government. It needs,nn educated populn*
certain views on expansion of ,c^e hi$ °PP°rtunltics of service and weaken hischarfl^
village boundaries, resulted in bccaus0 of envy and unfaithfulness, He is prone to envy »°vcrnmcnt*- grow big, freedom shrlrtks, Hugo govern*
a   reply   stating   a   deputation th°w who because of greater ability can easily maintain mcn,9> ,alc,ngi power into  their hands nil  the tlmo,
would   be   prepared   to   meet » P'acc at,the centre of public attention. Hi.'would like soon nro ns b,nd as ,ho old-Hmo Kings. Frccdom—thc
wten convenient to council, ft to W able to command attention but try as much as he ncw idea—may not last much longer,
was   agreed  to  seek  „uch   a will, he still fails to impress more than a handful ot ■■•'          /   '•'
meeting at an early date.          his fellow men. He is liable eventually to give up tho
iA  similar letter of  request effort to excel and may not moke the effort to do even
was  forwarded  to  the   Indian those things which are within the scope <rf his ability.
m/_ll___v/t   _ _P_r\im/«ll      K*i#      n_v     «ma-__1_.    ■■>_    <       _ ■ ._•    _ ,,_ p *
Trailer court
from p<g« 1—
Wmm Wwbpqb
rlet a smile be'your"umbr*1la"~'
A young woman working in a downtown office Is
„ Village ^CotincU  bid  no,^
meeting had been held by tho . .' .  „ —,...,-.„„„„„
Indian Council the previous cv-         ,  ccrtaih preacher has «nid, "In this democratic one of those fortunate persons who start each day full
Oning and Uiat a reply"v.ould twentieth century the mon of avewge ability is n greater of vim and vl^>r, One morning she came bouncing in
*° scnt>     '                                   jC0 |ha; hc hn* cvcr bccn. M»*t of our moral and "And how nrc you this lovely morning?" she nsked nt the
!J>onatlon of *25 to thc local *pi\""alftt"urc9> »[><• tragic collapse of certain great desk of a dyspeptic Individual who was suffering from
branch of tlio SPCA wan ap* JT/™^ may ^
„^_, 1   rn    /                *   ».    f,llnc>vof the avcra(^raan.'i Society ne«i» the* t»r«lJi«»tIy .»t her.
l made a vict'ry garden
It's my duty, so I'm told
As carrots and potatoes
Are worth their weight in gold.
But .saboteurs were busy..
In my garden yesterday.
They pulled up every carrot
And threw them allaway.
So I kept a cartful lookout    ■*.
And today the culprits found,
Twas a flock of busy chickens .. r.
That with yigor^crattrhed the  V
.... ■     ■■        *
And the doorway of the hen*
■- ■run- ■    - ■•.■■;■■■'■■•-■.-.. ■ *■■ •■■
Was standing open wide
And my grubby little laddie
Was calmly perched inside.7  v
Wash Day In
The Sky
What's the matter sonny?
Donl y°u ,ikc 'P sec »t rain?
Then think how nice it will be,'
When the sun comes out again.1
Besides, it isn't raining, !
It's just wash-duy in the skies,
And Mother Nature's washing
Air the dust from the starry   '
And when the stars arc bright
vniid. clean,
She hangs'■ them" up to dry,
Upoffa colored rainbow,
While she polishes up thc sky.
Oh, you don't believe my story,
Von think it I.sn't true?
Well, when the shower's over
I'll tell you what to do,
Qo out into thc garden, '
And scattered on the grass,
Vou'll find |hc fallen Stardust,
Like shattered bits of glass.     *
rmmmmmmmmmmmmm -'y
Published Wcdncsdaya       ,'
•     at Sechelt        iVa. ]i '
on D.C_ Sunshino Coast     ,
,by7V7r'V7 .■•".•.':.; '
Sechelt Peninsula Timea Ltd.
Serving the area from
^ fort Mellon to Egmont
(Howe Sound to Urvhlnltt)
(!(.-> jljmifcfflWjH*
Douglas a. iyheeler, Editor
S,B, Alsgard, Publisher
Subscription Rate*:
J Year. S3 • 2 Ycarf, $?
3 Years $13
U.S, and Foreign $5 50
C .....
» .p., 1,,1-V,   , ,.,»»rp^p*i *> *»*pppvj*p.^*MIp'P,*p**,^«4pp*ppi,,
'»«., miin * 1 hi (",/,  < 1 '
\>     -\ll-\A
. *i n
\'-H\     I    I t1 'I   'HI      ll'Vt  ',(«
».,,,<!-, d, Mp,   . ..I I \u ,
M 'J % I* * ** *. ,  ��� BESTER person and  7. j^   againatKan^lectionbattl^thaiwiU, almost siirky^ ^5^'(3  * the, tester one of them^and'pjjrfiapjsrfdrfboth:. The tjw^.-raex  *   men are^ meeting in campaign^cdmijat-fpr"    *J   �� ' ����� ����  ,   tjme. ;The only previous/Canadian leaders  flight, it out so often we^BobertVBorden.  , Baurie^ who me{ in four! elections in the   "  ^Mi;, tiWetibatei has probab-- provinces on Confederation and.   ___. _���___.____.��__ _���-_'_   ,on tax-sharing negotiations^;^ l  c    ���*" \* ,���  this century., .,w ,  ��� ! the Borden-Laurier confrpn-^'ers.'  - tattons- were-spread- weert&^Artte;  years. 7The Peprson-Diefenbak-   last  e�� meetings1 have,taken  \yithin  seven  yearsv ~  ��� ^962,-1963 and; now^v  v, {A filth/ and record'  - Battle,K^noCPa-Jy  ' "Vese.two nterv no matters,  ���*'���>  .f was ;notoaM\ loss farmatliCy H They'in themselves are suffix ^��f IJ���^^.^��ini?:*  _-.w M_ci��i fk_?.*nrfA_.*.��i��.5-.' oient reason for-selection. In" <?al':_***! ���� ��B-jr condufe^;^rf  the Laberals^mj y~ *������ - </  will, he two-  Canadians"  ^majority, govra^njy;ZAyZ^Z :d  i convince them thevyp��%li7" *"i, 7*? -  cleaned its honsojandk-Ky**~'-<-:Af'  within his own party, to give up  uie' Conservative leadership. -.  | IT Mr. i Diefenbaker   sUbuU.  win, Mr. Pearson would, retire -  almost immediately.  > If the election should result*  in deadlock, it's quite probable  that both major parties would  quickly seek and find new lead*  Intn- it. Mr.- Pearson:has: i&m*yZA A'S.  Tte    <*_.,_,*...,^    -s-. ^--"-^.���-   .--7���--^.    ��.-_���<,-�����<.   -. ., thfe csdculatedrisk that7fie^afl,;-    .* \]t  with  less  onel  norv  aror hesitationsabout getting off ^ Wouid�� be - Canadian, unity :    Th&.many other-issues of the    enough-for the Liberals butrwhq  tne marK. _ and": honesty: . in (.government,    c'ainpaigiMgricultural* prob-    can-tell? -Anything but a* majors  ONvTV       - , "Our organization.will be opeb-   lems, welfare measures- aid-to. ity.for Mr.^Pearson will mean  That was evident on the night atihg at full tick/* said Mr. Die:    education���are   surely* second-   failure. .7;  *���-,*���-  ewSdKi  1 ^p*.  &i*&f^-rY^^  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Chain Saw Centre l  7    1  f y  ?** "* *-  M  AUCTO^EER SOSV.CE  Wilson Creek  mmmt  Oeoler* for P.M, Canadian - McCullodi ���  Homelite - Pioneer and Stihl <CJiain Sowt. }  COMPtETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS !  Parts and Repair Setvica $  Telephone 885-9626    * 5  immm+mmmmmmmmmmmjk,  *m*mmm��mmmmmmmm*mm0mm0mmmmwm*mmmmmmmMmmm*m  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Soles and Service  s  I     ***! %  j     ,  L  Ricbter's T.V. & Radio Lid. \ \  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777   !   S  +m+mm0mm*4mmmmmmmmmmmpmmmmmHmmmmmm*mm*mm+mmmmm0n       \  lewii  Shell Oil DistribiBf of  GULF  LDI  ti_  1 j  For all your builcliiig needs -  'c '  B-e if a. new home - Adding a  room or two - Redecorating  or jusfra few minor repairs.  1 p GJBSON^RESlBEICIS^Ivr  '}��� j Cafis now/taken forrAd-brief'sA^   l  I I and'Messages for Ther7imes; |  I I erf  the   Coin   Dry  Cleaners,  I  \ \   Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2231- \   A  \ I ' 1"  J ....      '  9 ^mm+*m0mmmmmmmmmm0mm0mmmmmMmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmmp*e^  ' 1  i  GIBSONS. B.C.  Phone 886-2133  mmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmm0MBm0*mm0mmtimmmmmm\  JUST DROP IN AND SEE US  FIRST  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Suoolies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  II  I        fmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.  _  Phone 886-��9533  1  i  I  i  1  .!���  ���  j  Plumbing and Heating  Sechelt, B.C.  I ye0H^^mmmms��wm00mmmm^m��mm0W*fmm4��m00mm0mm0mm0mmmsemm00H  \ \         PLANNING A NEW HOME?        >|  5 ' S   Adding a room or two *��� or just re-   j  J       k ��� _������__������ _.    t*.     #-___    ___������    ..__..___      I  (W*IJ*��S1! t*ir*l^l**��*��i<WlB**��-**l*-*' ��  Lot us cater to 5  all your Plum^ \  ing and Heat- j  ing needs. Oil }  Co. or Bank financing available.  SUPPLIES- and  ��<*e***4S**M��'#>I  Benner Bros*  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STOREr  I 1 ....,�� A,   ..������ SECHELT�����-.*-��� ������    -  I Phono 885-2058  <i    1 1',    '      *    , ..'111' ,1 >"-i ^��� ' 1   '��� p -i��� -,.  ^mmmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm;  SERpV(GEv>pi��w��j*�� ** jM'" 5 'p"*"1 *����p*��"*t > * ��*"**-  * 11   p   I  I p.  ..V     .   p..  Heiene's Fashion  ,,.  Sfioppe  Gibsons, DiC. *- Phono 08��5-994T  . .      _    P7 1      . 1  1 b  *,��^.1,11 1  .mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.  X  'jv'JBvlf Building Snppltes*:  j' Plione 685^2283 S��3cholt, B.C.  J  ttmmmmmmmmmmmt^mmmmmmmmmmmmifftmmtkMiimpmmmmmmmmmmmmmm,  ,  ���'�� *�� V"*' *��� '  'ti"  7,  ��  J^tft*!-*'  ��� T"i'"."'.  , , np,-y  . H   *    *     **�� W-.  ''I'  /     I    I  Ml I       |Hl     1,1  I       I  >   ,  I  ^'���rlK.  ,n . 11 j J ,',�� IjtW.'iJP)' J  AA. "*&**".��_. *"***> i*/***. *^-j.pw��i.v','*J. ^V"**1 v~.2-fe.  ��� r  t 4?  V*t'  h-*  >  .*������>  * ;���.  fit/-1  V*p     *  ' i.  f-V  H--  ft'-,  4  "j -  "7 .  -,. .  ��, ��  '   ���  J )  < _-it  *��� O.-^  -f_,   '  .7*7  - 77  7/1  ..���  /  ��� _ , '  ��   /'  .*��lew~^>-��jw��7j>. ,,-,.���.  ~-.  .       .*���"    *  "  ,^-iS^  &���  Poge 6     Sechelt Peninsula Times - > Wed., Sept. 22, 1965  rater  ^T.g^-^T''^:^;''"'-' u'g'''_!'__ Jli____5_'*"' '"  Y  t  K  Exceptional ability  CINDY White, the 17-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank White of Madeira Park is one of the few  privileged students chosen from Grade 11 to attend Simon Fraser University. Cindy attended Pender Harbour  Secondary School and is taking a first-year general arts  course.  Proud moment Randy gcott  VALEDICTORIAN Karen Hansen holds the Elphinstone top Scholar Awards presented  Trophy for the highest Grade 12 aggregate and Da- by Mrs. Jean Robertson,       '  vid Gooding, the Headlands Service Club award for the %00\ award.-*���David Gooding  highest academic standing in Grade 12! David is now  -attending-UBG-and-Karen-is-studying-at-Simon-Fraser  University.   ,  and Phil Malpass (grade XI),  Pri��5=Kinsnnm���-(S:S;���30)T  David Gooding . . .  