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The Sechelt Peninsula Times May 26, 1965

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Array I   * -*   J  v ,-..����,* ^" .f,1     *^-......-*����� ^��1^.   |. ��N.-.  > p..  *. ���**. *^���*.. tr t* -  -..*  S. '-V*       f  **��    "   *    f    I   ' ^   ' !'- <���   v i I.       I  t v ' J,  f      */ . <* V" J> *Y"      '   .    ^    ( W   _______J_iir L   \       / r4 . ?>1   *     , ,  ��. ; *     t,rv/'<    *>  r      ,     * " ",      " "w;^_tt______lf ^     Authorized^as second doss  -^V"^    'fT'?','"    * '   ' fi   Ur v ^"tfC^Tw^ .^mair by   the ^PosrVOffice  V*iu<   I'    l\f^       *~      *     '* m "     'r ^^_b*T_W     *P5"  Deportment^ Ottawa.    ,  ^_m-E^c^_m.-ra^s^Esa �����_.__ - na"     ^  f #'x_��*I_r*__^_*.*'-W _���**   ,  i f"  *^rvlrtQ the Sunslltne Coost, (Howe Sound to Jerv'is Inlet); Including PortMetlon, Hoj%ife j^lnfl^ "^ffi�� Iv&fow 2, f*fe, 23      r  S. \yilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Jvlocfeirb Pork/Klfeiriclofe; Irvine'sUonding/Earf Cove; Egmont.-*^ WEDNESDAY, MAY 26; 1965   _��C  , < ^7��� ; 1 ; ^ j ,   :L>,    ,.,rf,   ^,, ^. , . . , . ---. ~ ~-  i      r  en  sst ss  ih S3  n >  O 4>  '���>i_  Outstanding success .  Gala Sechelt May Day  Sbest for many yei_.rs.:  s o S^JjARGEST crowd for many years -marked the^outstand-  ~'fr�� �� .   ing success of Sechelt May Day 1965 and, one of the  Sg greatest 'attractions Hackett Park has yet produced. A  ������ skydiving team from Vancouver^ put>orTa-last iiilnufei  ggsurprise, leftfthe delighted crowd spellbound,  rj ��' Roland   Boisvert,   a   locally  ^employed pilot and a skydiver  himself, kindly arranged to>get  the team over here. Al Camp-  hell of" Tyee ~ Airlines * donated  the use of his Norseman aircraft and himself flew six para*  chutists to a height of 5,000  feet." First jump was a solo, followed by a double and finally  three together. The divers drop  to 2,300 feet before releasing  their chutes and all landing in  turn within a matter of a few  yards of a white square about  eighteen feet in diameter. A  minute target from 5,000 feet  . The many entertainments  were supplied and operated by  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club  to whom tremendous credit is  due for the setting up of  grounds. Working late into the  previous night, they were up  again early the following morning carrying out last minute  chores.  Great credit is also due the  PTA who part-from considerable assistance with the organizing,   also   operated . refreshment booths. The hospital,auxiliary, rendered valuable,, service  and provided - cool. drinks and  refreshments. The Guides opeir*  ated a first aid and mothers  tent and the Scouts helped in  many ways arbund the grounds.  - Responsibility  for  the  celebrations rested with the newly-  formed  recreation  commission  which faced a formidable task  at short* notice with little previous experience. Chairman of  .the commission, Coun. Joe Benner expressed his appreciation  to the man who gave so much  of their time and effort in or*  der to make the whole show  such a success, with, a special  word   of, thanks  .to   Maurice  Hemstreet  who 'performed  an  excellent   job' as   master   of  'ceremonies.'  ��� Village" Chairman' Mrs. A.  Johnston told The Times later,  "This is like the old days and  (as It should ,be. ,Wc, havent  had such a successful May, Day  for years. At short notice, the  organizations1 are to be con:  gratulated for such a fine effort."  ' Change of judges from original announcement resulted-in  Coun. Fred Feeney and Mrs*.  Feeney of Gibsons,--and Mr-  Cliff Salahub of Sechelt, undertaking a difficult task, for this  year saw a large number of  well-decorated floats and other  entries.      . -    " ~  Results were:   ,  Commercial���Robilliard Elec;  trie, first; Parkers Hardware,  second.   . , .,  Organizations���Halfmoon Bay  Community Association/ first;  Tidewater Players, second. J  Private ��� Elphinstone" High  School first; -N. H. Hoffa, second.  Bicycles���Al Goodwin, first;  Greg "Nelson, second, Clint  Booth, third. -   ��  W a 1 k i n g���Gordy Waters,  first; Barbara Higginson, second; Diane. Hicks, third.'  _ Evening concluded with music by the Indian Residential  School Band,  dancing, by the  K  *~-*    *��� i      i  ''/'  _ -rf+Jk/fi-XJ.. wiM -_��_._ ���*���.  Ml ����� iJLmJi.*** life -1   ._. , -fkydiyer; approaches; _,, .... _^_,���.  Sechelt    Squarenaders,;   more  THRILJL~(NG'4����tnre>& Day celebra-  music by the popular Midnight    ~ ,, tion was the skydiving team." Six members of the  fendBKvcallecl  fprEgmbnt float  ' PRESIDENT   of, the VPender  Harbour and District Chamber of Commerce," Mr.' Markle  ��� v Myers, has announced" that" he  ^   nas.Steceived a letter from the  ;    District 'Engineer of-fflte'De^  i ^partmemt ofrPublic Works, sta;  ting  that tenders are~ to   be  called immediately for  a  200  1 foot float extension at-Egmont.  ��� Yearly increase in the number of boats using float accommodation at Egmont made present-facilities inadequate some  |    time ago. Egmont members ol  ]    Chamber  of  Commerce \Haye  j    kept record anil count nf-regj-  * ular and transient boats using  ] floats and. detailed ^reports of  j findings were'presented by the  I Chamber to the Works Dept;��  | which has* now recognized the,  I   need for extensions. - Z  >      * 5.  Harold Merilees  rescues visitors  WEEKEND., visitor vto Redr  rooffs, Vancouver ��� Tourist  Publicity Bureau-man, Harold  Merilees, figured in the rescue  of two men left floundering in  the sea when their cabin cruiser blew up and sank about two  miles from shore, last: Saturday evening, about18 n.m.^'   ���  Mr. Robert iCampbell^and bis  companion f _Ir. Chris JEKggihs,  both ofv!vancouver.,���area/ were  Four and a dance in the Cana- * Vflnohnve^' Sfcvfii'wife- ^Iubr'^CT^^t^ short ^notice" * to ^eaa^g 4Bor_iJJendef^ Harbour  dian-Legioa:<*#>**�� week^s ^!B?2?KSH&4S^^ when they'ran ou>.of^ nea,  ^ViSZ*Sr' ,SSK^e:f���� is ieen.riearihg   S^-&^S*Z  Narcotic theft  from drug store  OPENING up the store for  business last Saturday morn*  ing, a member of the staff of  Knise Drugs, Gibsons/ quickly  raised the alarm on discovering  the premises had been broken  into, sometime during .the  night.  Investigation revealed the  theft of a quantity of narcotics  but nothing else > appeared to  be missing.  RCMP report a suspect is under surveillance and charges  will be laid following instructions from RCMP headquarters. '  the target after jumping at 5,000 feet.  Big attraction . . ;  Large crowd thrills  16 Skydivers event  LAST MINUTE'arrangements by chairman of the May  Day Committee Ray Clarke, resulted in a major attraction and something entirely new to the annual event  at Hackett Park.   Busy members , * .  isUiine Cons  1WHEI1S  iaciitre on pari, pirojec  KIWANIS Club of Gibsons has so far spent $900 on clear-  ,; ing, ripping and burning in thejr endeavors to clear  on area of *the Brothers Memorial Park,; a project re--  cently undertaken by 'the 'Club.^\,"';/'   ���' i ..:  :,... |  '::- This was revealed;at''thp,.,lw>t' a   a. , V ';;''"  regular' meeting when nicrn* bo ready for games this sea*  bora committed themselves, to son, it la expected It will bo  r^lse ft,Anther $1,000 which to*   Jn operation next year,  Rcthor withMj^i^Z' The club agreed to sponsor  thcrs;Memorial ����rkJruSteefl, .^ CQmiQ Mflck Bns0,)nU tcam  rt;?,jn!\!^i!?i_SSto' Jn' �����*'' NwUv Vanconvcr lea.  idurintf 1005. W 1�� alap M>c4. to   ^^^  vv"t    have undertaken to help clear  the,park. V      v.'-,.,. ,,~,..AZZ.,.y,'..  Local pilot Roland, Boisvert,  an experienced skydiver arranged, on behalf of the May  Day committee to bring a  group of skydivers over from  Vancouver to give , a demonstration 6f what is onc of the  latest and most.popular sports.  That of jumping from a plane  at a height of five or more  i thousand feet, dropping  I through the air at a speed of  120 miles per hour, down to. a  little more than two thousand  feet, before releasing the parachute. '.':  ;'''_(j:1 ,_:,,;..'.,.',���,_ ',',  This is oi v jtremcndoua"' thrill  to the participants who actual*  ly glide dowh in a> bird-liko po-  siton, using i thplr afms and  hands vto ��� control dlrectlpn; Af  with   205   and   Bob   Volkman  with 190:  The men carried out two  drops during the day and were  flown by Al Campbell of Tyee  Airlines, who kindly donated  the services of both * himself  and his Norseman airl-raft.  gas- tank,-"they -managed to  reach Coopers MaVina, at Red-  rooffs where they filled up and  continued their journey.  Some minutes after their departure,  an' explosion   aboard  the craft blew the two occupants into the sea while the ves-'  sel quickly sank. ���  Mr. Merilees immediately set  out to the scene with his own  boat and picked up the two  men, both somewhat the worse  for their experience but' reported since as suffering no serious injuries,, , ',     ���    .  Michael Foley of Redrooffs  witnessed the explosion from  his home and told The Times,  "It was like a huge fire burning out in the water, they were  both lueky. to have , escaped  with" their lives."  Consider tuture  Recreation Director  now  uitGlMG communities to look to the future by purchasing suitable, acreage for park and recreational use,  Recreation Direfrfor : Phil Lawrence -warned that land  siblo to carry out a number of i-  i Addressing t\  general  meet-���~.��������� , .  controlled    mwnoMvres, , much    <ng of Selma Park Community  '  7 - Club arid recreation: committee.  i M����.��p��.**'��'��w>��'iobta I n ���**'dowvUonis '** if^om  businesses In the area, I  i SMidcnta of Elphinstone High  woro also reported as going  on rrtcord to donate $200 to tho'  park fund, 'this will bo taken  JTrom tho profits of their Mardi  Gras.day,  < Following more clearing, the  Kiwanis plan to orgfinlxo B  mn/j.i nttnek on tho ball field  with honvy equipment and although il la doubtful if it will  Ed Anderson and; Osslo Hlnks  agreed to lako charge of the  yotingHtbrs Gardori Club project, Free seeds will bo donated, by Buckorflclda which are  nvnilablo to young enthusiasts  and their gardens Will be'jud*  god two or throo tlmca a year.  Seeds may ho picked up at Gibsons ' Hardware     ��� ..������ ;.,,.���.������,  - tho same as an airoraft, *  Mr. Boisvert told^The s Times  ���'providing strict rul,es are adhered toi the sport Is quite safe  and offers a wonderful source  of excitement." The Vancouver  -club-presently-has-nbout**fortyk  members qnd'IsVincr'oasIng ani  nually, piggest,Item on the ox*  ponso list la the '. parachute  which' costs anything from $00  to $4i50, according to equip*  .ment; ,,-,',';   :'...',.. '.  ',.-' ^:>  The six momhors who performed at Sechelt, wore;. Bob  Mriel^eari SvltH,* loo clrops to his  credit; Brian- ��� Bowman with  810; Don Iloslo with 100; Poto  ...���.Woolgnfi.��wlth.200ji"Pote-Sharj>o  last  week,, Lawrence  advised,  that any land so purchased bo  dedicated for recreational uso  so that It could not beused for  any other purpose. ���   ��   ;      >, ���  wt.P.ubUc*boaoh-access*, is-fast*  dlsapponrlng 'along, our coast <  lino, vsaid Mwren^cej any, suit*  able property available should  bo purchased for par sites; a  careful examination of coastal  property is warranted as thero  may1 yet bo some reasonably  . priced. ., . ... .....i..;...-" v ..,...;,.  . Defining,:recreation- aa   the -  constructive use of leisure'time,  the   director   explained   that  children of tow should bo cdu*  ^cntcd^n-'ther|fleld-t)^rcc^e?^t^on^"  which does V not necessarily  mean chasing a ball around a  field, but learning arts and  c r a f t s and participating in  group activities so that many  Interest;) occupy the free tlm��  uwhlchwjutomatlo*\- nnd��.mpdcrn;  flying will provide In adult life.  Tho attention of recreation  committees was drawn to the  ono*wcck sun) m o r training  course to bo held In Kclowna  this year. A $50 scholarship  could bo obtained to attend  this J course and o travelling  expense of five cents per mile  was allowed, Dctallw can ,bo...,..,..  obtained from Lnwronco, A full  week's course  In, almost  any  ���-__���.,,���; ���-��^trnp��ii*-nr*,r"  1   (   hir  t Al  \    A  ~*dt  . , ,.,k... .  i  !.C,VVi*:��. . *���  ju-ioa^j^jjll  Page 2 The Sechelt Jeninsulo Times, Wed., Moy 26, 1965    WQRK WANTED  . AZ,  *ifet>tssu.  -  r  SECHE_rPBNINSULA^*f��a4  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt Peninsula- Time* Ltch,  ot  Seehelty BjC  ��� Gross Circulation, 18S0t?copi.s  Classified*Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  ��he Insertion 85c  -Three insertions   Extra lines- (5 words)  Box Numbers,.   J .70  J 5c  _25c extra  1�� paid before publication,, a discount o�� 25c per AdBrief is allow-  e'd_ Sfemi-Oisplay, Super-Display,  ond Blue Chip Display 1.50 per  inch.  _, legaf Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion*. 13c per count line sub-"  sequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In, the. event of. a typographical  error advertising goods or services  ot a. wrong price, goods or services  inay-nofrbe sold and the difference  charged tothe newspaper^ Advertising ls^ merely arr offer to sellj  cmd: :mtry be- withdrawn, at any  time."  Advertising is; accepted on: the con*  dition, that, in the event off typographical error,, that .portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable-allowance for signature, will  not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  for at the applicable rate.  '"'"/i-'lajrrjji^  advertising accepted and put into  production, but canceled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable atr an  hourly rate for the additional, work  ,������������. ,���->-��-' r^.. required.: - ,>.��-..;- ....v..-*....  Sub.cripKarjRatesr  tOc per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier); $5��0tQ?per year, im  advance.  Card * of -Thanks,   Engagements,  Deaths, .Births*. In.Memoriam, Com*  Ihg Events, Etc. Per insertion (up to  40- words) $I;25; extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  publication.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  .MRS. Dorothy Wortman. who  ��� ���.has resided on the Peninsula  for several years and has an  extensice knowledge of local  real estate value is now available with Ewart McMynn Realty, Gibsons, B.C. Please phone  886-2166 or 886-2303. 7943-23  PERSONAL  JUST ARRIVED FROM  CALIFORNIA!  p   ��, Our Summer Stock  of Levis',  ��� MARINE MEN'S WEAR  LTD;  Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMATIC     lawn     mower  sharpening   during   fall   and  winter only. Ervin Benner, 885-  22��2. 7938.25  ,i~- -���������������������--_-____________  JAY   and   Bee  used  furniture,  store;  Next Kenfs, Foodland,  Phone   886*2346,   Gibsons.   We  buy and sell, 792T��tfn  PERSONAL (continued)  SIGNS   Painted.   Lettering- of  vehicles   a.  specialty.   Dave  Pinkney,   Gibsons.   Phone 886>  9829. 7314-24  *amm**m-*^mmmm*mi*mmmmMm*mm*m*ammfmm**i*m*****'**m*^***  PETS  GERMAN   Shepherd   puppies.  Reasonable   to   good   home.  Phone 885-9324 evenings.  7928*2%  9- WEEK oM Samoyed puppies.  Registered;    females-   $7S.0Q,  males $t0O. Mrs. W. J1. Ander-  son. 885-9785. 7933-24;  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  BUHLDING' contractor, altera-  : tions. a specialty and plumbing. Contact J. Whitaker, Wit-  son Greek. 885-9704.        9692-tftt  HELP WANTED   WOULD' like the aid of either  an accordiart player or an.  electric steel guitarist Also a  base violinist to- help, form a  western band to, serve the Peninsula. Must be able to- practice "A at least once !a week.  Please phone 883-2271.    7940-23  ATTENTION; ladies who would  like to take orders from your  friends- and neighbors for Fuller Brush: products-? Eleven la-  dies -required^ $30. per week  For frees information write Box  919: Sechelt Peninsula Times  or leave message- at "Banes office.   ��� :o.,.TaS4$Eo,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  tSECHELT):     ,v  There will be a junior clerical position vacant at - the  School Board Office at the end  of June, or- sooner if desired.  Duties might include some'  copy, typing, receptionist work,  answering the t^phohe,^cla-,.  ing, operating duphcatirig and  photocopy machines, getting  and distribution of incoming  mail and preparing outgoing  mail, and general assistance a-  rcund the-office, This will.be  excellent all-round office training for ah inexperienced person, although any previous  commercial training or experience will be helpful.  The office is located at Gib-  sens, B.C., the starting salary  will approximate $200, a month  and the hours are from 9-a.m.  to 12:30 p.m.y and 1:30 p,m.  'tor 5:00 p.m., Monday to Friday. The work is interesting  and the atmosphere is friendlyj  ,, Interested persons are, Invited  to submit a letter of application and' to request an interview (this can be- arranged in  the evening or at a weekend,  if necessary),  PETER C. WILSON  Sccrctary-Troasurcr  .'���'':  '���'> V ','���' f        7939-23  mh *-rts^awwWii Wf ���  2. NEW SUBDIVISIONS.  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  Harbour and Gulf ��� 10% down *-. easy terms  on balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  ,   '      i   i '     . . ...... , .... .������.., .,..���,,..''.,-.'. (. ..  ,,,  *' O. SLADEr��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phpne 003V2233 w phono North Vancouver  *      98S-4934  Lawns made and  renovated; All types of  garden work undertaken.  ED, ROBERTSON  Phone a$6-2897  Gibsons  7872-tfn  PA_NTINGv paper hanging, expert workmanship. M. J.' Iie-  Spn, 885-2079. 7904-tfh  Please phone evenings to.  mrsym  SHE  Fields -.Lawns - Gardens  ROY -BOLDERSON.  Box 435 - Sechelt  8aS-953Q.  DECORATOR   experienced   in  painting and property maintenance. WilL gladly give estimate. Phone 886*2013.     7871-tfn  WANTED Miscellaneous  GIRLS 18."  bicycle.  Age 9-12.  Phone 883.-2244. 7935-23  WANTED. TO RENT  TWO or 3 room house for coa-  ple.  Sechelt  vicinity.   Phone  885-9949 or Box 386.       7915-23  FOR REMT  TIJLJ^IClJIvr   Bay,   3   bedroom  , hoihe. ;$3S�� per month; Phone  ..885^5L   V..,(..   'y'.ZyA:    ^945-25;  SELMA  Park,; 4   rooms.  Call  . 885-9392.       ,"!���.��� 7944-23  MODERN   3   bedroom   home.  \fiew.V. Close to stores. Phone  883-2084:     '""' '",;9497-22 '  1STA.TE  ONE: bedroom house. Modern  plumbing, 220 volt wiring  included. To be moved off property. $300. Phone Mrs; Crawford 886-2984. ���  9495-23  EWART McMynn, Real Estate  -and   Insurance.   Phone   886-  2166.    Res.    886-2500,    Gibsons,  B.C. ' �����     7869-tfn,  AT PENDER Harbour���250 ft.  water frontage. 8 room house  and 2-car garage. Fruit trees  and garden, $16,000 full price.  Write Mrs. H. Reid, Garden  Bay,  P.O. 7918-2^  4 Acres with Creek  View,  2 room cottage,  $5,000.  cash. "''���"'";''"  1,16 Acres Close To Beach  Plus 2 bedroom, comb, kitchen  living  room,   unfinished   bathroom.  F.P, $5,000 terms.  3, pedrdom;Basement  v/"'1'1     .-'���."Home"'.:;  Auto, oifi heat,   Modern kltch*  en, built ins, In centre of Se*  chelt    Village.     F.P.    511,600  terms;  H. B. GORDON &  K|=NNETT LTD!  Scchctt and Gibspnn, B,C,  Phone 885*2013  Ron McSavaney 880-9650  ,,  .���'.'.'"��� ���','���     . ������     V7M0-23  rtrwUHMiiiiU  '^Smshine^CoostT'"  Gospel Church  (Undenorninatlonol)  Sunday School  10 a,m,  Church Service  '���;���'*  hi1 ..ii  11:15 a.m;  PASTOR REV, S-JCASSEUs;  5-lm�� Park Community Hall, )  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)     ,  FOR COMPLETE  '    INFORMATION ON'  LISTINGS fOF PROPERTIES  * OF ALL KINDS  Including, business from Gibsons to Pender. Harbour and  for all your insurance needs,  including life and health and  accident insurance. Rentals  sometimes available. ' Come  in and talk it over with ED-  SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt or Phone  ' 885-2Q65  7fl03-tfn'       .i.  i I,..,.      AUTOS & TRUCKS  I960    VOLKSWAGEN    deluxe,  custom   radio,   seat   covers,  2L00Q  miles,  $1175.   Box   7937,  Sechelt Peninsula Times.  7937-23  LEGAL NOTICES   NOTICE TO GENERAL  CONTRACTORS  STIPULATED SUM CONTRACT proposals are invited for  remodeling, additions and new  construction work under Referendum 5 and 6,-and will be  received until 5:00 P.M. Friday, the nth of June at the  School Board Office; Gibsons,  Bl'crThe work consists of:  .Addition to the Roberts  Creek Elementary School of 1  classroom, one half a standard  library,, one half a standard activity room, totalling 6500  square: feet  New 2 classroom elementary  school, at West Sechelt, totalling 3200 square feet, plus covered play shelter^  Additioa to the Madeira Park  elementary school of a. half  sfcafl&rd activity* room, a half  standard library,, totalling 2800  square feet, plus covered play  shelter. *        '        >  Addition to the Pender Harbour Secondary school of a half  standard library, 480 square  feet.  Additions to the Langdale  Elementary School ,of 3 .class-  joms, a half standard library,  administration, totalling 4700  square feet plus covered play  ' 'shelter.".^;''"l'\Z /"'"^'"';\'"'/y"V".'.;  Addition to the Sechelt Central Elementary school of a  half standard library 780 square  .. feet..-,,,"/,'',.,.';.. V;,, ,...,.,.������������'.,.���..,,.,  All bwildlngs arc concrete  .foundations,,, t r a me J^oors,  walls, partitions with'built up  roofs, some glued laminated  beams, wood and stucco sid*  ing, warm air arid hot watcir  heating,  A   certified   cheque   or   bid  bond is required with each Ten:  'der for the sviih of $12,000,00 to  be r replaced   with  a   performance bond as specified.  Contract documents will bo  isued to General Contractors  only and may bo obtained oh,  or after 2:00 P.M. Wednesday,'  26th of May,, 1065 at the Arch*  itect's Office, If. James White,  1974 Estevan Rpad, Nanaimo,  "B.C.' (784.9332) or at thc of*  flees of Ehling and Brocklng*  ton, 1108 West Pender St,, Van-  couvci- l, R,C. or at the School  -Board Office In Gibsons, B.C.  ���A returnable deposit of $50,00   IK  is required for each set.     ,   ,    ""  Sub trades may examine doc*  umfcnts at the School Board Of.  flee la Gibsons, the Architect's  Office In Nannnmo, the Archil*  cctural Centre, Vancouver,  SouUinm Building Iteportu,  Vancouver, and the Vancouver  Construction Association, Van*  couver, B.C.  Signed II. James White, Ar*  chitcct,   1��74   Eestovan   Road,  Nanaimo,  B.C.  Telephone 754*  .0532.     '  LEGAL NOTICES (Coat.)  DEPARTMENT  OF PUBlfC  "' WORKS OF CANADA  TENDEFS        -'  SEALED  TENDERS^addresr  sed to-Secretary, Department   -  of Public. Works  of. Canada,  Room B 322, Sir Charles Tup* ~  per Building, RiverskUV Drivej  Ottawa 8, and endorsed 'TENDER FOR THE SUPPLY OF  COAL, FUEL, OIL AND PRO>  PANE* GAS FOR  THE  FEDERAL BUILDINGS THROUGH?*,  OUT" THE�� WESTERN:, PROV-*"  INCES, 1965-66" wiU be- teetnr-^  ed untU 3:00 P.M., (ELD.SX)r  TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 196S.-      "  Tender documents can be ��&.-���*  tained through:' -,,'������  Chief of Purchasing and<i  Stores, Room C-459, Sir Char**?  les Tupper Building, Riverside^���  Drive, Ottawa, Ont.; District"  Manager, 289 Main Street, Win-i  nipeg, Man,; District Manager,  P.O. Box 1208, London Building, Saskatoon, Sask.; District  Manager, 1110 West Georgia!  Street, Vancouver, B.C.; Reg.-  ional Director, P.O. Box 488,  10225-lOCth Ave., Edmonton,  Alta.  To be considered each ten-  dec must be submitted on the  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with  the conditions set forth therein.  ��� The successful contractor  may be requested to provide  security, before the award of  the contract, in an amount and  form acceptable to the Department. *  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily  accepted.  ROBERT FORTTER  Secretary  950��-~Pub. May 26, 1965  FOR SALE  AZ  ,'   t.  '. i  �����  if,\~.  *��� "A  H.D. 14 AC dozer, 1954. 6-71  GM motor just overhauled.  Complete with canopy, winch  and blade. 50 per cent running  gear, ready to go. Call Earl's  886-9600, Gibsons, B.C.    7942-23  BUY  and  save  on  quantity���.  Smoke fish and fresh local fish  only. Plant at James Wharf.  Sechelt. 885-972L 7841-tfn  1958 ���'IAND,-,1lpv,cir:,''-i8Wtli^;''&,a?.  gon.   4-wheel   drive;   Phone  884-5322. 7m.^  lutheran  Church  Services1 Zat homei of  Mr, Frank Hall,  ;      Sefehelt,  every other Sunday  at 3:30 p.m,  Sunday School each  Sunday at 11 a.m.  Scivicot by Roy.  V^Poitor:John Ulmor  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wirson Crook, B.C.  Sunday School���9.'45 o.m,  ���plvln*. Worship���Mr 15. oi'm.  Ud by Miss H. E. Campbell  *    *  Except on 2nd Sundoy wch,  month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Dlylno Service���-3:30 p.m.  ted by Rov. W. M. Cameron  t����76-.Pub, May 26; loos  BHHEL BAPTIST  CWUf*Oi  SICHEU  SERVICES  Sunday School -*-* 10 a,m,  Church S��rvlco ���* 11 (IS a.m.  Prayer - W��dn��>day 7|30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV. A, WILMS  You ore Inv|t6d to ottend *  any or each sorvlco.  ?,'��  Mt��BS.fl_W*fil,*JBWSj��HS��^*MStSfijii!R I 1 l*-*ftft'ii��((��ttliilJ��S��Wii��!'-#  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Coninued) Pop  explot  31 ( FT. -TROLLER. Fishing  .now, $2,500."Also 23 ft. Pathfinder trailer, toilet, shower,  fridge, propane stove.'H and C'  water, $2,300. J. Williams, Ir-  vines Landing, B^C.' " 7936-25  30 FT. TROLLER, 7-9^ East-  hope, in ,good , condition.  Ready to go. $1,200 or/nearest  offer. > Alec -Smith,��� Gibsons;  B.C. Phone 8S&7486. -      ^941-23  ", "       - -  -��*   ���.  Please phone evenings to  ROY'S U  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas -, Boot Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES,  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  ���    Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  FOR  WALT NYGREN Sales Ltd.  now handling handguns, rifles, and shotguns on consignment. Phone 886-9303, Gibsons,  B.C. 7858-tfn  ROY BOLDERSON,  Box 435, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9530  * 7905-tfn  INDIAN sweaters, band made.  Pattern   of   your   choosing.  Reasonable prices.  Phone 883-  2664. '       7919-23  with 88 Chrysler engine. Sea-  worthy,~~sleeps four,-Yievir at  Stones Secret Cove. Best offer,  enquire at Francis Store or  phone Vancouver 733-3739.  ..'���',.'. '.:    ^.7947-25  17  FOOT  pleasure  boat; One  garbage -burner.   Phone ^884-  5322. 7930-23  SJ-JMNER-prPpeller 26-_2 rightv  Like hew. 7" Hoist cylinder.  Phone   885-9737,   also   885-9981.  -'.. .- '7924-24.  FOR LETTERHEADS, '.envelopes, ��� statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the T^mes "office at  885-9654. tfn  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  *  Rector Revr James B; Pergussbn-B:AVrt:th:  Phone 885-9793  Sunday, Moy 30th, 1965  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Morning Prayer���IJ:00 a.m.  ST. MARY'S���PENDER HARBOUR  Evening Prayer���31:0.0 p.m.  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  Let lis supply all your Tire  requirements  .Quality -Service -Economy  2S2E  GIBSONS i| SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  ulation  sion not  evident in Canada  CANADA doesn't need to wor-  i , xy, about,the population explosion, for a' while yet, according tojDr. A. J. Cunningham,  director of the- Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit; Dr. Cunningham  suggested that at hardly seemed reasonable to' set' up birth  control information K centres in  this -country; for a problem  which exists in,Calcutta,  Whether Canada is liable to  become overcrowded or not,,  some families feel that their  own homes are in danger of  reaching that condition, and  as a result/ more and more  Canadian families are .'seeking  information that will. help solve  the'problem..    *'_  The latest Advances made in  this field halve been with the  oral contraceptives, and recently another type has been added  to the several now available.  This one, according'to manufacturers, works a little., differently than theothers,  ^^ntii-^^owr^ueh^-pills-^have  relied on a synthetic progestin,  similar to but more powerful  than natural progesterone, to  prevent ovulation over a 20-day  period in mid-cycle. A minute  quantity of estrogen was put in  the same pill to reduce side  effects. -���'���  During the normal-cycle, nature provides that a moderate  amount "or estrogenic hormones  are secreted during the first 10  or 12 days of the cycle, until  the time of ovulation when the  output of estrogen rises sharp-  lyi Soon "after ovluation the estrogen output declines and  there is a sudden increase in  progesterone, sometimes called  "nature's contraceptive" which  prevents ovulation until the  next cycle;      ---��� -  ��� The newest method being introduced, called" "sequential  therapy," uses 21 pills stacked  in a tube���-16 white on top and  five pink at the bottom. Working down the tube, a woman  takes the first white pill (an  estrogen) five days after beginning menstruation, and carries on with the white pills on  a one-a-day schedule until they  are finished. Then she takes  the pink pills (a progestin)  daily for five days. By thus  imitating nature, say the manufacturers ond investigators, the  new pills provide almost 100  per cent protection against conception. "���-, ���  Issue oi stamp  set for May 24  A NUMBER of subscribers has  , been wondering when is the  Memorial  Stamp for the  late  Sir Winston Churchill to be issued. ���i.'.,ii.. M. ;,. ...;,,:, w,...  Latest information indicates  that postage stamps featuring  the famous Karsh of Ottawa  portrait of Sir Winston went on  exhibit in London, England,, on '  April 7, 1965.    ,  British Postmaster General  announced the stamps would  bo Issued -\ on Commonwealth  Day, May 24.  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times; Wed., May 26, T965 Page 3  4X   if  ���  \  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)  IfoggpDPOooogQM^  ��� ��** >-��*��~jiii) .f ���^-^*i��  �����Wi*nt���t*nw*  3>i  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Woter System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting -  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  ACOMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L.HI<_rGS  Phone 885-4425  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES^fNGLJSJrlJLTjX^  Sunnychest Shopping Centre  "��� '��ns ���   ��� ���'���-���"     9m^w\  The Finest Ih    - -  FLOWERS  For All Occasions .  t f  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ���  Phone 885-4455   : : -_�� :   Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Sechelt, B.C.  TREE FALLING  TOPPING'-ORREMOVING-���  '      LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  MARVEN VOLEN  Phone 886-9946  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  t    C, E. (Cal) Tingley  ~Box No. 417, Sechelt    .  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  .  ,      Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  '   Phone 885-9666   ; _ ,.BoxJ72;-..Sechelt^,���i���,���>  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING-DOMESTIC  COMMH|<;iAL- JNDJJSmiAL.  PHorie 885-9606  Frank E. Decker   -orj^tiasj^^-'z  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  for .appointment  886-2166  ?  \  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  "''''���'������''"'^Rugs  '  Phone 886-9890  ZZ  Only you can  PftEUEi?  HUES!  NEW POLICY  EFFECTIVE HOW  A 10% DISCOUNT ON  ALL YOUR PERSONAL  CASH PURCHASES  Old Age Pensioners are  s*^iy��iiW)^#***#��^^^  wt*3t*wt&<&t<ii&#  cordially invited to take  advantage of our new service.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsont, B.C. """���'"V'"v-���^w~p���oKoB86#l'16*  4*J��^i^rti^SnAflWli��**st^iM'(Mti*tay '*W��nfc��ft.wteM��t '.V^-.'^&^^^i^..^,.,'..,.;,^^^  ;*.��..Vn1^i0*-,^.-*��� ��...��.,..  ..-.^-���.V.lW^  ...*..*(>.&��� ;fe6v,��.irt>."-������*--*  .iuWufii.