iiiistone siutteiit  on awards list  [pi  LI||j  A,iy;.y;yyyA.. ;.-..:��� - Local student  ALTHOUGH only 18 years old, Nancy Leslie is taking a  second-year course in the Faculty of Education at  UBG.VN^cy}lvleit Elphinstone Secondary School after  ^radelO to attend Caronport High School in Saskatchewan.She is an honor student who attained over 80 per  cent in the Grade 13 examination and also qualified for  the George Rush Bursary, the Canadian Scottish Chapter Bursary and the Delta Zetta Chapter of the Alpha  Gamma Delta Sorority. She is the daughter of Mrs. M. E.  Leslie of Granthams Landing.  ���. '_ - -   .".   * ' * ' �����_       '���_' ' '  i  \* -til'"  *���*..-  ��� *,   . i  ���'*���        ."���-".    v  -������>-:   '.A >" ,'\  - ���     '        **'__��� <"    .'   A*     _T    _  *��� "'  * ' "   *   "     -1       " /    '.���_.-***!if-am *-_--._       ���    *.  _    ��  ��� *-���  PRIDE was perhaps the predominant emotion at the  Commencement Exercises held on Saturday, September 18, to.commemorate the graduation of 46 students  of Elphinstone Secondary School.  ��� ^V^^''  Justifying this pride was the    ��� ~ '  new, national flag, flanking the  stage and forming the theme  ���for this year's ceremony; the  announcement by principal Mr.  W. S. Potter that Elphinstone's  academic record ranked well  above the provincial' average;  the increased number of graduates and the parents and visitors who filled the auditorium  to capacity.  **���  Following the processional,  Father F. J, Nash gave the invocation. Chairman Mr. W. S.  Potter addressed the assembly,  remarking that the achievements of Elphinstone reflected  the co-operation between parents, school board and staff.  ,, Students during, this graduating  Watson:���-  Grade' eleven, g.ld pin and  bar, Pfhil Malpass,7 Michael  Willis. Silver pin and bar, Erica Ball, Lynda Docker ami  Carol Enemark.  Students'   Council   (1961-1W7  Executive service pins;'"presented by Mr. D. Montgomery,-"  Pros,, Judi Gathcrcole;; vice*  pres., Ray Coates; Set?., -yu.  Wood; Treas. Judy Ilrcnvn;  Ministers, Cheryl Stanley, )7m<  cy Inglish; Jo-Anne Ny^i- n,  Peter Poulson, Barry Quury  and Diane Turik.  Sechelt Teachers' '."Z:yZAAA  larship Award pres;?," ."i !>v Zr-  M. MacTavish.  David .Gooding,   Jarln  V;u!  Phillip Malpass; French Consulate,* David Gooding; Gibsons  Building Supply (tool of choice)  Alex Skytte (grade 11): Doreen Stewart Typing Medal,  Rhonda Watson.  Trophies presented by Mr.  Lome Smith.  Elphinstone Trophy, grade 12  agg, TIP.*-Karen Hansen.  Headlands Service Club  Shield, top sfcholar UP.^Dav-  i<J Gooding;.  ,..x, ,,..;     .  Coast News Shield, gprade 12  agg.  comm.-~Susan Butler.  Mrs. Dave Rees Trophy���*  grade ll, top ac. "or tecb.���Phit-'  lip Malpass.  ��� Bob Fretter Cup���grade 11  agg, mn ac. or tech.���Bruce  Edmonds.- ,-*.,-.. (  Helen Bedeck Essay Trophy  ���Bruce Wilson,  ...���.Stewart,. Cup���Edna Naylor,  lion. ' mention���Nancy Inglis*  .wel Rhonda Watson.  La.ne    Smith   Trophy���Alex  WV J. Award in Home Economics, presented by Mrs. J. E.  Ij^t*���pJo^Aniio  Nygren.  Ba.ortl of School Trustees' A-  wflrds presented by Mrs. Leslie   Jackson.   Honour   Society,  ^J'ncl'p!: 12,: David Gooding and  llVnidn Watson. Hon, Mention,  fViiilirie  Lbte,  Cnrla  Van der  Hurn; Susan Butlor.  ''Oracle   U,   Phillip   Malpass,  year   had  experienced   sorrow    .     ��� , ���L, ,   ���������������. -->    ���    ������--������>  in the passing of. Sir Winston   ��<?r Horn ^ond Shirley Goui.Jn.p    K,icn Ball, Lynda Dockar. Car*  Churchilland had Seen a troub*    VI^"tler Harbour),   , ol  Enemark and Michael Wil-  led   world   in  the   conflict  of:7V-pTAi-Cwncir&lwlarsblp7A-    lis. Ifon. Aientlon, Gloria Bish*  ward 'presented by Mr. W7 S,  Potter.���David' Goodinu,  Kiwanis Wm, Bow Memorial  Bursary���Tony Klrkland,  Job's D��u0hter Scholarship  presented by Mrs, Hnukn���Judl  Gathcrcolo,  Royal Canadian Legion Bursaries presented by Mr. E. Flo-  dler���Shirley     DeMnrco     and  Viet Nam, He hoped that their  appreciation of things good  and true would contribute to a  new world,  op.  Cprtlficatc ($20 toward university texts), David Gooding.  '.-. ::-<'���/>'-��� :4,r:#'m' ' '.'.���������".���" -^v ^v"  ."Si I      I*    .*        �����  ��� i'_'*/t'f1      *.��� ��� .i      *��� r * i*  High distinction  ERICA BALL, sixteen-year-old daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Norman Bali of Roberts Creek will be sadly  missed by the First Roberts Creek Guide Company.  Erica, who"recently qualified for tho Gold q0rd, is also  an exceptional stddent who was chosen to attend Simon  Fraser Uniersity after completing her Grade H at Elphinstone Secondary School..v  .�� Referring to the presentation  of awards, Mr, Potter said  they Served a dual purpose,  providing a, goal for which students may strive and a'n '.'acknowledgement that their work  is recognized and appreciated,  Students' Council Citizenship  Awards: presented by Mr, D.  Harrison,        >      , '  Cup���Karon flan-tcn and Nancy Inglis,    *  Gilt pin and bar���-Doug Cooper, Judi Gathcrcolo, Mary Har*  , ding,   Jo-Anne   Nygren,  Susari  'Butler,   Holly, Pratt,   Rhonda  Watson. ..'.-,,.,    ,  r.-.-ji*i��"�� rtttLi'"____;*^wui*(,':v*J*ipstw_.-��'-^��i^tei*"w^  SHVt��r pin, and bnr--Garry  Jones and David Gooding;  Silver  leaf-Cheryl, Stanley,  Crests (grade il)-Glorla Bl*  shop, Arlene Johnson and Michael WlHIn,  Students' Council Scholarship  Awards;  presented by Mr. F,  " Paqiictte';'  Cii|v-^-DavW Goodlnft,  '������; Gold   pin   and   bnr���Rhonda  Folks with an open fireplace  ��ay there is nothing like the  first fire of the season, tho  second one, wh<?n you rcmem*  ber to ; open tho damper, Is  much duller. ,   ,  885*2131  1 ' '    7   '.  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and now  ribbon Installed for only $8,95 whon you bring H  Jto JMX'fnOi.iMechanlcol.rppolM or porf�� aro extra--  ���you will to advised of any extra cost before any  work U done unless wo oro instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Sorvico at lomo ratos and conditions, "���  J[ME TIMES   ��ECHEtT- PHONE 885-9*54  ����M-5*^pW*i#W^M-����ip*i*��#Sp��-!'  ��� y,    L-  >i* AV  ���V' *���  <p ' *  in W'-p   f"'A..  ��>  " //  ,t    t�� ill A w< $i!(!7 Vrt  ���wtoHs**" f-M�����Ml*wl ���  SfiflLEffi^*B^ni *^��wcteBlg-report.  *?*_��� JJWficai. party 1,wiU also    -7 7-;��� ���>*,��� .��� ��� ���     ,*    ^-    *,.     ,  Jbe taWnrsides. This, aloneT��   ffc ^-g* - *J-_* J .w. ��� 4*7 '^     ' ���-, ^  ;e��$ifs  A.  7wsit;wns_^eek^ ftha TJBCML ;ZS"t,v7_^aiTaW'?"s  7 * conference > Victoria and* but-  *** ^��-4^^^^{ *-  foriwle" various .ministers with 7-^ "" ~"  a view ^obtaining support.      v   >   , ��.*       , ,   .v^-^*'^  ROAD, PAVING ,     '   .*  ^Apjflicaition- isagfeed-" hy <wlL  I *>,7 and Mrs. VJS Steward; and^oth- V:  iaj ���-. 'ers,AasMngV|^wn^��|)e^camed^  -* out* on��� Steward:Boad7 due* to  __.__  _       j *_  _.(- .4.���    L.J.   _f-1J " -  ^.^-.^-^v^vt-^uc���w-sttbti z^^r^TTn^^rTT^n*1s����uy   requesrea^io   purchase-1  sonabie^ one,  while Councillor'  where he stands in respect to: ���*ntL*e*S^��?���J" ���**   tictets '****l��*** event drummond aVe^s^SS  .1)  Changing  Canada's  con- Batchelo? reSed on ��i ��& '^on,.^*be fairer as- soon,-��,; the application be acknowledv .  ^tUti0n; ancMsfn_S^ which 1J�� " P*"**.'" *U^ necessitated, and, the tetter tabled for  - 2) How to share our tax dol- fv?L ��_2iLit*S Tfi ' know the ,number to caterrfo*.- consideration^ to vrie next .pro- '  lars between Ottawa and the yo^rfala^ 4eP_r^      RW. Canon;Greene1 assured   ^^4��^7'   -J      ^  '-t��rovin������* ���**         n*    ��. j";"B y*.jB��'��*auwn. tJtne irons- ?.   ,,__.   ..*-. .*������>>_ ~        "2"5-���     *"<'.v - ���>,-.'��.           ��� *   1*  -             *-  provinces, portatton Committee told$f the ��f.11*at'*e hoUsiDg P1**** is   spCA lXHJAYlON      ,      ^        _��  3) Reorganization of the Un- great success of our trip thtn <*?��* ����* P> the fore and ,ne* - Utter, frW Mr   W> VMorri-    ���  employment Insurance Fund the  Okahagan Valley  and re- *"5 haveu ��<"* on ��ds  sub-   son of ihe SPCA-pointing out  Sinlf-                fiShiDg and a ^at ** weU done-       ^       A��y Senior Citi-en wishing to   ��n donations ;id^ublie ��S  JTbTJ    *."        _x   - The Social Committee  with join and thus participate-in the-  port.a^ed that council assist  4) Federal support of a na- the Transportation  Committee many benefits available should   with its usual annual,donation:             ��� &-    -������->,���  ^l^1? E?��-v _      *   " havfe ^n ^thomed  to  ar. strive to attend the next gen-      It was moved the uWal srart tW< *m��L W_��am  J) Federal aid for education; range for a Smorgasbord and eral meeting^Tfcurs.,. Oct.\l, - of a5"^nated^SLS "���'      C-fSTO.'W^*  OLawswithtespecttobank- Social to Tie held ori Tuesday, at 2:30 pan? ^              '     7   ��^V ^.^^JrSS^T. r_-_r        --       - ���  77  c Norm i'MacKay���; seconded ^the f  B  1 f  WE CAN HELP YOU TO THE  WARMEST, QUIETEST. CLEANEST  HEAT IN THE WORLD!  WE CAN HELP YOU TO SAVE  MQNEX ON YOUR HEATING7  WE CAN GIVE YOU THE NAMES OF  PEOPLE WHO HAVE ELECTRIC  HEATING SO YOU CAN C|||CK:  ��� ��� ";    W'   FOR YIOURSELF tL& * ���' '  p ' pp   (   ' Hi 3 I        1 1  ,v       .,  - v > >���   ', '-PP.       ��  1 .      p    p   l ,  r m;  j��^i��jffl^^^^tJ^_a**piiv-*iiai(j(p*!��j��j  !��W-iil4t*W*_*J^_'*J ^W^-^UlNM^Wr?^��*rW��(MilM*|* *4*(**l��jJ��.-*+K  WE CAN HELP YOU TO HAVE  A WARM PLEASANT WINTER.  , *   ' ���     7    ��� '   il ...  , . ,.    , . .���      ....-, ..). .���.������!. ,      '   .. .������ !,,���..   .,' ,       ,  * ���:   ��� 1  WE CAN HELP YOU TO FINANCE  7 A MODERN HEATING SYSTEM.  %__# B? **" J**-* A Wl1^ #* I % # __��� w'%yrf% ��� ��-;i*i,'*l**^*- ta_M iiHi ^Tt^^^u^>*,,,f*wWtw^^^^W*^**u*^^7*iM**J ***** ���-^4��*. I* iJw^Jj-O'-^i-^MWYt-wf*  ON A COMPLETE OF PARTIAL  ^INSTALLATION WITHO^  OBLIGATION.  .*  BUT IF THE HEATING SYSTEM  YOU'VE BEEN THINKING AUbUT  >VLSO SUPPLIES SOOT, SMELL  AND FU21. STORAGE PROBLEMS  THEN SOftot WE cXi-y HELP,  YOU'LL HAVE TO GO  ELSEWHERE.