^.*. iU*it*"M***��**������Ml*' t*t*,JM  SschewPeninsula7^����*  "I may be wrung, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what i believe to be right."���John Atkins  ������    '   ��� W��sdnesday,May26?1965   ,  Court Denies  Freedom  (Montreal Star)  AN ONTARIO judge has denied  _a Dutch couple Canadian  citizenship because they are  atheists & he has been upheld  in -appeal. If the judges* reading  of the Canadian Citizenship Act  is correct, the act is an iniquity  and Parliament should change  it just as quickly as possible.  We have freedom of conscience _,__.-_XTT._rTC, .     .     .        . ,;' ' :" , "���,  in this country, both by natural TREMENDOUS expansion has been taking place  right   and   under   the  Bill  of throughout the province over the past few  JRights, arid ih the absence of years with every indication of continues develop-  a specific provision in the Ca- ment. Claim by Premier Bennett that tbis is a  nadian Citizenship Act, the dynamic society, although sometimes ridiculed, is  courts should uphold it. by ,to means as far out as the critics would have  The judgment is astonishing us think.' A'""AAAZ'"ZrZZAfZ:  ^tert^t^^ �����>'  *��*��* ��^ jobs  and  setting the  the  Act  came  into  effect in course t0 a nevv md vluU future which we hoPe-  will continue and, in fact, mushroom.  Naturally in communities such as Sechelt,  ...    , ..      4. growth is not spectacular, it is however, mevitabre,  ���!r S2S21ZPSSZ ����� "* conti^edespite the endeavors of a c*  They  became  citizens  without tam. segraejit,- who for personal reasons, go to  being required to take an oath ��reat lengths to hold back progress,  of any kind or to declare their A few of our older citizens who by various  belief in God. means, circumstances, hard work or good luck,  The judge who first refused have acquired sufficient capital to enable them to  .the  citizenship  applicatian enjoy  life without further battle for existence,  based   his   judgement   not^ on certainly have a point when they decry advancement. '   ���. V. '-   ' ��� "    : *   '-  Forgfet Tbe Stoiae Age  1947 the great majority of people then in the country became  Canadian  citizens  without for-  To jhaxn. built up ahome in comparative  J  the terms of the Act itself or  the regulations made under it.  but on a subjective concept of  what this country stands for.  Judge Lech said, among other  things^ "The things we believe  in this country stand for Christianity . . . believing in Christ's  -teaching.-' By this criterion he  would bar a Jew from citizenship or an adherent of any re- rooms and swings etc. for the youngsters,  ligion   other   than   Christian. Both are needed and council presently has  This is absurd on its face and intentions of providing a building to*iadu<_e rest-  wasj clearly not the intention M rootnsV storage room and refreshment boothpro-  Parliament when it passed the    - -      -     ^       - .     . - ��� . *~  Act. Freedom of conscience is  destroyed1 by this line of reasoning  l^aMdalism A Serteiis fyeSmst  FROM- time j to _i_e*��council" accused of failure  to provide facilities badly needed in the  community, foremost among them being rest-  vidiag it is treated as such and with doe respect,  this will be more than an asset to Hackett Park.  Unfortunately, we still have the idiot frieze  Judge   Lech   explained   that to contend with. The halfwits who have no con-  originally  &  cottimon law a ception of right from wrong, are ever present* _ ._ ^   t ,   t. .    0_.    .vn���n!.w,���,  person couht not be a witness their part-developed mentality being, such that   year, for example, Quebec was losing out hy^slSS ���. <��T~��#   ������  unless he believed ia, God. This they are capable of only despoiling and destroying   ipii_%_ insteadfof gaining $200 raaiion; as the sn^^ *  remains  true only  in  Quebec anything erected by responsible people for the   federal government claimed. There is a huge gap,  and here only m rivi! matters; benefit of all.  out event here the requirement       '��.._.' * ._        _������  is not exacted. We cannot re- At lhe .expense of .the; public, a neat tern-  call a single case in which a P��rary ��s***w��n. faeifify was erected recently at  witness was asked to qualify Hackett Park, serving an important function at  or disqualify himself under this a time most needed. "  archaic provision of the Code. Last Week the misfits were at>ork and al-  ;^hereis a farther argument though actual damage was negligible the newly  to be brought to bear on this painted building wasTcompletelv covered with ob-  qontroversy. The Canada Evi- sceni,^ fte 0Svious handiwork of young punks,  dence Act "applies to all enrat- . ,# .       . .   t , ,   , .   ,  rial proceedings and to all civil u     At *!�� other end of the park, large trees had  proceedings and other matters ^n attacked by ytranger children with axes,  whatsoever respectihg ^hich Some were completcry felled, others partially oat  the Parliament of Canada has through creating a hazard and an eyesore,  ^risdictron in this behalf^ The The sorry excuse that "well, we were all  ?SS^%?h!!.P��.����� S >^U"S on^>" P WAV_ll wpm to hold water any  of tnese matters for it is an Act;. i:., ���_   r-:��.:ii~-.��~^-. ^ u.-i.   '      *���". r"       * .��.  of   the  Canadian   Parliament '��*cr PfVu,,Ka,tP0_,IS *?h ��n, m,Stata** ^  Bv the Canada  Evidence Act Pa,sl aml Uic **"P��<-Uy of senseless vandalism is        ; anyone ciu^ h*s no place in a so called civilized pTeelv Received  ���"objects   6n   grounds  ot,  con* sociejy, i  "  She makes her own nest in a  hole in the ground.  ��^,a^e���an oaU,;f^ ���- ma>' whereby indications are that they have such link  ���arientiaas sctupJcs, to take oath Vandartsta;., to the ' rest-rooms was carried  or is objected to as inrxmir^ ot3t bv voung toniassn^ who arc now at thc age  tent to take an oath m���    -���*."������*���. *���     -  make  fi solemnly, afiirro Uwt the eri-, -- *k.,. -   . ,Kji_   .;   .  ..>   ".   .   ,:"~_~  _ence to be given by meshatt V^^J**^^  lie the truth, the whole truth c**'0* ,he lre,i-S ���� onus lies with the parents,  and iwthing but the -ruth,' *'      fo1 the culprits wrrc considered too youttg td %p/ow  &-��me   lasers    may   argue Mer. That they should be pcrmitied to arm  oterwise bait it seems "perfectly  th<msel\es with axes or other tools and carry out  clear to the layman that the a rampage on public property, is difficult to un-  ��ath of allegiance wjuired of deotand. for. wu^g though "they 'mi^hi'be, thc  p��r��ms   seeking   naUiralwatioa damage was a>nsiderable. "  fdxtld, by \irtue of the Catada ��.���_ t__   '.-_.��.��� ^,iZ\ ^ ���!.   *    .,.     ..-. a  Evidence Aet, be satisfied bF ^ar lo��.:����* apathy exists m our attitude  ** mikins of an affirmation. lvmvd -va^vard youth, and the quicker wc wake  We hope this case mil go to UPW ^nc '3(-1 lnal vandalism should be treated as  the Supreme,, Coort, of Caoada A maijor crime and remedied accordingly, the  ajnd thjt there the arguments quicker the alarming -'''disease will be eliminated.  o( the to^J&ff*^ ��?I Ot course, thiji is not just a local proWcm,  tono will ;be sinicft torn, if j( exr5ls lrrroughoot the -worW, but is treated  the Supreme Court should ups     Jto drasticallv in Wirrw muntrir-,   ih-.n  Wd these *r��uroex>t�� we should ra,nCT morc ora��w.aii> m some countries than  lyope that Parliament wwdd im* . a. ���������;;������<  mediately intert>'��ne to restore  ! liberty''cfVconk-icaceVV'in'1 this  '.counir>\     ''.-������'.  "V"  ty?i��S-ri  ��Mire  ^Wi^^^^MS^*(*^to->^*(����^��l'1i*tWfl'  WiN****"W*fJi��'.*ii().TO��W"'.i  r.��^���� s.n,��^��� ^^ ..^.jj^i^-v JJ^��;jpiWjfr .^^ f^ryf/j���  The News That  You've Forgotten  ���Percy Maddux.-  The news that you've forgotten  Has turned to history     '     t ">  And things you don't remember.  May live eternally.  Though deeds have been  completed,  That's not the end, you see,  For thc newi that you've for-  seclusion in a pleasant tranquil community, away     gotten  from the noise of tlie cityrtnWt0 have it blossom k the ncw* thals h,^y'  forth on the wave of economic progress, old landmarks torn down to be replaced by modern stores SumhleS  and seclusion destroyed by fantastic demand for  , __b-y Vee tobj,  real estate, is not a happy situation. "* .    . *  The fact remains, in the meantime, young Let us admire .melhgent bees;  people are growing tip and they too wish to pre- We know they have legs, and  bare for their future/ if possible jn the district    p��*"��� ,he-v havc *nc<*-  in which they were brought up. As their numbers A thmg most amazing, what  increase, the'disfficl^ Ka^o^gfow tof ScaSrambdate     makc^ ,hem swarm-  them, and in the processlmuch of what would wish -�� ^mmertime, surely not to-  to retain, has to give way to the new generation.     keeP warm-  This is life and as King Canute discovered A feen mates but once; and  in a far and distant era, it is impossible to hold     tha��. ��hile she Aks;  back the tide. In this case it is the torrential and ���? dro"c ��Jat obliges  sometimes turbulent wave of progress. It will     immediately dies.   _. .^  ;  envelope the dissenters whether they like it or Pjones do not work; this inus^  not, and after all, why fight it? in many ways it ^be why ���   ;. u    .  benefits us all. We lose some things but gain They seem bored alt, the time  others-such as improved living conditions, water c ^d �� f"^ ta **> .'���; ;;-��������  svstems, sanitation, roads, transportation.. The s"; ��f��.*P?" ^ ��wl*gn-  list is endless and it is ludicrous to expect to live ����- ��<�� P'31" ^J^^f^^ %  to-dav in a manner of fifty years ago. At the flr.�� call of duty he It ��/*  ���-.'���' . for it is queen! ,  A fertilized queen must do  divers chores;  Before laying her eggs she  _r others��� 0ur own mcthodswleaver���% great deal     blIj|_!, and she stores.  to be desired and to pass it off with the absurd Her first winter she sleeps;  statement that twe were all young once," is in-     when spring does arrive  dicative of an immature outlook. She hunts a good spot to set  __ ���-��� Up ber hive.  NOW ITS QUEBECTS TURN in the statistical Af,er her search- and !|c    ,  tug-of-war withi~*6towto���tiei^'*tt~K    ���Mm plaw fbwid.  milking whom. According to Premier Jean Lesage,  the federal government had it all wrong last fall  when it reported that Quebec gets more out of She tnco mlxcs P��1,cn and  Ottawa than it pavs back in taxes? Gn the con-    honey,���bcebread; f  trai>% Mr. Lesage" stated, ia the 1961-62 fiscal *>��� endeavors to.see that her  -    ��� -   "��� -  -"    ��� young will be fed. ;  wax wall 'round*  the food, and- buihfar wrifc    "  $350 ntlllton, between the two calculations--both L^ her fim ces* ��nside, from'  prepiffed by highly competent statisticians. And    ��*lts,rf* ?