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBStiNS  Phone 886-3GS9  7.,  1  \ 1 /  yv, ��Vl{  * fcf  >>  ��_ -*  r *V*  �� \^*v  Ii,.'  * ��  ** \  -.V  I "���  tv"  ��� ^���5  <V ���  ���}���'  .Sis  it,-*  *���..*  * ���**���_  *���  _  4 ?!  * i  .*; '<  _ \ _.*  ,j" '7  77  *''" ������,'*  ������ '7' 7*  *,^    ',  i . Of  ... !'  r"  ' ��� ft  '������!'��� I  ���   i ' it"  t' ['  "VKkSSf  ���ttavyr,ppkvwwj*-***.    "v.".- }u, ,- V ���  ���   ' s  'f'-J  Poge 8     Sechelt Peninsulo Times  Sechelt group  v* -'7 '���L'^7Vif(7��*f%l*fifc%j��  -    ,    �� .,        , *      ,   it  Wed., Sept. 22,1965  w     V_.*r in  i   r  H-fclM   lit  *        ���  . J  J'.  ����& yet-  Guide Association  *      t     *    ��-   -,    ^.   L^_. -^ j'  lowers age limit  GUIDING activities for the coming year commenced  with the September 8 meeting of the Sechelt Guide  Association. Seven members attended this first meeting  held in the home of Mrs. Laura Potts. -    _-     :  The association hopes-to wet-  Cheery welcome  for red smocks  DURING   May   of  this   year,  volunteer workers in cheery  red smocks made their first  appearance in St. Mary's Hospital. Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, two volunteers  from each auxiliary. _wsit____ie_  patients and receive orders  for miscellaneous items, which  they purchase and deliver to  the patients. �� '  This extra service is warmly  welcomed by patients, especially those whose friends and*  relatives are too far distant  to make frequent visits. Volunteers benefit too, from the wonderful feeling of satisfaction  gained from serving others. '  With... -winter , approaching  there will be added need for  volunteers to. replace those'  who '��� may be '^prevented- from  travelling great distances by  the weather. To be a volunteer,  it is necessary to be a member of one of the auxiliaries  and comply with the regulations formed by more experienced hospital groups. One of  these is "Silence", for hospital  business  is  confidential.  Hospital Administrator, Mr.  N. Buckley met .with Convener  Mrs. C, Connor and eleven volunteers, on September 14 and  it, was , decided that free tea  and'coffee could be served to  patients, on request.  Anyone wishing to undertake  this pleasant task which requires 1-2 hours free time a  month should contact Mrs. C.  Connor at 885-9347.  Welcome visitors  MRS. PAT Schindel of Port Mellon is one of many patients at St. Mary's Hospital delighted with the extra  service that volunteer workers of the hospital auxiliaries  provide. While Mrs. Rosa Swan jots down a list of items  to purchase, Mrs. Ina Grafe returns from the cafeteria  with a hot cup of coffee.  Special classes . . .  come new members this year  as the lowering of the age limit is expected to increase the  enrolment of Guides and  Brownies. Any 7V_ and eight-  year-old girls who are interested in Brownies, living in the  Sechelt, Selma Park and Wilson Creek areas should contact Mrs. Pat Gibson, 885-2150  or Mrs. Harriet Newton, 885-  2276.  Guide and Brownie meetings  will resume in late September  as the leaders prefer to wait  until the girls are settled in  school routine first.  Girls between the ages of 14  and 16 interested in "Rangers,"  not necessarily having been in  Guides, should also* contact  Mrs. Newton.,  Mrs. Lisa Barendregt, convener of the book sale held during the summer, reported that  proceeds were very good'and  wishes to thank everyone^ who  participated, especially those  who contributed books.  District Commissioner" Har-  rite Newton will attend a commissioner's training course at  Kelowna on October 1 and 2.  The association is collecting  Nabob coupons to purchase the  door prize for the Annual  Spring Tea,  High School program  made easy for adults  MANY ADULTS have been so conditioned to the "lock-  step" high school system of the past, that very few  are aware of the special arrangements that exists for  them in the B.C. Adult Education Classes. They do not  realize that fewer and shorter courses are required of  adults than are required of youth.. '  It is recognized that many of   ���   AT THE SECHELT RESERVE HALL  Friday, September 24th  ot 8:00 p.m.  .    GOOD PRIZES  EVERYONE WELCOME    r A)  l��t��<M����^ll������-��lllll.<l__W__ll___--______________-r---^r|rn-rr^)^n(Winn))nn)t!_  RAPID GROWTH 7  , ,Of all, the varied'forest, products-produced $n .B.C. possibly  fir plywood is. tbev one which  has seen the most rapid growth.  First produced in B.C. in 19J3,  plywood,.is now found in one  application- or7*another on almost every'construction site,  the things taught in high school  have been already learned by  a mature adult through his  reading .& experience, in living  and working. It is also' recognized that the courses can be  shortened for adults because of  their mature understanding and  intense desire to learn.  In general, all that is required of adults to complete  their high school is that they be  successful in completing the  high school is that they be successful in completing the terminal courses of the high school  program. This means it total  of. eight subjects \from , the  Grade XI and XII level. Of  course in some cases adult students will require "back-up"'  courses,!that is, courses to prepare for* success in the terminal  courses. At the present time  there are over 20,0000 adults in  B.C. taking this high school program either, through Adults  ; Schools or through the 'corres-  iporidence branch of the depart-  imeht of education.'  I Adults are coming back to  adult high school for a .variety  of reasons: ! because most employers require hi g h ' school  graduation, -because they wish  to prepare themselves for fur*  ther education at a vocational,  technical or college institution,  o^ often simply for self-improvement.      ,   -' , &%,   ' ,.,  In the case of preparation for  a vocational course it is often  sufficient to have standing in  just three subjects, English,  Science and Mathematics, although the full grade equivalent is naturally preferred.  ������ Any" adult interested' in improving bis academic standing  should contact the local director of adult education through  his school board office.'  r*-**"****  /. * \TP******'Cstr*'  cyi' izAAf^z  Ai Jiff. *-*���> ���*-'#____>  V..,_-s*��*���,j-/\ i&xi  Gftcriii Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C. Phone 885.9626  AGENTS FOR  HOMELITE - McCULLOCH - P.M. CANADIEN - STIHL  PIONEER CHAIN SAWS and  JACOBSEN ROTARY MOWERS  PARTS ond ACCESSORIES  GOOD RECONDITIONED SAWS ALWAYS ON HAND  t i  Gibsons  E5S0 OIL FURNA  '*     V ��� H  Ho Down payment -Bank Interest  " 7( i"   .  Ten Years To Pay   "  FIRST PAYMENT OCTOBER lit  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  J     **..,���    ^ALQOSA,: ARABIAN & PINT6 '  '  :      '}   \l^\*f*��$\ l\ >Q TO CHQOSE ;F^        :    :  ONE HALF ARAB,  well trained animal  , ;  HORSES WILL BE READY FOR SHOW AND  SALE THE AFTERNOON OF  ���        SEPTEMBER 25* - 26*  MMASPi^A GUEST RA^CM  HELD AT WERS FIELD  ..__i_^  _  Imported Washington Timothy or Local Hay  and Seed for sale!  Will Deliver!  Phone 883-2430  *  *jr**.'ij  '"if*" utfriwr**''***' r,"T**�� )���*��*.�������� -(,-. )����p,'t*".|��u'Mi;*4 -^A,".M('y,|M'^n*'^vi^^<'Wp'*<i��^-i��C"i��**"*H*' .^lemr^ryn-r:^,n'^>'n^fy'-r'"-^'^��'''tyimvny'iv ,,,u.\ <.u *. . ,,,,..-.���....  jpWupIKu   f i   ��� |' y     ���U, ,���,!.�� ��.��n-4 !.*)��.���� *.. Wt.pl H��,fp��PPrf.l��.fPUhJ1p*lM>��il4����lw>��kMU-..iP�� *iV^lM��ti-U*i*^��(w��<��uAU(l��PWllJ^l��*��^&|.W f> *V t" f*H'ti','P> t���t" *r�� <" ���!, %,   r K  '     ' ' '     p ' i,       i    i        i'      ,     . i i '  , ||  i    11 ' ,   ���  "      i     ,    /   '    ! *Wts$^\*8^irm&  .Hugucttc and ber husband, who       young children, Huguctte would  is earning $4-200 a year, hope ���     ; receive a widow's pension  lhat Hugucttc will work for     *       of $57.81 a month plus $25 a  a few years before family needs      ? month for each child���a total of  $132.81 a month. She would also  receive a lump sum payment  of $500,    ,  require her attention full time.  Assuming that Hugucttc docs just.  ! this, her contributions to tho  Plan will bencflther in several.' ���  , ways; For example, If -he works  ' only for another live years-  at, age 65 $hc will receive a small  Retirement pension of $8.38 a ���..  ... month fnaddition.to hcr,$75 ,���..���,..  a month Old Ago Security.  Through her husband's  contributions to thc Plan, should  he die when they havc three  S  ccwo  All benefits under thc Plan will  maintain their value. The  actual benefits payable will  probably be higher than those"  given here since benefits will bo  adjusted' to meet changes in  living costs and in wage IcvcJ.  beforc they aro paid and changes  in living costs after they become  payable.'  This advertisement is one of a  series which relates some of  thc important benefits of tho  Canada Pension Plan to '  individual circumstances*   ,  A >  At age 65t based upon both her  own and her husband's '*'  contributions she would receive a  pension of $57.53 a month plus  $75 a month Old Ago Security-i  . a total.of,$i32.53. ���,������.. :_,_:..*J.�� ...If you pre employed and, liko  What will the Plan cost you?  . �� ���  ',.'''���      *-l(.*m.-iW**#> w.  If she decided to supplement her  income at any time by, returning  to work,' she could still receive  , the widow's and orphan's  benefits, could substantially  increase her retirement pension,  and could also ensure her  entitlement to a disability pension,  if she became disabled.  HugucUC. hnve earnings of  $2,938 spread evenly over tho  year, you will pay at tho rate of  . 8If! a week, Your employer  will pay thc same amount., '  Issued by  authority of the Minister of  National Health andJvclfarc,,,. ,  Canada,  Tho Honourable Judy LaMarsh.  �� **, **i #��^.-i*-.*W�����>*.������  ���-*��# ��K  -IT  i-'ppjy,>|*',ff-iv /
liT • )
***    "
f7   -
" :.•., >    -'. *' 77* ^ :v i^^V-^'^^
'   •'      .   j '- 7   ' '    \     ' 7*,>'t   7       'j'. ^ „-'i.'    -ii
;'-     ■   l-' -7  '      ' *' \. V   7'7     -V^ * SXt\^ '#
»' ■
ni * i ^ 1
A  .