**& tnc:-^h:  this seems to indicate oniy one thing: we can't !n three or {i>m'&&-.$*J31"^8  measure! die ccists and benefits of confederation     atc ha^h^v '"'"'  as inflows and outflows of dollars and cents. Thc food& *������ exhausted by  Ottawa ami Quebec should be able to find more    hunger unmatched; |  worthwhile endeavors for statisticians and ceo- Thei,: -apparent distress, by the  nomists in their employ. queen h descried ^l  Thru* a hole that she ghawsi!���  _-r. w�� then she Keeps them supplied.  Mlaiflfte M*g8Saf$eta She  tends  for, six days, then  '������ ,.:.,.,; ;:. .,���,,,,,,.I,...,.,: '.,,,... ..'^,., .;.,, ,, each, apins Jts:;cocoon; .^v-...:].. --���  ':":'Fbr'thc dtitiful queen it's never  "Afast  people   are   bothered  by    Kto��5o0n- V     '���{.  those passages of Scripture they Ihwe-'Week* and a day.���the  do not understand; but . . . the ���������.������*M-*otkm.-are,*ccn,-"������if/|--  passages that bother me are those Henceforward, confined is the  I do understand", ��� Stark Twain    ,..W!��^ S1^"-     ,        V!,  Bee.-larvae when hatched lobk  alike and all equal, i  FREELY ye have received, freely givc."Matthcw 10; R, Not-So, some are special!! With  In these days'of soaring prices,,the words of Jesus      this clever..sequel: ���,���'���}',  Mfreely ye have received." sound very unrealistic nnd They are copiously fed; in com*.,  so out of place that wc are apt to leave them in the     fortciiyclop'i;   book of Matthew as all right for the time in which And in this bec way the  they -were spoken but not relevant for io-dn\, Hui at      females >lcvelop't. ' '  wwt. cMravagant tovelincss is all about and that lie They sleep their first winicr,  gives so freely just for our enjoyment, the beauty with     'hru' could, wind and''fAiri-  which He has graced thc fruit trees and flowering shrubs, To come forth and continue  In  soroc  out-of-the-way place,   a  liny  for-get-me-not     ��he cyylc again.  blooming, speaks of a Cod who give* without commo* Intelligent bees, while; their  tion or fanfare. I need pay m> price of admission lo see     pursuits pursuing.  ihc rarest sunset or to hear a robin's song. Ads may J����t natunilly know what  clamour loud for us to buy ihe latest without which life     they're "naturally doing!  canno* f* �����^>��i��fc M Ood offers His best (rifts for the  .***.,who ..!"**,e>xr* r�� ...^ nnd ean t0 ncar ftnd a mind to  appwratc, *>iihout nioncy and without price;"      '  . How much mx we. indebted to the many who so  fraty have helped us by their flood thoughts, tmplra-  Jribn,, Wndncs*, and undcrMandinK, Jesun rcminUed Hi*  divciplc* that "tbey had freely receive**". They hinl received ihc bencfiu oC His *^r^k��mh[p and JeMlcr-  ,,,. >hi'r>-~thcir'; wily, price���fhc acceptan�� 'of Hb"'imh<t*'>'  '    ikwi to foHorw. Cod wwld jjtvc io u> ^o frvcly, that  supreme Gift of HimKlf ia a purpowhd life,  living, a* w��e ihc divciplcv "To fieely 'give*  "�� ��.,  Be _h_u PanKsuiA^*W^  Publiihed Wcxtncvtava  ;���''.'���,���' f'-^;;V-)��'Sechelt    1  on B.C.'j Sumhinc Coast  .S;;;,,,',.;'t'),v'     ���  Sechelt PcnittMiU Time* Ltd,  Box m - Sechelt, B.C  TtK br*^ >win{r man whohid km& Waited of hi*    re^oove to the generosity of God, if wv try to give  , Capita)  requirements for in*  ,*cslment  trj ; bwstocs.* ...and, in*  -stStJIrf __*��d��V^fili^ 7m I���*��� M-*��M ����*-fiwWV'-n��i*��> <����!.(�� * f*��w by in oocrtrryenwrMe -..iih the pftvCn>d ha* w freely pivvn  wev<e^trwtSa saSVmiUion lhw office>x>3)cj^uci, He irri��ed in the i-.a*t af ��r*e��t* ��<�� UK.evt offcriof. will be p\xt\ ne*t cmly becauve we  iDcwr new machinerv and etjutp* t^*** *��& o^uipped mith a f_t| ye\ o( clobv in * vplendid have eyvy io k�� *n4 <ai> to be*r, but beeauxj we know  went,   $W)  mMron  fw rwait b*^ ^ m **,&* -*0 ���* pr<-��edc4 to ��^ti four timn  cpmuwctlcri, a&d JJ.JR8 rni^lkKt w.^^**^-...., , . ,' ' .������������������  fer .ref1 ����r..,ct .m^cltufiesTi.','!. aod. ,,.���. l&epptf*, b��^*v.: .ftvm\,. rbc, b>&\.,, to ,.*d|m4V hi*. farip. be.  _��;uipniciit, ^   > m|^.|, **'Ji, "^'^ "'* '��g <*>��<*>c*t.<\>ut>c.I.Nx ever rUitd-T, ���. ���  -����is^2,|'-^:^M*'Wti.��*TOa��!M^t.��Jp.f��i��ttl*>V*��t^**l^ <& lifei.W.iH^W^WMWW**.'.. I  Sen fan the area from  fort Mellon to Hgmont  Wow Sound to'ltnis Inltt,  th*t *�� can never quitf thank Hhn whvr hns i-o  pven to uv even Hi. Son.  I).  Mm Ii. &.Cfenj*��4t,Si. Ir��hn,s l?n��cd OiUUh,  -���v-^'.-          ���-  vi'iiH.n-Creek  r><����jc/*i?r (i, Wheeler, Edito?  S.tt, Atstsml, Publisher  SubwripUori Rata:  (in advaiKe)  J Yc��r, SS ��� 2 Year*. S9  U,S, nnd b.Meigt> $5 JO,  *.m**iM.m.<*.*\m,m  r- �����-*-.-*-.��l*^^%^n^ ( -,(.%�� Al.^^^%^ 4 vH��tl��*  ��� '*-l -i    fL        ���     s  ���<c��      **:<*���      ~��-  ^ ..��: ���  A l      !  United Church  helps victims a :  EARTHQUAKE victims jn  Chile, refugees in the Xtongo,  a' nursery in Hong TCong, young  people in Kenya / and Korean  amputees,-��are among those designated to receive cash grants  hy the Committee on Overseas  Relief and Inter-Church Aid of  The United Churqh of Canada,  For the emergency aid to  those who suffered so terribly  in tbe recent earthquake in  Chile, the committee will forward ��10,000 through the World  ^Council of Churches.,, T cj  ' A special donation from Em*-  .manuel United Church, Tordn-  (toro"f,$10;000'ior' Vthe world's  hungry'* will provide food-and  medicine to Angolese refugees  in Moerbeke and Kibentele jn  ihe Congo. This donation was  made possible by some of the  proceeds from the sale of North  Parkdale Church to the Greek *  Orthodox Churchy when  Parkdale nad Erskme United  Churches merged to form the  Emmanuel congregation.  The Sechelr Peninsulo Times, Wed., May 26, 1965 Poge S  Babe Ruth Baseball      i  ...... .    *���     ^ . *.     *  -      '.    '      ,   .;, [    ,_    .   ;~1>y Screwbolf  LITTLE Kermy^Verhuist was great in a losing caus.  f   as <Sech__t Mustangs downed Gibsons Legionll-5 ia  a ^game^t-Hackett Park Thursday.      ^ * ' *���4  Kenny  had   three hits   and    ~ H-"** ^~~f  turned in,a'spectacular game <^tt park this Thursday-.af? f\. ^__^.���V  at   second   base.   He   robbed jp,m. ,      *  "., ��     ,-^-, -  Kerry Eldred of a clean hit as       Note-Sechelt Babe Ruth^andt. ,    -.  he, made a great play .spearing   the Connie Mack club iplay^'f/ ~rr'<~'  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  WW?  *j An-   _  Top players-  STAR PLAYERS of-last week's Babe -Ruth game between Sechelt Mustangs and  Gibsons Legion  were  Kerry Eldred  (Mustangs)  and Kenny Verhulst ^Gibsons).  -. *     2 -p  A      V       V.  a hard ground ball, backhanded and, made a good throw to  first but the first sackers foot  was" off. the bag.- '  ^l_eiry -Eldred was theJ star  for the Mustang's as he banged  a, two-run homer and a. single,  also played a fine game at'  short stopr The homer was the  second for the Sechelt dub this  season.       ��� - *  Arrangements are still trying  to be finalized for games with  Vancouver teams. The Sechelt*  North Van game was rained out  and may be made up later this  season.  The boys on both clubs played an entertaining game and  deserve a lot of credit.  Next league game is at Hack-  an  exhibition   game   and,, ^exp,  - changed   pitchers."  The r- game.  was only played the regular'  revert- innings and .ended tb a .  4A id&.-       ���       l - " / \ J  NEW or 0 SI��  Peninsula  "Motof Phj��.  SECHELT. B.C.  Ph. ��85-2111  . Ted Forewell  ewd cm  lewd  of y#ur business leaders  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M^Conodicn ��� McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer and Stihl Chain Sows.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Port, and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228    ,  H  Agents for...  IGARDS  SHOE STORE !  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Soles ond Service  Ridiler's T.V. & Radio Lid.  Shell Oil Bistritatoff  ��  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  en  .ii  ���nm wi mm .rw imii rn Ifrwnn in ir-r ii ���-ii rmrigwriirronrn  HomeSite  McCulloch  P.M. Canadien  Stihl Chain Saws  Pioneer  Parts  Accessories  JACOBSEN ROTARY MOWERS  !   | Sechelt, B.C. - Ph; 885-9519  |   i YOUR FAMILY STORE  j   \      STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  -  ��� yw*w*wMW^^ww^w.Miwwi.. ��� mrmmt-rm n i ��� 11      i   i - ���"  I j   GIBSONS RIS10iNlTS;i  J | Colls now taken for Ad-briefs  j  I S and Messages for The Times i  \ j at   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,  ]  | ]   Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2211   ���  1   ���  I  mmmmmwmmmm.  wmwm*mmmmmiifmmmmmmmmw0mm  ��� ^*<n-i*fi<��y ifm*v*-  lenner  -�����' > i-n��i"*  p *"*���" tv  FURNITURE ANP PAINT  STORE  NEW CHBTERFIEUTSUITIS-'  NEW AND USlbD EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  .   Phono ,885-2058  i    -*  / i   ***  _h_^ jta^^njy^ _k. _Mh ^u.     ^^  /^___________L  !���  -*  it  I 1  PENINSULA PLUMBING  , . '..   ..LIMITED  ,-  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  :  i,i*     .'Ml {i   k  , (k iv i i  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wflson Creok  Phone 603-2228  L   Phone S86-9533  wm0'mmm^mmmmmmmmm*"^m'm'"rHP���*  mim*m^mmmmmmmmmmimmH��mmi+mm>mwi0��t*mm*H*+  FURNASM  m**mmm+m^mmmmmm  [  I SlliiilifGi  i*,*tn*i*>~f��4*'  fIftST SI  tf & twowit^M-WiUft^Ai i.JjiN(i##a*** 5f*��* ��*W��-Hi  fiH^  S$VL\M  ,  ^^W^l.#J��^#^W'����MS'*J��*=f#**'��tt''*lc'l^  in t*+4m0M��mm*mm0*m?*<#'  |n imnnmw-. wmfMi'i t ��.iji���*���'����  el#ne6 3ra4nlon  *J5noppe  Conveniently loeoted ocroafl from  Kon'i Lucky Dollar Storq  Phono 880-9941 ��~ Gibsons  The foremost Canadian '  Heating Manufacturer WILL  (SAVt YOU MONEY on  OIL FURNACES  OIL FIRED BOILERS  E^EOrilg J^TER.ilf .ATERS, _..  ELECTRIC RAISES  PREFABRICATED CHIMNEYS  i  '.  .���I ���  ���!-..  ���!  ���  i!  .  ~��lf+,tf'!^l*��'*^��W-*'"'. | ���'  l$P5?  "lv. I'.'"  DEAL DIRECT WITH THE FACTORY;,r������  CALL DIRECT '  U ���; ^*��*��*,n^ M<  J.M .  *t��k(lU  ,��  8  Alljll JIHMlW itHlHil-ihllli* �����*!���  IIPl^aiiai^l^llHt)!^!^-^!!,^^^  H, Strickland 883-2643   Hp.���.l>aym<?��it.%W.iit,ii, 0��it.9b,9r,.  WtV^^V , <t#*MW��>#l*W<**Wi<WWP"����i��lW**WtW'**M��*i" *  :v:  ����^>,m?i .,��,<  tj -,t,.M^��ii(  ���$��� '���^^- ^;<-V:' i^���^S���^^^t^'>^^^*T''V^^"^:, V:.'vV^t^-*  Kmrw?*^  , Ci_^rtt*'^*G*V-*<***t\'��V:*#u^^  *f*^*Ka��M^^  ^ 4.       *  f  Page 6 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., May 26, 196S  iMokerts Creek News  -^tffn  >\  ���SSw l'  ~&/*  e IT***     V_iV5 v  OAPO outgrows  In the kitchen  EVERYTHING stops for tea at the OAPO meetings.  -^^^.J.:..-. ��%1rvM/% Busy in the kitchen are the social committee and  mOOIlIly   PlaCe helpers. From left, Mrs. Nellie Erickson, Alice Batche-  membership in the Sechelt   tor,. Mabel Livesey, Nessie Kennedy, Ivy Biggs and Mary  and District OAPO has now    Swiggum.   reached the 80 mark and has    ~    " :  already   outgrown  its   original    fa Vancouver .  .  .  meeting place xn the comfort-    . ���        ;   Local delegates at  n:CLrs^'~conveiStion  able   Selma   Park   Community  Hall,  Future meetings will be held  in St. Hilda's Anglican Church  ., Hall ...at ,,the��� new..,,time of,, 2:30  p.m. on the third Thursday of  each month. Members agreed  to an assessment of 50 cents  per year to enable a donation MISS ADA George of Vancouver, president, will pre-  to be made for the use of the . side at the three-day session of the Annual Meeting  hall. of the Registered Nurses' Association of British Colum-  Forty three members attend-    biaat thisV^couver Hotel oh May i26, 27 and 28. Coun-  ed the third  general  meeting    ciBors from nine districts and delegates from 43 chapters will attend. Mrs. Marjorie Buckley and Mrs. JU1  Fergusson will be representing the Sunshine Coast.  ���by Florence McSavaney  SOME LADIES of the Roberts Creek Red Cross group  attended the meeting of the Community Association  on Wednesday, May 19.        - ~       .  .   ,.   ;  of finances. So we wish this  group better success, and hope  they will be able to get the pi_-  ject off the ground.  Some members of the hospital auxiliary wished to attend  a PTA meeting in Gibsons oh  the regular meeting night,; so  '\h^-va^^t^^''t^^p^i^iar'''''  til May jl Reports ,\$ereVgiye_'-  by those attending the co-ordinating committee meeting, also  the theetingVof yotonteer^: i&k  "rolunteefC arelS> start visiting  the hospital immediately. Mrs.  Baba volunteered to put on a  Japanese type dinner, similar  to one she had done for the  Wilson Creek community. This  would not take place until  early in the fall, so final decision and plans were left until  the next meeting.  Any ladies interested in joining a softball league are invited to be at the Roberts  Creek school grounds next  Thursday evening at 6:30 pm.  It is planned to have regular  practises on Monday evenings,  but as the holiday falls this  week on Monday, some things  'have been'r:'ihfbwti''oWlsWe3tuler  9*1 l-VDtm !S**W*^��<w��**<elst*l4tfc ��#**.'  held last week in Selma Park  with standing room only for  some members. Mr. Harry Hill  president, chaired the meeting  with Mrs. M. Tingley replacing Mr. Coffey as secretary.  Mr. L. P. Hansen is replacing  Mr. O. Geer who finds it necessary to retire as a director,  due to  ill health.  Mr. Hill read the list of resolutions approved at the recent convention which dealt in  the main with the raising of the  pension to $100. per month commencing at the age of 60 for  women and 65 for men. It was  also advocated that pensions  be raised in accordance with  the cost of living. The need for  free medicare for senior citizens, also more chronic care  hospitals was stressed.  BELLINGHAM  TRIP  Mr. .Roily Reid will make final arrangements for the trip  to Bellingham which will take  place; Thursday, Jime io. The  bus will leave Sechelt at 7;30  a.m. and it is hoped to pick  up passengers en route. Mr.  Hansen's suggestion that the  party spends a one-hour luncheon break at the Peace Arch  before proceeding to Bellingham was unanimously approved. This will give members  lour hours to explore Bellingham before returning; the bus  should arrive back in Sechelt  about 9:00 p.m.  Weather permitting the organization will hold a picnic  Wednesday June 2 on Mr, Arthur Angcll's beautiful beach  property at Nor'Wosti Bay,  transportation will be leaving  Sechelt at n a.m.     .  The business meeting ended  with Mr. Hill expressing thanks  to Mrs, B. Rapkln for mimeographing the handy reference  sheets giving, the names nnd  telephone numbers of officers  ^nnd committee members.  Musical, entertainment was  proYidcCduring-1the*social-hoiir  by violinist Roily Weld and accordionist William Baker,  Mr. Charlie Brookmnn recited  one of his popular'monologues  and everyone Joined In the singing of familiar old .songs. Refreshments wero provided by  the busy social committee giving members an opportunity ,;to  relax it reminisce, s6 bringing  to An'end a pleasant afternoon.  The entire first day will be  devoted to discussion of implications to nursing of the recommendations of the Royal Commission   on   Health    Services.  Among those participating will  be Dr. Helen Mussallem, Executive Director of the Canadian  Nurses'   Association,   who   was  commissioned    by    the    Royal  Commission to direct a special  study    on    nursing    education,  and Dr. Muriel Uprichard, associate porfessor in educational  and nursing psychology at the  University of Toronto School of  Nursing, who was commissioned by the Royal Commission to  direct a special study on utilization  of   nurses.   Miss   Mary  Richmond, director of nursing  at Vancouver General Hospital,  will moderate a panel consisting of Dr. Mussallem, Dr, Uprichard, Miss Roberta Cunningham (chairman of the committee on nursing education), Miss  Margaret Street (acting chairman of the committee on nursing service),  and  Miss  FV, A.  Kennedy  (RNABC  Director' of  Education Services).     ,  during the next two days will  include:  ���Decision as to whether the  association as a whole supports  the stand taken by the executive committee with respect to  the Royal Commission recommendations oh nursing service  and nursing education.  ���Voting on the recommended personnel practices Which  will form the basis for negotia-.  tions of- collective agreements  for 1966.  ���Installation  of  the   incoming   officers.    Mrs.    Margaret  Lunn, 'director   of vnursing;   at  Lions  Gate Hospital in  North  Vancouver, will be installed as,  president for a two-year term.'  Mrs. Simma Holt, well-known  Vancouver Sun reporter and  author of the book "Terror in j  the Name of God" will be a  luncheon speaker, her subject  ���The  Doukhobor  Enigma.  Purpose of their visit was to  insure a fair hearing of their  request that they be allowed  to use the cottage on the centennial grounds for a weekly  workroom when this is vacated by the library.  After some, considerable discussion as to terms, it was  agreed that they be allowed to  use the building, and the ladies have agreed to pay  the  _light~bill-andV.arrange-for= heat* -  ing the building.  It was suggested to them that  they try to persuade their head  office in Vancouver to contribute towards their expenses in  maintaining this building, as  they send a tremendous amount  of clothing and other articles  to the depot, all of which are  made by them.  Final work of painting should  be completed on . the library  by the end of the month and  it is hoped to have the books  moved by Saturday, May 29.  Quite a few offers of help have  been received to get everything ready  and  these  people  .-.will be.called, on.-Quite a few  lots of books have also been  donated and these are await'  ing a place on the shelves' of  the new building. A very good  suggestion has been received,  that every organization in the  district should donate at- least  one new book.  Another delegation attending  the meeting was headed by Mr.  Gibson. These people are trying to form a voluntary fire  brigade and wanted any cooperation which the Community Association might be able  to give. This is a worthwhile  project, in view of the fact that  three houses have burned in  the area in less than six  months. This matter has been  gone into very thoroughly several times before, but has always been shelved through lack  The potter's wheel was the  first machine devised to mass-  produce cheap goods.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 88S-2U1  . Te_ Forewell  Never.get mad at somebody  who knows more than you do,  Important. items of, business   After all, it isn't his fault.  first things first! Build your life insurance and savings program on the firm  foundation of permanenit cash-value life  insurance���guaranteed to serve your financial needs for life. That's ordinary life  insurance for extraordinary value. Call;  For further  Information  write to  *tn*wfti��ww<**��t*��*��  Bryan E. Durklruhaw  Box 381  SECHELT,  B.C.'.  TUB  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��MTE VA��  Robert E. Uo  -Gr��_at-W��st Life  ARtUnAt.ee  COMf^HY,. .������...,-...,  Q���na....  ��� Tlils < free rerrilrjdcr of coming events Is a service of  SECHELT ,AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote Pod".  Please note that space Is limited and some advance dotes  may have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always corry full details.  May 27���7:3Q p.m. Activity Room Gibsons Elementary  .School, Public Invited to speciol meeting of trustees  .School District 46,  June 18���11:30 p.m. to 2 p.m. Hospital Cottage Sechelt.  Business Men's Luncheon,  Ju|y 2���10 p,m,  to 2 a.m. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Dance.  \ '  ' > /    ��� '''���.''."  July  3���2  p,m,  to  4  p.m. Robert CumminQ Garden,  Roberts Crcok. O.E.S. Summer Tea.  SELMA PARK  4 Room* - $5,700 - Your Tormt.  H, Gregory 885-9392 or  Sechelt Agencies Ud, 885*2)61,  -SECHELTAGENCIESWD.���  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road Hono 885-2161  .,,v.���-.f^ ."������'!��� ��>v ���*���'<��� Laud roads  The Sechelt Peninsula times, Wed.,; May 26, 1965 Pqge ?  Peifiei Ipriiiir ��: of C ;-  fe��Si iiMtiii it ipra.it  PEI?,SiHarb2lr, and D^strict Camber of Commerce  whirh h^ S0tttI?17 me!^g at E&mont ^e meetings  m^haud *_�������� -Permed for John Duniop had to be  moved when it was learned the "Mayor of Egmont" had  hSSal1^' ^ J��hn and P��^yXch wele  the harbour  as tourist attractions.  Redrooffs busy  The Chamber dealt with an  assortment of business. Money  grants were made to Madeira  Park and Egmont May Day  Committees, Mr. Ed Boyse was  named to represent the Cham- _  nbSra,aMc^���eB;c-",urteeoth** with visitors  : "Pleasure was expressed that DURING 'a   holiday   weekend  so.many roads were being im- cars and boats pass through  proved this year. The Chamber, Sechelt and then seem to van-  aiter��� travelling   into   Egmont, ��sh> tne following list of Van-  was pleased that residents contacted were not daunted by the  construction work, they being  pleased at the prospects of a  god road to look forward to.  couver residents-who spent the  weekend at their summer  homes 'at Redrooffs will account for some of them.