1 '7
»j i
j< ■  I
V ,(.(i
> i. - - x,, -,'.
« V". *   '       „
_   *
-   1 *   _ '
\ - -■<
'^.'■.V. **h2^"*3\ -**\ .*_->wa
_&■#■   _^I_*_^m ■ ■■*
KINSMEN were out again last Sunday in an effort to
remove boulders and stumps from the Brothers
Memorial Park project. As may be seen, a large area
is shaping up well. Three notable members of the work
party who look none the worse for their ordeal are Jim
Drummond., Ossie Hinks and Norm MacKay.
Notes from Pender
—by Lorrill Kilborn
cutive meeting, held-Sept. 17,
Jt was reported that information had been received'indicating that a survey bad been
made of club property, by the
school board, and that further,
action on purchase now awaits
approval of dept. of highways.
. Request from the centennial
committee for jise of a larger
land area for the proposed centennial project* could not be
granted since area requested is
elated for sale to the school
Heartily approved was the re-
PENDER Harbour fall activities are getting underway.
Wednesday Bowling Leagues liave been formed, •«»*«»_- w^ was me rebut spares are always in demand. Secretary of'theiea- <Jue?t ^ toe ,recreation_com-
gue is Mrs. W. Cameron. — ——  mission for space in,the community Hall to house a community lending library. A present-
ly disused entrance to the'hall
will be utilized to allow the
room allocated for the library,
to be independent of the rest
of the hall.
Badminton club, which is
open to all, will begin playing
after ^ Thanksgiving. Contact
Mr. w; Cameron.
PTA meetings are scheduled
for the third Tuesday of each
Volunteer fire brigade meets
for training and practice every
Thursday evening at' the Madeira £ark Fire Hall.
c— Chamber of commerce meetings ate held third Monday of
the  mbnth.
. Season is also underway for
the shttfflfeDOard arjd darts leagues, ofr the Legion afid hotel.
Residents/ particularly" newcomer^, jwill" welcome the informative calendar of community eVents which the recreation commission will be issuing
1 First fall meeting of the Pender Harbour Recreation Commission will be held Sept. 27,
at 8 p.m., in the high school.
Come along and lend your support to the exciting new ideas
and projects which the commission is planning. Don't let the
name "Commission" put you
off. The recreation commission
is simply a people for people
effort that can be only as effective as the support you give to
it.       ,
Remember the adult education meeting scheduled for September 28, at 8 p.m. in the
high sbhool, where counsellors
, will be on hand to answer and
advise you, •*
Commercial troller "Tel-
mark/r owned by Larry Savo-
lainen of Mndcria Park was extensively damaged • Friday,
When fire of an undetermined
origin swept the vessel which
i Was underway in Pender Har*
bour. Quickly on tho Scene
with the fire boar from its Garden Bay moorage, Jim Love,
was joined by other volunteer
firemen who risked danger.of
explosion as they raced against
time to smother tho fire flaring
from thc gas-filled bilge, before
{he   flames   reached   the   gas
anks.,  Slightly, burned * were
firemen Harold Clay and Mar-''
shall Rae.   •
TSundny   morning., brlgndo...
""Tncmpers.ftero called -upon to.
put out a bufth fire in Madeira
Park.   Cause  of  fire—children
With  matches,
The Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Brfgado wJU soon
be starting Its drive for subscriptions and members. Speaking for tbe brigado, Mr. If.
Clay said it Is hoped that this
drive for funds will be the last
one tho brigade has to under
take. Firemen who call on you
will be carrying a petition for
landowners to endorse an organized fire district. He said
that the organization of a fire
district would result in lower
[insurance rates on property
in the area.
Best wishes go to Llona (nee
Duncan) and Monty Halberg
who were married in Garden
Bay on September 7.
, Winners of the PH Swim Club
raffle, held Sept. 9, were Mr.
J. Whittle, Garden Bay; Mrs.
Kay White, Madeira Park; and
Jackie Lloyd of Garden Bay.
Kindergarten classes are being held morning.and afternoon,
m Madeira Park school. Enrolment was sufficient to warrant
two classes.
Construction of the activity
room at Madeira Park Elementary is progressing. With admirable fortitude, teachers are
competing with the noise of
hammers and saws; and enduring a variety of inconveniences
daily. But soon, Madeira Elementary will have its long needed activity room.
At the community club exc-
Report from the bingo committee told that .their1 efforts
are showing some gain. Price
of $175 for equipment purchased
from the fire .brigade, has been
paid. -
Praise was given the efforts
of club members Doreen Lee
and Bobby.- Mair,- whose volunteer membership drive: resulted in a gain of 42 members.
Also commended were volunteer projectionists Roi Kilborn
and Boyd Bennett, for capable
and diligent services given,
which make the weekly shows
A general meeting of the
community club will be he|d in
With the question of location
settled, the recreation commission libary committee will be
pleased to receive donations of
books in good condition. If you
are tired of dusting those books,
let Joan do it! Call Mrs. Joan
Rae at 883*2637, to pick up thp
books you wish to give.
. abundance of SAUL almost on your doorstep
i —All 'you: have to-do''Is pldk It,' after a few
; simple Instructions; Bring it. to us and we pay
 ."'toP PrtcesrMen-orwomerf pickers Welcomed;
'  . ii    i       .   < i
* • » *      '
For further information call
John Hayes at Ried Fern & ft/loss Suppfe
885-9313 ,  ™r.
Locoted »n Thcorro Building, Sochcft,
Poge 10   Sechelt Peninsulo Times   Wed./Sept. 22, 1965
^   -       "j*.   " ■*-',, t "'   'v.. .r*——*^1"1' —■■■■»■   lnii>iiMii.i-«^ww-<f > ii-n-iiiwi n.iiwmm ^'l ,   _,   ,_,„_.
$mm<jhwitirarri«■'■.,,.    i  , a>>
* *- - "■. <■•- - "\" -',- 7 --.'•■  r~r" 7 7'7-"7'' az" \
ifecf M„3i_ig se_ike
*,'-*-%- -*j        - fc*.     WB0  ^ _ .v.*-*****
pkiiised for Ociokr 1
iS?S^2^«sidejiis^ XyyZ -,i
" ^^9 s^«^f miles inaiea, wiU receive Direct Distaticfe   ,      - '      7
, Diahng^service;next- month from ;B.C. Telephotte Com-" j » '
( pany: ""'; *-  (r.-w ^      *'y   • -Z-y-^—;—■*■ " -   -
- «* Submarine -* cable - has. * been s ^rease, 4" Thormanby Islands. S
"laid" to north, arid - south Thor- . ^ Wot weather^ was afn obstacle -
manby Islands from Halfmoon   in;ia5,n^ the' submarine Vcabtes • . '
7Bay -?nd txr Nelson -Island from - *'. ***% i_d?gds.' At, seven, land- p,
*:lrvines rLanding.   ^Land  .lines    ^-Powts of th'e.cables, crews V   .
iback. to Sechelt have" also heeit   P3? to- w available -&. quickly „• '
improved/*     '*      v   . -     W the jcable <mJaiv3..J
- p   p Vrt-««  x>^ n, .' v ''An outside 'armor* sheathing -.
r««    '   ^^t?'C' TelePhone    absorbs heat which could break
SSC!?7 *S^ICt ",ana8e^ sajd    down   an  inner . wrapping   cf
,«^ awats have;beeft re*    gutta.percha," Boyce said.     ,
£SMniST* C8WeS wWch      "We had ««".»«W* to
are of DDD grade. - completely bury the shore ends
He  said  the $50,000  project of the* cables which ■ were de-.
for  the  islands  is . part of a si*-ned to withstand underwater
$272,000 program on the Sechelt coW   temperatures   and   not
Peninsula    and   West   Howe heat"
Sound-to provide DDD to the is- - The district manager added •
lands, Pender Harbour, 'Sechelt, that installation of exchange
Gibsons and Port Mellon and ^"-Pment for DDD and extend-
to provide extended area ser- ed area service is well advice between Sechelt, Gibsons yanced at Gibsons and Port
and Port Mellon. Mellon and was started recent-
Both  services  will  start   at !?,_/? Se?heU;  E^P°»ent for
12:01 a.m. on October 17 PDD semce from Peoder »•»*•
■j_r_"* »*?onthc "• - «* isi*- and tastaU-
lands,- therewere- six~customers        "  	
on.Nelson Island. After a com-      Why is it that in -nuhiu  _
nB„Afl _wM .. .       lonorn,  but a man without a
Boyce said there was no in-    woman looks romantic.
'.vriVV" (",!*• V*i''ftc<)u v.*'.".*"*-- •.^.wn^^«ft**^•,M*iva^wwaMlrfJW*.*^Jlu^»rlv*»"r'■,^, l'fWW^P'w^*'*"-w-"**'**»--».iii~p'p.