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   H.  Merilees,-  The .Irvines Landing road is Mr. .and Mrs. Tommy Camp^  blacktopped, and the Francis bell, Mr. ?and Mrs. Barry Loins-  Periinsulawad is being finish-    dep taiu_ stitctr ?two  daughters  *������'���������'��'���������������  ��ail^ndyArleign, 0i%^mdMr$t  Bruce Itobinsbn)*Mr. vand Mrsr  Sid MacDonald and family, Mr.  and Jflrs/<<!fl_ris Taylor, Mr. 'and  Mrs. Ernie Piper and Barbara,  Mr,..^nd,,;M^^  :r"'VaIIoI'"' Dr;''''arici 'Mrs. Harold  Caple with sons Chris and.  Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. Morris  Hanley, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew  Birrell with David and Susan,  Mrs. Chris Dal ton. Mr. and  Mrs., Nornu Clarke,��~Mr. -and-  Mrs. Gordon Cruise with Brian,  Kathy -and 'Fran,'Mr. and Mrs.  Dennis iHunt and family, Mr,  and   Mrs.   John  Simpson   and  It was decided to approach  the Medical Clinic to see if  they have any immediate  plans' to improve the service  at P3rjdka%r,Jt=i4s��s.feared^thatH  with the influx of summer  people, fatalities and serious  accidents may occur in the absence of medical assistance.  TSrnie Lee, down from the  North, reported average catches;and "worse than  age weather; He reported many Pender Harbour boats sighted at work on the high seas.  A letter will be sent to the George, ���Ir. and "Mrs. Stewart  Sun Marine Editor to explore Lefeaux \vjth Ruth tind Pfjter  the possibility of ha\ing*soinc and guest .Karen Straight, =Mr.  ������old historic ships ^anchored in and Mrs. Bill Thorn.    ..    -.  Annual event  ENJOYING-<an Mormal chat-prior to Hie <j_>enmg -of  the-annual fund raising tea and bazaar held by the  Sechelt Association 4o Guides. *and BTowmes -are, irom  left, Mrs/ W111. HaiHe, Elphinstone District 'Commis*;  sioner;; Mrs. L. kabonte, vSunshme Coast Division Commissioner; ,Mrs. Leo Nestman and Mrs Matt Jaeger/  conveners; Mrs. E. Newton, Hunechin District Commis**  sioner.  Fund laismg, lea  Egmont Eye  RECENT annual fund raising.  '���tea iand bazaar held in tlie  Sechelt Legion Hall by the Sechelt1 Association -to -Guides  aad.-.Brownies was" extremely  popular. Sunshine Coast Division Commissioner Mrs. X. La-  bonte declared 'the bazaar open and tiny tots soon converged on the wishing well where  all their wishes came true and  stalls were Vhusy serving eager  patrons.  ,?,^S^ial��^conveners..?,weTe;%Mi^^  Leo iNgstman* and-^Mrs. / Matt  Jaeger. Mrs- i��at Gibson did a,  wonderful job.in charge of the  kitchen and pourers were:  Mrs. ���_,. Labonte ���.��� 4Wr& -G/Vjj/  i .. Salahub, Mrs. Ar<Me VWilliams .  . or how to get along with    ^he foot %'f my ^e^^and^here   ^J^J^^^^^i^u^^ij^^'  your 'nurses ['id'"^six i3easy' fles- Z^^.^^^^:^Aki^A-m^^,     VMns.   Charlotte tfacfcshn A\ti*.  sons 1 have received a *book-    a pair of niy _be)cs on'one foot,  let in which a nurse is descri-    hurriei_ly  puffing a  sljirt over  bed  -as   a   very  efficient- and  . his ihead as,the orderly and\a  good looking girl who"will give   ���'-'���--^���--������'-----���''-^-''=~J'^--^'-'^"'  ���by John Duniop  NOTE���This week's aEgmont Eye emanates from Vancouver Gener^  "''306C"wfiere^ is presently Recuperating  from a leg operation perfonned-on Monday, May 17. The  staff of the Sechelt Peiiinsula Times 'and Mr. _)unlop's  many readers wish /him a speedy recovery.  HOSPITAL ft!ARY | "  t* i *,l*fltHi^*i*i����f��i|in��*a����#ii^ii  Ballerina  SECHELT dancer who recently gained honors in "the  Kbyal Academy rof Dancing examination, Grade j,  Is Helene Schrocdcr (Lanle) lO-year-old daughter of Mi*,  and Mrs. Fred Schroedor. Lanlo has been dancing,for  two years and is a pupil of Miss Anno Gordoh,*   '   i   ;  JLiOcal* dancers gain Itoaoiirs  MiW:**t����^q*��lH*^!#f��#rf��  t��mmcndodr^..VK*��wn  PUPILS of Miss Anno Gordon,  * from both Sechelt and Gibsons ureas, wore highly sue-  ccsful In tho recent Roynl Academy of -Dancing Exnmlrin*  tions, hold In North Vancouver,  Result** wero as follows:  Grade .Five, highly, commended, Carmen '(U<tyt',inM, (Ira.lo  Qnoi honors, Liinio Schroedor;  highly    com mended,    Eleanor  r"  Fcnrnloy, Primary, commond-  nd, Vickl 'Fcnrnloy, Roxnnno  Klrtg nnd Mleanor LonnoborK,  Tillsfi Iron Ayren of Kent,  'l��3nnUiind wrh (he H.A.'D.exn-  nilnsr 'for tiilH yoar'.s oxnmitin*  lions,   'iV ' ' ( I  MInh' Gordon whs -ably ��nsIh-  ' led in tho prnpnnitlon of 'these  candidates by Miss Penny Lea  ,_,DH.��.iHi-*���-'��"* ' .���*)-.������/.!...��� *.���-. ....������,-���,..��,.....���  you loving, tender care^if 'you  are young, handsome and  male. Otherwise you get ASPIRIN.  A 'six day diet of aspirins  gets terribly boring. I would  not attempt to compete for the  first "two qualifications but, until being operated on last Monday I was reasonably certain  of the third, Now i am not too  sure and, until my bandages  are removed and the stitches  taken out, I will not know whether I am ''John" or "Jean".  Time will tell.  There  are  always humorous  incidents  tb*v be fountf in  any  hospital, in addition to the serious, and oft-times .tragic daily  life. One such happened to me  the other night. I am in a semi-  private two  bedroom, the  occupant of the other bed having been discharged on Tucs*  d'i.y  afternoon,  leaving mc  in  sole  possesion.   About   7   p.m.  a chap with a cut in, his head  was brought in;   he was also  .suffering from a terrific hangover and from nil appearances  had lived on Vancouver's skid-  row district for a considerable  time.  It was  my  luck to  bo  in the room with the only vacant bed in my .particular ward  and   this  bed   was  to  be  his  until the  staff cdUld : relocate  him In the morning.. Evidently  tho hypers he was subjected to  did   not  have  the  dcsirccl  effect, Jvs'he talked and mumbled nil night long, About two  p,m, he .Invited mo to,get dressed, 'go- down ��town with him  nnd get a oroek of wine, He  ..!fBBY.jW)i?ii:,o,,��hQ*eould.���,Ket,.lt��atf  thai unearthly hour, and assur*  ed me that fljlitg of,wine would  euro both our troubles, no |f I  could afford the price he would  welcome my company, All this  at 8 a/in, Howover hi�� .plan did  not nirtterlallvie and In a very  few mlnulv.t tho night orderly  had hint tied Into Ui�� bed, tho  nurse nayo hlm a sedative and  I  settled down to get a  few  hours sleep, At a a.m. I was,  ���1-nwnkene(l"b^"n-"cotnniolion-ttt-  ���night/nurse 'came in/4tvis Slalf  a mystery as to. how ;he ^got  but of the restraining jacket  but his freedonV was short lived and he disappeared from  our ward shortly after, thus  killing my,chances for a "night  on the town". Who say�� hospitals .are dull?  ���Before writing "30" to this  ���short ;report��� L would like to  state that the service, treatment and general care shown  to all patients is of the best,  here al the Vancouver General. Mv only complaint is directed to Ken Jeffries, an Egmont bay, . who, on graduating  from a chef's vocational course'  is now on the culinary staff of  this institution, "Use. more salt  on the mashed potatoes, Ken."  Tho hospitals are,-in themselves, very good, but, -with ..NO  LIQUOR!    NO   CIGARS!    NO  UAMES! Doctors must be some  kind of HEALTH NUTS!  So often wo overlook the im*  portant while attending to the  urgent,  18ks. Charlotte .tfacfcspn ^w/as  extremely ,busy at. the door,  selling tickets for- the.,;raffle.  Mrs.;^E,;j^y, *Bwdettsand) Mrs;  Roy?v Tdtes*.won;*the -adult'-spri-,.  2fes; Junior .prizes .were;,nvon=by.  Joy Hansen, Tony Evans and.  Kathy. Trites.'. Misi Hausley  correctly guessed the anumber  of cookies in the .jar.  Guide and Brownie .Leaders  and many helpers worked hard  to make, this annual event such,  an outstanding success.  Reader's Rigfatt  Letters io the Editor  Appreciation  Editor; The Times:  ��� Sir-^-Throiigh your efforts and  the support of The .Times our  Annual White i Elephant Sale  was the best ever.  ,. Our club has always appreciated the way The Times has  supported the Kinsmen in their  various projects,'  "In closing, 'Doug, again our  thanks for all' you ���'iuid/Tho  Times have done for tho Wins-  men.  -M, THOMPSON,'  secretary, Kinsmen Club of Sechelt.  >*����-s������ww<ww>w-*��J\��vi>��Mwvwn-��nn/w^  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibson* ���- Phono 886-2827  TEMPORARILY  *M^.*i#i��**��l**��(��<M��4 |  CLOSED  ALTERATIONS  Ht^ltUHH ui!^L*'.:i*-' v^i','^s<'YW4&V^f>'*^  *'^^u'^^r-i^;^$rliVf-?tt'>-,��  -^'Zu^'^^i^-^fi^V^^  Around the Village  HOLIDAY WEEKEND  Miss SberP Billingsley arrived  from Haney to spend a few  days with" her mother and father Mr. and Mrs. W. L. 'Bill-  ingsley. r;  Mr. and Mrs. Alex DeHart of  Victoria visited their son and  daughter-in-law Mr/ and Mrs.  Bill DeHart and family.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Sigouin and  family s p^e n t an enjoyable  weekend in Vancouver visiting  Mrs. Sigouih's sister.  Mr.>and}Mrs. Pat Mullen and  two daughters J.anie and���Jeri-  flew^pVNanaimo to visit friends  and relatives. Youngest daughter Jeri who is an accomplished rider.with a great love for  horses participated in the May  Day parade there, riding a  show horse.  Spending the weekend in Mer-  ritt were Mr. and Mrs. Terry  Rodway with two of their sons  also accompanied by Mr. and  Mrs. W.  R. Malpass.  Arriving by plane in Sechelt  last Friday were Mr. and Mrs.  H. Wargo of Nanaimo to visit  their son-iri-law and daughter,  Mr. and Mrs. C. Rodway and  family.  NEW RESIDENTS  Welcome to new residents  Mr. and Mrs. M. Hausely and  son from Prince George. Mr.  Hausely recently joined the  B.C.Hydro lirc j;r^.,VVisitiiig,  ffiem for the past week were  Mr. Hausely's brother and sis  ter-in-law from Vancouver.  AUTHOR VISITS  Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Harris  formerly of Victoria were recent visitors to their son and  his family Mr. and Mrs. Brian  Harris of Sechelt. Mrs. T. A.  Harris .is better known as  Christie Harris the author of  four books;, the most recent  now in the process of publication is called "West With The  White Chiefs."  The other three are "Once  ^U|*tm77\rToteHrStool," "Cariboo  r'.Trl_ls''"'''"andr''>r".you Have To  Draw The Line Somewhere."  All these books are recommended for anyone over 10-  years-old. Mrs. Harris has led  and still- leads a very iull life,  besides teaching school for  niany years she raised five  children, also writing scripts  for CBC magazine and CBC  school   broadcasts.  Mrs. Harris and her husband  have now travelled to Eastern  Canada where she will commence work on another book.  PAST RESIDENTS  Making a new home in Nanaimo are former Sechelt residents Mr- and Mrs. B. Rodher  and their two young sons.  LEAVE  OF  ABSENCE  Mrs.   