. .1 ,|. V I     I t  I  i *!    J -R ,   i  ... r .  p       ^- ���*-   _ -  "   ' -1  Silyer tea spoon , . 1 :  ok"5K ��f epprecifgfioi.  ?ty~yy~r>  >   >f;lfc   V  < *���"w     , "7    -  for retiring president  i a _ -i  ��� * ���-���-    -* **���'*>*'   �� *       * ��..*������������i��^  b-uiii    i    i. ^  :_*  ��7f   ' ~, yi  A j     A , -  �� , Ir, f;   If-you were torn.fa i��  Arpof��:; Wews andWsiis ������*��&  ���'  **    < - .    J   ,     ��*������?'���     -   .��        -   7T.   >^ ���-.should nowr apply for;the,1  ,  ,���   -     r ���i   ������ i���* ���i-i���p i         .   . _-.<���-_*_.-���        ____:__.��_.___.____ _��     ���*  Wed., Sep,. 22. 1965,   Sccholt Peninsulo limes.  Page 11    PENSIONS BEGIN  K you were born Jn "1897 or  certain,  you  ,, .-;���---*��� -~,---^neces-.-  ,.,sary-   application --, forms Apt J  j-i *.  ���.._/���* _#jTT^rr ^,a��-ry^   application -, forms y tot  ^A��� Vv >   7, / '"' ^ v   1 ���- V -'   qHV,��f yon*Med^I^jfour;5Md  Age   Security   pen- -  ., ,    , . -    ��� , *DAWSONfCity,.Airport sure did'not arpourit lo muehln-^11' dbMnable ^'any-Post^-  INSTALLATION" nf mrM4itiw__^fri_u_-*<.-k    "7* *        "   .     *'   ^59U-r|done-1 thought* it,, ever would ' Yet-onlv five*   0*&ee_fa Canada.- If you^are >  i_i;j_^S__*___-i��!ja^._i7._ A*tZ��SSi2SL>��L &���?����&*_-�����--  .j 1  paid to you beginning in Jan��  uary 1S66. '  - activity- room-of- Sechelt ~Elc-  _ ^ __. .  -    -'garter Vservice.V-Then- *������ rtf*rttA~fhZZ&."i.~iT~W���  Seventeen Grades students af   .^*���y was extended a few, Z>ffi'*t>Z *2S_JS_-  R,    Campbell;    Corresponding riA nas yet,to be announced weK�� ��mftOW. Qrwi .Ji.rT^ * *��*��__ ��f .mr 7.;.���-*+ Th.7������l  SS?^fh2SJ?*    1 V* ^ SeT             ^     e ,KKlta ties ^.'office space for Pacific 7have offered many suggestions  S ./   *��f ,eU^also   t00k *          t  '-     ��� ' Western Airanes,        "7    ..7 and aJot^of reasons why they  oaxn  Ol  Otnce.                           o             TTio   ._li   ,.^-j   _i���*_. _... At   that Hm��   PWA   v-Vrt���Mfl^     feel  this  pimmr.   hac  ivnt_,r.i.',i  -. USE TIMES AD BRIEFS  FOR QUICK RESULTS  *  1-  f9  i  ^  .  4*1"  /  7  -1  ^/  - $  ^  " ��  I  i  < >,  ti  -���'A  ^  0-!  ��  X ,  ��  *  ?  *!-        <V     t  - y  ^:__  '.:  'i  4  ^  ^  - <  #  oath of office  In'recognition of two years  of untiring enthusiasm and effort in the service of the PTA,  Immediate Past President Mrs.  Margaret Lamb was presented  with an engraved silver teaspoon as a permanent token of  appreciation. f*-'  Guest speaker for the even  The fall used clothing sale  will take pla<?e October 23. Mrs.  Mel Jeffries is chairman of  the committee and much work  would be eliminated if all clothing donated is clean, mended  and ready for display on the  stalls.  To conclude the meeting Mr.  Reid   demonstrated   a   photo-  At 'that, time PWA provided feel *Ws airport has potential,  daily service to Peace Rfver . , JNbw, it-is up to the local peo-  and Edmonton. But ,the most pie and their representatives to  unique feature is the giant act���if we cannot undertake a  ditch along the runway used for1 bigger project, at this "time- lot:  sea planes. All this just a cou- us not make improvements in a  pie of miles out "of the city. makeshift or temporary man-  Many people will say, "There ner.  Nf ED A  NEW or USED  ~     TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT. B.C.,  Ph. 885-21 IT - Ted Forewell  irtg wasMr. H. Klyne Headley,    copying machine which elimi-  tin 1 _<;__*    cim_trtf.(_.��>    _V_w    *__���___    __:_.        n__t_��c   mtml-i   ��im��i.   :��.   ���.���. .  music supervisor for the district  Mr. Headley reminded parents that their enthusiasm and  encouragement is necessary io  students particularly those  studying music. Choral groups,  wind and string orchestras will  be-formed in-the-district and  the co-operation of parents will  be needed.  At PTA meetings Mr. Head-  ley hopes to conduct experimental music lesj-ons which  will give parents an insight into the problems their children  will encounter while learning  music. String instruments in  particular are harder to master and require more practice  nates much work in preparing  master sheets for the duplicating machine. Roberts Creek  Auxiliary was instrumental in  the purchase of such a machine  for their school and it has considerably reduced the time  spent by primary teachers on  the preparation of lessons.   - -  .! PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  HEIP PREVENT FOREST FIRES  pwmifiniTtt^^  hi  < -_  I  MH*���*���������^^  Place of Quiet Waters  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  by  of Sechelt  re  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)  ii  I i  > '���>  -*  5*  ; /  *,-*.  p*  ��t     ^ut* J 1  He gets cash  before delivery  ���v  Every day local branches of the chartered  banks extend credit so that businesses can  fill orders, take on contracts weeks or months  before payments start coming in. Companies  come to them also for market and credit  reports, assistance in handling payments,  payrolls,collections, foreign exchange, letters .,  of credit *��� whatever banking help they may  need to keep men at work, goods flowing to  market in Canada or abroad. Only the  chartered banks arc equipped to give this.  all-round financial service, so essential to  doing business tdiday,  7  1 t  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  Through 5fi50 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks brinf; full-ranRC banking  within the reach ofcyeryone* &A i  *3*?.  !>-_'!-  *lu* {<  f     ^.       v *      t :A&i  ',   -     > ���'   >j   al  - \  Page 1_L  Sechelt Pe��insuo Times    Wed:, Sept. 22, 1965;  " dp   t.��� v      J-    _\*-  ���>f:   */ -j>___k.t   ���  kAi ,  '"A ��� V  7'* \  ' H   .7'  7i  .p*  *s     ���  '/?     '  f r, _'.-  *,  Pt v*. fl.     > *J  ���'  . ' - I       *��� "< , '   5"'  rv  * - S     5  :'^m&^^^��z^ ^' *::��� ����*'j/7 tltt^l  BUSINESS DiRecronT  >>,.;& MvSWfnsqi^i ltd.;    7   ;single.^ v  -B.__h_�� -,-/ip��-_ p.. SALK. 0||<| sE^,q^, 4  BocMioe an<l Front End   .  , Loader Work.  Screened Cemettr,Gtovef    '  FilFarid-RcwTGravcl ��� fjr  -    ^ohe 885.9666      -'  Bo* 172 - Scdiclr  ��� ,  t:   ai  ��� Him   n -i Jm f ��  jawing Supplies/Service  I  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  _>**���  B*     <*.*<*_V*j    �����d'_- 1  *��-, v "        r -J  | 4      * ��, 9 pf s     f^      *fl��s*f-.-i- *.     - "  K '. _      -j. ��       *���  A COMPLETE LINE OF  1   *BQA?T REPAIRS V *  ��' *<.  ���  7��inlen Boy, B.C  .   > Phone 883-2366    ^  -���*<.���*��,-' *v *"*  ^   *�� i* VMSUW^ 9SS9M'"i JUfiP  Demonstration  . " Sfqw��,-*>rjLog��'* ��  SECHEtT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  ��� "��   *   .   ���*.     r  %  L/emonsTranon  MR. W. REID, principal of Sechelt Elementary School TranWftF__-l15flT_  '"  m   demonstrates the new photocopying machine which- ,*^u**��4W**��**vJl  will eliminate much preparatory work for primary tea-^ ��%������*��#�� M��sr_kl_*v��_  chers to three of the new teachers at Sechelt, Miss D. Gt pUSlflU. prUDieili .  Chaloner from Surrey B.C. Miss N. Bradshaw from Mel- SCJHOOL .trustees agreed last  Snd FiFth fr��m L��nd0n'      weefc* t0 provide *��� *��*  portation for  students  participating in extra curricular actfc  Mr. W. Reid . . .  Heavy. Equipment Moving  .    & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-94^   -  r Phone 885-2062  SIM' ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ,lyfpj aUWoar'h^nar .  -  7    ^ requirements. 7,  4 Oil ���6^5 Finance; Plans.  -: * C*. :'i: v(Cai) Tirigley -  ;  :    BoxN6.^1^Sechelr    -  ���   885-9636-^*885-9332   ;  ���?. r    *    \ < - . .      %**     ������   "yt   *   a -** *, v>    ��i  1 ELECTRA-CLEAN   ',;  * - Upholstery Cleaning.-  7 Gorpets - Fcirniture -    '  Rugs; -  foiLoppointmenf   .  \_ . Phone 886-9890  ��� .    . ^      .      .  Prank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bol Block  Gibsons  ���  Every Wednesday       ,  886-2166  Elphinstone secondary schools;  The new music program calls '  for, after school band and choir,  practice  at both schools   and  Mn D. Skelton, headmaster of  Pender.  Secondary   will, hold  T- \  >A'A{  X  I- i  AA  j  1 �� .*���  I "I  Sechelt Principal  says no cosmetics  /iTTrnr TATTTVTi-*.      i_    , . __        x . special   classes  for  those   re-  OUTLINING school regulations to parents at the first quiring extra tuition  Te    PTA. meeting, ol the year, Principal of Sechelt Ele-      th.. Pom.*,* u���h��    -,       ���  mentary Schbol, Mr, W. Reictstressed neat appearance/ ��__J5 KiKSSl^ Zf  no b^tlehaircutsj^ cosmetics or transistor radios. ^^St^SA^  Newfte^ch ersjinbroducedi    bus ^^pro^       ^  ^  rr^LLJiSlSS^S^11'    ItaKc WritiQg *W*��. Wro- from the school-to Sechelt.  SieJ^ltaSfSSS    ^^fssfuUy in the^Ro-       School   bus   contractors   are  ctog Graded iafefSg^'(Sa     w0ther S"*"*?** steP ����� ����*, "��� The.seating capacity^of the.  wSsLevBC   teach     ^F34^ reading P^grani of largest,bus island although*  Z gSs lT(Weft;&d3_^-  PfJ?"' five and ^ leadw 1ta" buses^a�� accommodate  Sfd _fr_   MainRllS'    ing tothe ^'graded system of more than 37 smaller children,  fng SSifSt7w2rt^ LSv    ^S^   Under ^   SyStem SCated comforta^ the legality  SfsB^e^s a former m     *  CJ"ld J5 Gr,ade 6 havin8^ 0| ^ sit��atio�� �� questioned.  SuEJl: i   *   ">rmer ��.1-    readmg difficulty at the Grade z^-^,,.  phins^-graduate. 4  Ievel   can  coynUnue  ^ r^ ^5_ggg��  Studfents   attending   the   spe-    group catching up at his own -_$)   .   ' t  cial class at Sechelt are now    pace, while continuing his nor- ���>��  / integrating with other classes    mal Grade 6 studies. |i  "  " ���pVfcSl,StadieS al!?      ''"ww   is   **��   *   PossibUity J  r^d^JSJTat' that Prench less<��* wm be iS- *i;"A mmvm \  a^!��7^^    t^oduced.in   grades  four  and |,    ,P����^  successful Mr, Re-d expressed   ,easure j|    ,',;',   ^  For'the-first time, three chil-    that the grounds had been new- SS!:  dren from- the Sechelt Indian    ly seeded. The knowledge that '_5 i  Community   are  attending  the    grass   will   eventually   replace || '  vities- at Pender Harbour and __AppHances:i___E_etf rtc_Heofc_'l  Phone 885-2062.  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING^  LQWSR LIMBS FOR VIEW. ,  Insured work from Part Melloa  to Pender Hotrboar  PVf SERVICES" LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Dtgby Porter 886*9615  HALL - METAL  'General Sheet Metal '  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  PEHJNSULA>  BUILDING SUPPLY  .   "The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 . Sechelt. B.C.  ! Phone Sechelr 885-9669  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System.Servico  L. C. EMERSON.  *echel�� 885-951(1  Insured Blasting  The ranch-type house did a-  ���way with the clutter in the attic  and basement. Now it's in the  garage.  ' i',  ���7*  Ar]Z  ' >"l r  z 1  \      ,  W"deafartf: A   t.       ���      the mud helps make The present  Grades 1-4 are adopting the    discomfort acceptable, he said.  i  ll  :::  '.1  <&: -  v;;;;  if  - f    1 I  < j* 1  'i 1,  > 1   p ! I  * ��  ��� I  I  ; ',.f7 '.1..1. 1 .<  !*���*�� fkt^ijutjk^n^ Jl  7^  lit*  ���.' ���'  Interested* persons are asked to contact;  ROY, TURNER -, KEITH WRIGHT  SAM MOORE -* EARNIE HIW-  FRANK NEWON - RICHARD CLAYTON  A 000 CUMMINGS - ARCHIE RUTHERFORD  f PEGGY CONNOR  1 -Mi  WIIWWWIMWIWWH*!^^  ___a*___at��  o   Itrf      V*fn  I I IP  3 LIMES FO& 50c  (15 words or groups of figures)  (Except Commercial Adbrieffl)  ,'A, Book-keeping, charge of 25c Is added "for Classified AdBriefs  7    ,,not paid before publication day ��  BUY- SELL - RENT  7 SWAP - TRADE - FIND  p 1       p      .  '        ��      n , ,  1 . ' ( r      \    1 1 ' ���    '' 1      '  LOWEST COST ADVERTBSBr.G ON THE PENINSULA!  1  1  4**wws��*-,  g^,#iSl-irf4*M��,��J*MfHl-TTO(MVp*M^ 9tf     t^^WwiH^'lpW^t (sMW MptW/iWa**  ��^^i��U_S_fc_M^^_J_^��__t^__.._i ___._i.__li- ..-JL_. ���_._*��U-f B__" ���*>-     fV _H_M'�� BM-pHMnwit-AM-W __u. -* ^rfAiW^^ifc^t^-VMpHfWwiNH^*^^^***^^^^  i��r fc-onclor &.nr._ourr Port. Melton, Gibsona rc33ldenta moy  >;'PHONE" COLUSCT'^'1' ".  (OR^JBAYE YOUR;AD-BRIEFS AT COIN DRY CLEANERS, GIBSONS)  .3k  51  A  liked  PHONE 885-9654  r *.',r��  ���  1 ' �� w,   '   1 t(  , ��� ���,)Vbi  *��"H !,.*���  I"! 1 __      .               . flectttftf-plates hy^all provinces.  Prominent speaker By;  Wipa-I JDR. *Cbishdtai was asked to rspeak at Boberis *��**-  . Creek, be had no idfca where it was located, but The7'  suited trom'his, talk^is Mr. Peter Baker, chairman of ^ tion, of night accidents^ by .is   w***��� together-.in a log .cabins *5  the Unitarian ^Fellowship on the Sechelt Petiiiisula.       mucEas 58 per cent. % 7 *     at BearffCreek7 near .Dawson^,/;  "��� ���   '-'," ���"��� ���'���'      ����� ������ i '-���*-" W ' ���> _  yZ   y    * .        "     CUy*���and (continued   as/,fastrt>^  ������ 7 is  ^      ! j. -  * . ^Several  other *nrnvinc**s   _�����_>     , ." ,^ _., *. -a^. ��*���_--* _���__    ,   .����  Nears 2MQ mark . . - _  Some increase marked  ^   T ^     4   ^ ...   ...,.    *   ,.. ..���������, i ..������-  ,,.J-.- ....���*,(- - j-. . -*"u���p    ���J_,.,,        ...  ____^____^^-^_-~^~-~. .        .p    ^-V~���*���      ^        -  in student attendance  , ^Several other provinces are    mLa,. au thrn-Yehjth_vWsr**i  fS22? *S ��? �� J** to    ^^ as *W. employed of to* ,  introduce them in Canada.   >      Yubon Consolidated > Gold Corv   s      ^      poration   North->- Fork ' PoWer  -���USE���TtMES-^l__*^IFIED--~PlaBtrwtir?tErSra^  Only $_J8_ eeaei  1  iA-   -  ENROIIMENT figures issued by School Superintendent  ,   Gordon Johnson at last week's meeting of school  trustees showed" there had been a 5.1 .per cent increase  over the number of students attending school, last June.  'Breakdown is as follows:   Gibsons   Elementary  ��� 47*    121.  (including 82 in kindergarten).       Davis Bay ��� 50.  Elphinstone Secondary ��� 462  (may rise to 470).*  Sechelt and West Sechelt ������  299 (including 39 in kindergarten).  -Madeira Park ��� 218 (including 27 in kindergarten).  - Roberts Cdcek ��� 129.  Langdale-Port Mellon *~ 122.  Pender Harbour Secondary -~-  Egmont ��� 44.  Halfmoon Bay ��� ll.  Irvine's Landing ��� 11.    -  Bowen Island ��� 9.  Vancouver Bay ��� 7.  Total enrolment of 1,927 Is  running close to the predicted  figure of 2,1)00 students by 1966  ;  which the school board estimat  ed in 1964.  H. Klyne Headley . �� -  . , ��*      '  Mew Music Supervisor  speaks nt Gradmitioii  GUEST speaker at' Elphinstone's graduation ceremony,  ,   held last Saturday, was Mr. H. Klyne Headley whose  profound address traced the path of learning from the  days of the Greek philosopher Aristotle.  Wishing tho graduates "God*   -��� '���   speed,", he presented diplomas Lamo sang ,4My Best To You"  to thc following graduates: Ar- ahd ag Mr Pott;,r |ea(1 y^ r(i.  lene Baba (nee, Mason), Ed* cessional, the empty stage and  ward'Ball, Robert Beemanrbu- beautiful bouquets of autumn  san Butler, Richard Chamber* dahHas became, for a 'fleeting  fin Shirley DeMarco, Glenn momcnt a monument to tho  Davis, Darlynn Ferris; Donald year 1904.1985,  Fladager, Victoria Fossett, Jn  djth   Gatherc,olc,   Robert   Gill,   jwwwuwMMWMMiAiuMwwwMMMWMWMtiMwuUJ  David Gooding, Karen Hansen,  Mary Harding, Joan Higginson,  Diana  Hopkins,, Dpvld .Mushy,  Edward Johnson, Garry Jones,, ;  Anthony   ��� Kirklond,     Heather  ;  Ung,   David   Leslie,   Paulino  Llsto, Edna Naylor, Jon Nlm*  mo, JoAnno Nygren, Maureen  I*aqucUe, :Holly  Pratt,  Barry  , Quarry,   Terry   Rhodes,   Paul  Rudolph, Mickey Scott, Randy  Scott, Kenneth' Sneddon, Sharon  Solnlk,   Cheryl   Stanley,   Anno  Thorold,  John  Thorold,  Carla  Van1 dor Horn,'Eric VeAlo, Fern  Watson, Rhonda Watson, Bruco  Wilson, ^Patricia Wood and Un*  da Yntos,  "-���*��� Miss'Karon Hansen'Havo'tho"  valedictory greeting which extended gratitude from all tho  students to parents and teachers for tho, punhlng nnd goading  aptf tho many hours of tlmo  spent on their bohalf.  MWo hopo not to fall you," .  aald Karen,    , , ,     Tho tion which had bound tho  departing ntudents to thtlr high  achooliduya slowly disappeared  as   Klphlnstono  student  Mary  No Cents  In Waiting  ��   ���   ���   i-��!1  Th�� Times  Classified  Make You  Money!  The Times  ^   - Whom  8S5-96S4  jt>�� .-��* i** SIM--*-******'*.'*'' ���*  '    "A A 7"   U    -      ilf' ,-p 7 .        '     ' ���  ���   .���... ,iWW,��**��((WJ.U/ k.,v<*.'i.*^.#JtV^W,����.-B*pM.**��. e.*��-^,MWp4lpW��J������lf��*'-P����(<fi  When smart men discuss suits of quality.   . j  it is naturdlfy   ,  I  lb  Cowrio Street, Socholt, B.C.  Phono ,885-9330  ppf.^.... ...,.^.*p>.     mi.'��-......\  P  r.n-  *\ V*T  - A  '>:$'���:���  ;/r ''7  * ,t I  % i ���  l\  '7  1);  Hl)>  kI -is- \\  ���Jr I*  r \*  z^.   ^f  **���*>-*      <*-*-J*f,T*~*.  -*   n       �����_  \   i i-  Tl  Page 14   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., Sept. 22, 1965  ���y.,   I..-    *U-**���*.    ���   I���,     ��� .| I..I. , .    , ������������_���_.��������� ������������__��� ��� I��������������������������   !������*���*���_- ..l,l..-..^l-l-���.B.^11..    ���������������������I.  _L_4&  ���____"  3RZ  ft-/*  >  ��� *�����  ���7'tv  r   ���>ly>  �� i<4  "*  v.    j?  ** ' -i.  . 7" ���*  ��� *���.*-  tp-A i  t r     ���>?    *^K  V1 ���*.''*..  i\.\    ,     ,     _T>,^  _ ^ J*>*    ^r   &>��� ���><���-  *   -J- ���> -, _*  *  ���A.      ^  *1  I  7, rr i  M*    ***  -*��g^_���- - r-  i ' '    )���  Canadian Squadron  SPITFIRES of a Canadian Squadron carry out a mission during Battle of Britain*  .<uJkJe&.  Air Force Memorial  THE AIR Force memorial at Green Island near Ottawa,  where, Battle of Britain ceremonies will be held-  of Britain in the atr and on the  ground, only five are known lo'  be still serving in the RCAF,  such has been thc passage of  time. Two served then in RCAF  formations, the other three  with the RAF.  They arc:  Air"' Vice-Marshal Edwin Michael Reyno. 48, of Halifax,  now deputy chief of personnel,  Canadian Forces Headquarters,  7f  t  w  _#iM  K.I * *     A*  iMciZi VICilm  WRECKAGE of a German FW 190 fighter downed during the blitz.  Two squadrons . . .  CtMtlitin air veterans  mimbered among the lew  A QUARTKR century ago Britain survived her darkest" Site'��� "�� ,h0 RCAF *" U"!  hours by hurling back the German Luftwaffe in the r   '       r,n��_in      �����.��._���  Battle of Britain fighting in the skies of England from E^-Tchristm*! ��, of st Si-  June   through   October,   1940,   and   causing   Winston lairCf  QuCm   taking  command  Churchill to utter his immortal words:                           . 0f RCAF Station Winnipeg on  "Never in the field of human      Sept. 2, who -also flew with the  conflict was so much owed by    ��erks",   performing under ex-.. RCAF;  ��� so many to so few".'                  tremely trying conditions,  was Group Captain John Randall  Numbered among the "few" found in the daily reports of Daniel Braham, 45," now of Ot*  were Canadians'who served as aircraft serviceability. ��� tawa, director of the air for-  aircrew and groundview in, For the RCAF, the Battle of cCS transport and rescue at  Fighter, Bomber and Costal Britain had special significan- Canadian Forces Headquarters,  Commands, Most of these Ca- ce, u was the force's baptism wl,�� few with the RAF; s.  nadians had crossed the At* of fire. It was then that Can- . Flight Lieutenant Alexander  lantic in pre-war days to en- adian airmen flew Into action George Williamson Miller, 44,  rol in the RAF. There were, as a force for the first time of CarUnna, Ont��� on exchange  however, two fighter squadrons .against an enemy", won the duties at Hanscom Field, Bed-  identified as Canadian. One Ijfirst victories, and suffered ford, Mass,; cx-RAF, and  was No, 242 (Canadian) Squa* their first casualties. FU..Lt. Alan Lawrence, 45,  ��r<?n- composed of Canadian of thc severa, hundred Cann. of Winnipeg, serving at HCAF  fighter,pilots of the RAt;, the    d-ans    b   f(>ught in th    B u, statlon   Grccmvc)0d    CX.RAF,  other   was   No:    l    (Fighter)     __> !   Squadron of the RCAF (later  changed to No. 401) which had  arrived In Britain on thc eve  of battle.  Among them, Canadians scored some 120 victories In aerial  combat, with about ioo more   FALL SEASON for the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxli-  enemy aircraft counted as pro* ary> got off to a good start at their first meeting on  bably  destroyed or damaged.   Monday, Sept. 13. Sixteen members wore present and  These victories wero not with*   all agreed that the library made a very good meeting  out cost: 47 Canadian airmen    place,                                '  "   SfaVRrHh.ir IlVCS l0 th^ mUC       Ml,ln Kcn'ot discussion was start.   Any   bpy���   of  thc ' area  uruatn,,                                    tho  frjcnt|8|.|p  icft  -0  j,c  |,c|d 0vcr the ago of seven and one*  The  Battle   was   not  fought    at the Legion Hall, Sept. 21, It half yenrs aru eligible to join  solely 'in tho air; the ground* Was agreed lhat no major and will be very wolcomo.  crews were ongaged in It an money making project would be  well as the pilots, After each undertaken until after Christ*  sortie the aircraft had to bo mw. Also a substantial dona*  Immediately re-armed, re* Hon was reported from tho re*  fuelled, tho equipment chocked frcshmont committee of Elphln*  nnd tested, and tho machines    ^tono recreations.  generally made ready to take       Grndo   j   pupnfl   ftt   Roberts of Saturday, Sept, u. and early  off  on  tho  next   ' scramble",    creek  school   finally   got  Into Sunday    morning   tho   guest  Damage   to   engine,   airframe, their., now.room- on ..Wednesday -house ��� of- Mr. and ��� Mrs: T; Win*'  ��� and pqtj|pmont7hncLto bo re*    and although not yet finished, ram caught fire from an over-  paired   In desperate hasto  to    tho children aro happy; as thoy heated chimney and burned to  kqep the maximum number of..,, had felt decidedly out of things tho   ground.   Fortunately   the  aircraft (mostly Spitfires  and    at having to stay at homo tho flro was contained to, tho ono,  , Hurricanes) Jn the #lr to meet   extra week aW<^ntch''.thelr old- building, Wo hope this l�� our  tho Germon onslaught,       7    , or brothers and slfltors go mer^ quota of flros for this season  Tho mechanics kept them fly-    rlly off to school,          7" ' ' ���� everyone felt that Roberts  Jng   only    by   round-the-clock Newcomers   to   tho   district, Creek had more than Us share  malntenrjnoo,   snatching   sleep    Mr.  and.Mrs,,Sluice,*I-oWer Ihstyear,         ;*  _���,rTrx cumtrn -M i ���.kki���   c.   Dn,.w-- nnti,Afi.ni   r>�� ��.,    ,n fl,ght ^"ckfi  and  bunkers    Road, linvotaKen on the Jobs   AMID SMOKE and rubble, St. Paul ai Cathcdinl, as Jn-.. bcsldo the aircraft, Tho finest   of   cubmaster   and   assistant. 'iPrunoi A plum that has flcon  j-.-.������.,- -~ iun -���lh rt. *u�� n^icu .^���i��           tribute to the cfflcency of those   This  Is  a  very  commendable .hotter daya,  Roberts Creek News  ���by Florence McSavaney  Thero havo boon two fires recently at Roberts Creek, Tlio  first one wan the vacant cottage  on tho MacMillnn and Bloedel  property by the wharf, which  burned down In the early hours  Amid tho rubble  I rubble, St. Paul'  destructible ns thc spirit of thc British people,  it,  j,      >  >ji **uf 'I'ktvv"1" iPpj'jj-ppM _s";><'Yi***i^*#retyn,��M��p^mw^ '*       "* -   *  *.��3��ljl-, . JU' M)/lt \i>A't .'i' ^-)i''T *'��>."�� <*��p'. J.    ,k .,     pi      .1      ( , ,  , ,,,,* ���,     ,' ,    ,  '  Miv-,Mi,<w^^*^r^��')r'WJi��-*rV's^ i' Mi/^Vin';! ,"\' 7.  a ��� ' ,ui, !��*>��    <*-       '       '      ' "  ^SM^Wf*'**'''"***'**-'"  1 "   <V<r 'i  1 T    *    A      *  ��k**-Wf|�� ����*W^   ^<Mrf ���i��i*-it*i_-ii<^i_^i,  ���*>** ^'^)*��r��riJnti^vifap]j^aj  **^5BSW33SB-_^^  ;^a*i^iu w����,.frft--, < ��Wj��rqK^t��iwrto*t&_w-*^^  y*****4virM--*f'v-* ��*�� -w-J,  v��� *%yA*  ���     A-f V '" ''  t\.  7'*>���>,  r  .W the jjay^ annou^cedi itfMdn'i >  gotng rto .do; to Jet jthe-^publie  immst^r.vbecause J. B. j, w:  ington M give hiiri anyvmpre  Anyhow,* he asked the pub*  anytwdyvelse" butWaS h�� STi3fii?^^!PA ' 7��r/pSsoa. didn't like this **? Scatt''    ; "      ���- "       '" > G����k I ,Pi*an_s pass/ JoIm  "SS?-iI_^_^Si_S��edi_.^-fr ~*4^^--SKJS^;i-L"fti SS&fiS^tfteSS ^^^Hamony,paSs,Ce>/;MatoV   _     '_   , :; .^  TOMv_ffi^��^.rt^_^ 'H��_ ^orlc 2fanJtees ^^ ���� It-WAS'*-$* ��Mr-^eaw.firing -    Grade v  SrthTit^^i^���^? * y "��� ^Y011 ^CivU Servants ^.nearsighted minsters-out of 7 an! Graves  surucnve u would be-a-novelty >were'aitvt_iin<. _-.._ -_.,_i _._._k_._:    H,,,;. ��-,i__ ��_��t--4i��-i. *_. J__r' ��������������*��-  and worthy >f much comment posties  ;even by.bis own party.      ' - Vrequest a  living..foge/;Since   r-r, ���,��-����.. ��u a_ mucn      ���    . -    _   -.. -.,  *.  . .   .  .-����-^*�����!:)^w��_  .  UntU now Mr. .Pearson has ���"*��� Pearson could easily see 'harm-  Having done this  and '- ^r       ni P-sta-T, Honours,^ against/the lathe. Uade at a  found it very hard to get any-, iU,at jt was all like machine   havipg.something torcould talk      - na-2Bkbop. ' 7   7vf     rate^f_speed*equivalent to 60  thing done with"any degree of &nK bullets, one bad thing fol-   ab��ut he thought it-was time      Grade   ni   Ha_mr>nv    **-��<_ -����_��_'   ,*    w     v ���.->   -��� .; -  celerity because his party didn't ,Qwing another, he was greatly   he call��- an election.  taiow what-he wanted to do a* a��>azed   because . the - record      That is how itall came atout  -til be .proposed ?an $8,000 pop Jowed that even with a thin'  so Mr. Pearson.made a swing  year/facrease in salaries for ^^^majority,   his   govern-   around Ontario  to repair his  one and all pins fringe benefit- f me��t. hzd, by means yet .un- <" fences and then came'to B C '  worth a�� much, if not more. e*P-?��ned,, legislated a lot cf   where there were no Uberai  Harmony,  This went through the House good tilings for. rich.and poor  -so last that the cheque writing e.Pec��au> the rich. By handing  ���majchines were smoking so, that ^"-self and his MPs such fat  ���everybody could get away next saJaries he had struck-*a really  day on a long holiday with all teUing blow in the war on pov-  expenses paid.  These   holidays   must Jhave  ���ocen exhausting because by the  ,erty which is,even more than  Jj.B,J. had done. Anyway/he  considered his House was un-  ���men ^xnausung necause by the    ��jV 7    "*f, **^uac  w������ uu-  .tirne the boys got back to Otta- - 52 !�� ."f .caUed ,n a judge to  wa for a well earned rest it    look fnr ",r* ,n *h" ~" "J  took a lot more'months to in-  .vent a new flag^nd almost as  much "longer before Tokyo  could get the canned ham banners on the strictly Canadian  scene, so that for a time it  began to look as if we had  not only "no flag but also no  country. This caused so much  'confusion that Quebec didn't  know how they were going to  get along without Ottawa to  support them, so to cut down  expenses they had to let some  of, their, best prisoners climb  out of jail. One of their choice  citizens even went to Ottawa to  get a federal license to rob the  people, which is- another way  of saying he wanted to start a  horse track where people could  |net on which horse would come  an last, but it was only those  who bet they wouldn't come in  at all who won.  1 Under Bunny Pearson's iron  leadership, things came unstuck around Ottawa, so he left  somebody else to pick up the  pieces and took a lot of trips  to other places to see if things"  could possibly be any worse.  He soon found the Washington  rc(| carpet wearing thin and it  got more frayed than ever when  he lot It slip to L.B.J, that by  wme extraordinary fluke beyond his control Canada had  "t>old a few more hundreds of  millions of bushels of wheat to  Russia, Red China, and as a'-  Adeline had set Castro up in  not only prize cattle and hogs  but also vast quantities of  (chokc turkeys. Since L.B.J,  doesn't want anybody but himself producing turkeys of any '  kind ho pulled tho red carpet  from under Mr. Pearson's -feet  and gave him the burlap treat*  ment.  By thc time Mr, Pearson had  'stumbled back to Ottawa and  .changed his polka dot bow tic  he found his minister of labor  ready to jump off tho Pcaco  fences left.^  Mr, Perraidt, the only Liberal  in the provincial house, -thought  this a great idea and said that  Mr. Bennett should support the  Liberals so Ottawa would give  B.C. more money. .There was  about as much chance.of this  V �� Sea. Hon, Hosst   **�� ���_*��,���%_*��  ��&T>*S_?!_S,!_r-Sa��^^  hi���t���^fple irouM oUy follow   Us favorite  slopping  place  ium again ho woul* stow them   abroad,'so to didn't aid Mr  Pearson and when election day  rolls around we, are going to  see who else is of a like mind.  If things go the way air.  Pearson doesn't want them,to,  he" will have to look in the Help  Wanted ,column�� of the United  Nations where he might win an- -  other Pulitzer Peace Pri?e, but  if they do and he is, asked lo  stay at home he will have all  he can do to bring peace in  Canada,, and if he does he will  be a shoo-in .for the' Pulitzer  Prize for the. next 10 years,  which is as unlikely as Sechelt  getting a breakwater without  going broke doing it.  .what could be done by giving  Canada back to tfae Canadians,  an unheard of thing. Even Mr.  Pearson could sec that Honest  John's old shoes were worn so  thin by five years of making  tracks that lead nowhere that  even his'own party didn't hear  him- because they had rtm so  fast and far from his party  that even Judas couldn't find  them with a telescope. However, there was a bare chance  that John's illustrious followers would gather once more,  put the tag on John and elect  a new leader.  This could be disastrous for  Mr. Pearson who knew much  better than most people how  much any party needed a new  leader, especially his. own. So  he now decided > it was time to'  show the people that his party  were all solid chaps and that  he was solidest of them.all be-,  cause so far nobody bad been  able to move him in any direction. He was thinking about this  when the judge told him he  had worn out the few hundred  thousand dollars allotted him  and his report was now ready.  Right off thc bat, the judge,  who knew where his next few  hundred thousand was coming  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CEMIKE  Let us supply all your .tire  requirements  Quality - Service - Economy  GIBSONS �� SERVICE  Phone 886-2572 ���     -  ss;sss^^^___g____is  a^iiP-Rgjm  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan ,  -____.  NEED A CAR?!  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 085-2111  . Ted Forewell  ���tfji*-��i-#i�������m��'ejf-Aiui(-y *W*rtW��  CHIRGPRACliC ANNOUNCEMENT  * t  Effective September 23, '65  Jta__Chlr��pMcH*?Tpfflc.*^  Gibsons, B.C. will bo open  MONDAY and THURSDAY ONLY  For your convenience tho hour* will bo extended  to 7.30 p.m. on thoio days*  t  for appointment call 886-9843 any day.  enjoy family banking service:  'it   1, I 'I  I ll  RayaVa professional help and services arc available to the entire  family as a group ���or to cach member individually. Suggestions   ,  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan^  i for steady saving; low cost (10fl-a-chcqu<?) bill-paying wi,th a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money ,  by borrowing the Royal termplan'way; Safe Deposit Boxesi  Do->it">yoursclf Money Orders: Travelers Cheques, Etc  leaflets available; use all your  Royal, Bank pervfcoa,  ROYAL BANK  fUVS �� *��  Gibsons Branch; R, D, Hopkins, manager  Mil,  A       i  1,  :i  li ->}  *m^��mmmm��m>m+mmwm  .*(, ���--,-, t-,-��i'  "/ - ,-,kr v";- ''"  ����        ��<"-*.-        .  ���v n ���(fiu^-*     t ���_, /-\A ��w�� ���***,..�������� "W  *��� *ij��   ���"���*  ��������*���<. r   3-i-yo*. - ���A.'-k^.r *"��� *  -fc*J(_,  -        <��� , ',   r [it    i   ''  At  . ir  ���A  I  I .'  * pp .  I   ,' \l  - '), ll  .. f,  'P "   ,  i' ')���  .'.'_)S  ;i  Page 16   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., Sept. 22, 1965  S^iryly Yours  * ' \  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  THE SECHELT Promenaders got away to a boisterous  , , start on Saturday night, Sept. 11, 1965. We may have  commenced a little late but being a first night this was  Ao be expected- as some square dancers almost forgot  just when the Promenaders .usually get underway in  tthe fall. ,  :   - However, the-hall was soon  filled with laughter and the  first thing we knew it was time  to have coffee, and head for  "home, where we sat down and  .talked over the evening and  ���still came up with a couple of  ���good laughs.  ^ Those present were Graqe  and Frank Bonin, Irene and  "Cal Tingley, Gladys and Tom  Parish, Lil and Gordy McCourt, Peart and Sam McKen-  feie, Cathy Berry, my taw Peg  and of course yours squaring-  ly, that's right' Old golden-  tones Maurice. We are already  looking forward to the next  square dance as it is a pleasure to join a group of friends  for an evening of pure, plain  fun.  1 had a phone call from Ponder Harbour about helping to  get square dancing going in  that area, so the first step is  for .anyone who is interested  to phone Mrs. Perry, 883-2434  ' at Silver Sands and leave your  name and phone number.. This  will" give her "an idea on how  many will be on hand to, participate in a square dance learn-"  ers' class, as there .should be  at least three squares to make  a successful class, and to make  it a paying ��� situation from the  start. A healthy square dance  club is one that has a ' little  money. It doesn't' take- much  in the b'ank to offset any. un-  forseen hazards such as having  to buy or replace a few coffee  cups and what have you. - So if  you are really in' earnest get  behind and push a little and  this- will guarantee a successful club.  Anyone in the Wilson Creek,  ".Davis, Bay and Sechelt areas-  phone Jack Whitaker 885-9704  or myself at 885-9941 and leave  your name so that learners'  classes can be got underway  for this area. Square dance  classes start the first part of  October so don't hesitate as  the classes^ are ^closed to any  new" enthusiasts after the second night with a new class.  Reason for this is that the class  may progress without having to  go back over material that it  has alrady learned.  Well, I can only suggest that  you square your sets for fun  and relaxation for the coming  season of 1965-66 and I will  see you at the next square  dance.  MORE ABOUT . . .  Water meters  from page 1���  possibly be taken. "We were  lucky this summer despite the  fact a number of resident persisted in wasting water," he  said.  It was decided a check be  carried out to see what summer readings of. present meters  indicate.  Comra. Norm MacKay expressed the view he did not  think it fair that an elderly  couple should have to pay the  same as a large family.  Some misunderstanding appeared to rise following a decision to allow construction of a  boat house providing the 'applicant, Mr. D. M. McGowan of  Skyline Drive, build to, certain  council specifications.  Mr. McGowan told council he  felt the restrictions would enforce unnecessary expense. He  said-" the ' building would certainly not be jerry built neither  would it be unsightly.  General opinion was that the  New Ottawa railway station -  "  Times series . . .'  Railway relocation  for a better Capital  WHEN THE late Jacques Greber, the famed French  City Planner, presented to the Canadian government a master plan for the development of the city of  Ottawa and the National Capital Region, one of his main  basic proposals was the relocation and reduction of railroad tracks which criss-cross the capital and constitute  a veritable scar on the face of our national capital.  As early as 1915, a govern-     i���-   ment report said: "We are of  the firm opinion that the pivot,  on which hinges the success or  IfAure   in" carrying,' out   any  comprehensive plan, lies in the.  proper solution of the problem  of   steam   railway   transporta-  "applicant  was  of  the  opinion    tion". At the time Jacques Gre-  evidence'.of the -excellent .use- ���  that can be made of abandoned  railway <   rights-of-way.     This  1, limited   access  throughway  i��  being built under"'a'" four-part %  agreement1  between'  the' Na,-  iional Capital Commission,, the.  Federal Department of public  Works, the Ontario Department  of Highways  and tho city of  Ottawa, The NCC has supplied  the land and will landscapp., I _  Construction."has begun on a'  new _Ottawa_ Station including _  new   trackage,   freight   sheds',  "signal   and   telecomunicatiote  installations   and   construction  tunnel and open cut for the"  Prescott Subdivision from  ISS_    east of Rideau Canal to' approximately   Somerset  Street*  This will be the only Tjemain-  ing north-south line through the  area.  The new Ottawa Station will  be part of a rail transportation  centre including two merchan* -  dising terminals and a new  telecommunications , building-.  The station will be connected  with roads jreadily accessible  to all parts of the National Capital Region including-a proposed new road from the  Queensway on the alignment of  the tracks beside the canal to  downtown. Ottawa. ,.  As a result of the NCC's Railway Relocation programme,  some 35 miles of track will disappear from the urban areas of  the Capital.,About 70 level cros-  ing the railway companies for  this of course, because Ottawa  was a thriving centre of the     .       -_���-. ,._. _--^-T---^i-  lumbCT~Inaustfy��nd ^aa^r^155^1 b? ��^��^e3, Land  communications placed an im-   thus released, amounting to ap^  he was expected to build upon  a concrete slab whereas alT re-*  quired was a concrete foundation for the sides of the building.  It was moved he be informed  his plans have council approval, pending a further check  with Commissioner Drummond.  ber .and his Canadian_coUea-_.  "'!g^ey'���^:"W0^g"'^"J':WetF''  survey preparatory to publication of the master plan in 1950,  there were ll individual rail*  way lines in Ottawa and: Hull,  with some 150 level crossings  which obstructed traffic and  were a danger to human life.  There'is no question of blam-  portant role in tbe town's industrial development.  The physical work of thc Na-  ^.tional.^:^  railway relocation programme  started when 7U, Ttjegan construction of the Walkley Yards  in 1951. A new CJNT.R. Freight  Building began operations in  1958. The NCc will erect a similar building -for the C.P.R. The  construction of the Ottawa  (Queensway,  begun in VL957; is  proximately 450 acres, will be  used for parkways, building  sites, parks and other planned  land uses. *  (Next in the serie_77 , "De^*  velopment of Open Green  Spaces in Our National Capi-  .tal".)  A man needs a woman to  take care of him so that she  can make him strong enough  for her to lean on.  Phone 886-2280 - Gibsons, B.C.  -Optimist: A ninety-year-old  man who is gcting married and  wants to buy a home near a  school, .  t>  HAVE ARRIVED  SEE THE NOW AT YOUR PHILIPS DEALER  All Genuine Solid Walnut Cabinets - Trade and Terms  Prices range from $149 *�� $579  WE ALSO CARRY THE RANGE OF BEAUTIFUL PHILIPS CHATELAINE APPLIANCES   ALL   CARRYING   A    FULL FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE - OUR  PLEDGE OF QUALITY.  <        * * p     i  )" J),  , > V ii  ���777 i' 7f ���  Ifl.l ll  ARE YOU THINKING  of a furnaco  THE FURNASMAN  *r~" FURNACE'"   r con iupplv all your noadf,  finance with any oil go.  No down pay went 'till Dec, lit  DON'T FREEZE  Call Collect tor FREE  - Ettlmots  883-2643  *����>wwvvvvvvv��A��vvvvvvwtfWV��nn/><vV  I,.. \��7; i,   A,ish,y. ) v 7    ii  A\ i Mi', ,,',���.���   ',$  -'   7 7V.7V>7 '����� A\AZ'AA-A^AyAh   nVi ���  \'A{��Z\\M  li.AZA 777^^ V7. k \i\ir'z "K��M1!",i,l/^',"hv*tv,S  ( >  A\\Z -'   7 '        ij < 777 v -m;  . i' ' ���<������', ������ ^zaKH  ffC,"'  AM  __, ''  '"'  SA.   777. , 'p.pW  mz\z  W"ZA' a\s  h' 7''\  'iii  v* 1  rt^^  B4^**M,it.1||t��**#i��ipl.*i-*"lj��*f��  ' . ���, .. '���'.  ;<.,i/, ,*.-*! p.^/ m,.*.L*.i.i', i,>,\iuit>wii^'Mi��^\\"f��*^i^''^ 13'"'Z  "jP    1/      'K,l   i'lt'.'^fll    If,  '


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