Z.   McCrea   is 'still   in  .Winnipeg,i.where.,she-JElewi��re-  cently to be at the ^bedside of  an ailing friend.  Hfif*E bk -  At Pender Harbour  ��� ��� ���  Final PTA. meeting  selects new officers  FINAL meeting of 1964-65 PTA was held in Pender Harbour Secondary School May 18. Elected to take office when the association resumes activities in the fall  ~^a_��  Sechelt social notes  ���With Your Neighbours  RECENT visitors from Pentic-  ton, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard  Benner visited Jlfe*. and Mrs.  Louie Benner ana tbe Benner  family. V ,'     ���,  . From San Frariicisco . Mr.  Jack Peebles ior a one month  vacation visiting bis sister Mrs.  Jean Murphy of West Porpoise  Bay.  Mrs. Margaret Gibson and  Mr. John Watson have relatives on a visit. Their brothers  Mr. M. Wbiteford of Kamloops,  Mr. W. Whiteford r��f Montreal,  their niece Miss Irene White-  ford of Montreal and a niece,  Miss Kathleen Tweddle who is  On a visit from Newcastle,. England. Also Mrs. Rose To wnley  of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites  here for the holiday at their  summer home at Selma Park.  ; Mrs. R. H. Sheridan at her  summer home for the holiday  weekend,  Mrs, Ted SUrtees in St.  Mary's hospital for minor sur-  gery,   " ��� ���  "['  ��� On thp sick list; and in St.  Mary's hospital, Mrs, Arthur  Macklin.  V Also in St, Mary's Hospital  recuperating from an emergency appendicitis operation is Mr. ,  Jack Morgan of Redrooffs,,  , Nine members of St. Mary's  Church Girls Auxiliary, South  Hill, Vancouver, attended service, at St. Hilda's, sechelt, The  girls are camping at Roberts  Creek and entertained tho St,  Hilda's Girls to a beach party  and sing song. Reverend and  Mrs. J, B, Ferguson were on  hand to provide the music and  a wonderful tlmo was enjoyed,  The yourig people's group in-  St, Hilda's Anglican Church  held a very successful car wash  recently and wish to .thank all  those who gave them their patronage. The money derived  ijrom��.tlieflo��nffnlrN*go-to*dcv.*  elop Cnmp Sorrento, at Sluis-  wap ,Lnkc and Camp Cameron,  Fort St, John,  Visiting Secret Covo; Mr.  and Mrs/ Phillip Kelly of Ab-  hotsford, Mr. and Mrs. .Jeff  Lord with, Marjorln, Tracy,  Steven and Gregory, Also of  Abbotsfordp Mr, ' and Mrs.  Eurl liiircus, North Vancouver,  and Mrs. T. Lord of New Westminster. -<....-  ,., Mrs. Laura Carlson and son  Chuck    visiting,.   Mrs.    Marion  Burton here, frtftri Penticton.  Exporting wool from England was prohibited l>y law  from 1600 to 1825.  Over 10 million yeast cells  are found on each ripe grape  at the time of harvest.  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  Mrs. Ray Fleming  ATTENDING?**"seminar in  terrace, BiC:',. Pender  Secondary' Principal Mrs.  R. Fleming will face interrogation by delegates from  all over the province.  Pender principal  flies io seminar  MRS. FRANCES Fleming,  principal of Pender Harbour  Secondary School, is flying to  Terrace on May 29 to assist in  the North Coast Trustees' Seminar, being held at Lakelse  Lodge: Her topic will deal with  various ��� staffing patterns in  small secondary schools, both  traditional and experimental.  This will include comments on  team teaching and changes in  curriculum ;which necess|ta*i_s  a hew lopkjg^jfaeffities in oiitter  to utilize, staff "as efficiently>������ "as  possible.       ,c > , --Z.^.^.  -Trustees from Prince Rupert, Queen Charlottes, Kiti-  mat, Terrace, Portland Canal,  and Ocean Falls will have a  chance to interrogate Mrs.  Fleming and to comment on  her ideas. Her trip is being  sponsored by the Department  of University Extension of the  University of British Columbia.  are:  Mrs. Mary Love, president;  Mr. K. Powers, vice-president;  Mrs. R. Lee, secretary; Mrs.  G  Cochxan, treasurer.  Profit from the variety show  was reported to - be :$15(L, inak-  Ing a total of-$250.- available  for '"'two scholarships to be a-  warded to graduating students  planning  to  enter university..  Recognizing the changing  school program and variety of  channels to be followed by future graduating classes, it was  decided that in September, a  committee be formed to study  new scholarship needs.  The secretary was instructed to write to the School Board  requesting a progress report  on proposed school extension  and ground improvement which  was authorized by referenda.  Information, is to be sought also regarding the time of arrival of the school dentist if he  is to be here before school  closes.  Of concern was the report  that, as yet, there is no kindergarten teacher for this area.  Vote of thanks in recognition  of  service   was   extended   to:  The Sechelt  __QTHtN(  .There ar  [TnoRNAOOB-  ajfjyot  Retiring president, Mrs. G.  Gooldrup, for her many years  of work with the school and  P.T.A.; to Markle Myers for  the fine job he has done in sup-,  plying^-transportation during  difficult*-show conditions; .-and  extra- services   provided;, and  to Mrs. Edward Lowe, for h.er-  great contribution to the iVar-j^  iety Show.  June eleventh will be Awards  Day  at Pender Harbour Secondary School.  Graduation ce- .  remonies will be held in the  evening of May 28.  Following the business meeting, Mr. W. Ward, LA. teacher,  gave a. detailed and illustrated  talk onjthe LA. program, explaining subject mafter of va-,  rious courses to be offered  here. Interesting samples/of  types of materials, wood and  metals, to be used, together  with diagrams of class projects, were distributed for examination.  istttn  US. Mail d<  35 Hear-s-  Shellfish were the staple diet  of Indians on the west coast  of South America. ������  See Solution  1. Cicatrix  jft^Palm tree ,,'.,  __.; Collection ol  "�� :-:1*c\a-'  _3. Great number  16. By way.ot  kiBAAet  Port Mellon News  1   Mellon. Hosnj,tal   Auxli-  plant sale -held on ThuVs-  PORT  ary -r  day, May 20 was very successful. Members were pleased  with the ��� public response and  encouraged by the attendance  of many people from outside  Port Mellon.  Special thanks is expressed  by members to Mr. BUI Booth  of Port Mellon who worked so  hard, for the .group, growing  13 flqts of bedding, plants, Also  to the ladies of Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary who collected a wonderful selection of plants and  delivered them personally,  Many other donations were  received from various sources  and the group wishes to thank  everyone for their kind help.-'  SPORTS DAY  Port M ell on Elementary  School" sports day wns held nit  the Seaside soccer field on May  H with" pupils from Langdjlo  participating In a full program  of dashes, jumps nnd bicycle  races, The teachers wish to  thank the Community Association and PTA for providing refreshments, Also Mr. I'lerre  Comeau, Mrs, R, Ferris, Mrs,  Campbell ^n(l-niahr^Ut��frf6F  their help In making the day a  very successful one.  MOTHER   DAUGHTER  BANQUET  Guests attending the Port  Mellon Division of Guides and  Brownies Mother and Daughter Banquet held on May >14 included Itev, and Mrs, J. 11,  Kclloy, Rev, and Mrs, W, M,  by J. Moore  Cameron, Division Commissioner Mrs. L. Labonte and District  Commissioner, Mrs, Wm.  ,ltortter.v---.:.,:v:.\v^r.;vv:,.r:^r::- :.-".>  Gifts Were presented to former District Commissioner  Mrs, Elsie Thomas, former  Brownie Leader Mrs, F, J., Willis and former Guide Leader  Mrs, B. Littlcjphn. Also to the  present Guide and Brownie  leaders Mrs. W. D, Flockhart  and Mrs, D, W, Dunham,  A badge ceremony was held  for the Brownies and the  Guides entertained by presenting skits.  ,��WVUV����WVW��UVWV��A{WWWVWVVWVWUVWV��#��  No Cents  In Waif ing  ��� ���  ���  M2T  The Times  Classified  Make You  wtwt��mtmbm>6ite>t>?-  I nw1^*(��****tiAiHi������  "A _9 *___T_u__ -#*. _k _��� 1  Money!  Trie Times  Phono  885*9654  rwvvvvvvvvvvvvvwvvvv��mv��������n����^��v*  . ..I). ...J-*��|.��"���*.���'*',,,'  20. Led amiss  23. Before   .  23. Be seated  ,8(8. Smalt  ,  ti.   depression  30. Deadly  31* Leri_tvtexpe_ "  34.* W^ter barrtara-  37. Toward.   .:M    #'   sheltered tide  20. writta* on the 39. Part ot to be  wall 40. Myself  2t. That slri '43*.Bqj_i ��lckn*m��  23. Drinkini mu���� 49. Prefix, down  24.Es��enUi_ beiiut ���    ���  28. Formerly  27. Serving girl  ��. HiKh priest  30. More obese  J  32. Summer (Fr.)  34. Enxajrement  . .���  39. NexaUve word  38. Opera star  38. New Zealand  tribe  39. Newspaper  parajtrapH  41. Lubricate .  4��. Winter vehldo  47, Italian  ,  community  42. X-ibyrlntha '  44, To evolve  ixmt ���  1. Scrutinize .  2. Walklnc sUcka  ��� 3. Curse .'  4, International  _ JanKUase     e  5. Toward '  6, Casual  7. Check line*  30. Prtntlnir  measure  . BelonRln   ���  14. Paid notices  IB, Short letter  18. Council ot state  >f^.^.^-^,r.<rni^ii*r**ri,*~''~i,~<"1"' *'  ���lv.1*  The Sechelt Peninsula Times; Wed., Moy 26. '65 Page 8-9  by��� Arnold  jWTffiNG BUT THE TRUTH  r��  ���,.'J",;    .��.*��i.��..  VHK_  There arc wore     Cl *' i  70JNAOOBS in MAV.f .T/w GOUDEN PLOVER bir-d  ^ffiS?8 a-"6 wore  70RNAOOBS in MA..  than am, ofcHer woufch / & >Wak?s g 2,400 MuT mm%  tlfflMt between Nova scotia  ~.���____-- ^W<1 ^TH AMERICA twtcea  "~-'~- ^1BSS^   y^rr,TME total JOUR^y,  OKIE WAV-TAKES HIM   /  ONLY ?S HOURS //  ���_SE2r_-_!i  m  mm  ��*vr mourn Msr-!  us^afl M\vwi\\\\ r^.laa_lpWa,Pii- ts  Still d,^ b<{ H0R6E DRAWN WAGONj  WJ-ltM MILDEBRAND has be<w drivlnq^r-  At the  present rate  OP 6ROWTH/  THE Kto��/.D  Population  will double  in the next  SSYBARC/  ,.... *,  "I'm breaking in theseeyelashes for Fluff/'  DEEMS  By TOM OKA  ���^2  v/i  ^StS"*  isWwHB!)  .l1W*W��^SW��^*lte^>s''lMft'i���'';**'��'��*��*��St����J  p  w  **rfy*f(fM*fi*l*��r  r-(*Y*IY-.��f ��� '1T|'"| ��(^..^^.)1.wi,*^"^��)*Iffr^*^P|*fV.B�����TW,^^-,fmi^,^��f.  $0NNY SOUTH  1 equipment '_E_Wc>e'^iTI  FOOTBALL  PRACTICE  STARTS  TODAY  || EQU.PMENT    M OAWtoM  by AL SONDSRS  FOOTBALL  PRACTICE  STARTS  TODAY  FOOTBALL  PRACTICE  STARTS  TODAY,  GRUBBY  With his appetite swispsi  GRUBe/aosEswsgvEsw  SLUMBERAM) PCEAMS OH-  BY WARREN SATTLER  ��   ..: co*_  GRANDPA'S BOY  >fe5!  '-/  ^y  by BRAD ANDERSON  VI&LL,X'MTHE. 5ABy SITTER  tcw&ht* amp yooie MoTHeki  ���tPtptiY tsllME" an^'aIg  V ���������  ..A60UT 6IVIN& >_,U A HoT"  v ZPOGr TO 1~AK&m> SEP  WITH you ! w  ���v���**-\  f-S-*.l\  LITTLE FARMER  by KERN PEDEftSON  POPS  by GEORGE WOLFE  ^r rnrrr���/^^'"  >*fl(ii^*-  ����������*���      ��Mk  ,n��.��  RURAL DELIVERY  by AL SMITH  *������* Hn>tn^^l^��r��*r*| �����  ��� V'-V '" *-i>y.  ^     ^rrfrp^'r-^'-Tff'h-Ti^i'-ft^-f^ sKSMr'wvsinaK^y,^ ���. yia^jfjw n,*���^wtsfewsspoi ^sHBiAjoHaKSi,*^,,^^,^,,,,^,,  vU..,,,s..��..w���J1,l,f,/.e,fJ,lj(.s^.;h.;,.^ ife��.,Wte��toM!��Sl��IF*.1K���wi^W;^Vi.,4J&  ���������;:"w:y��-w.  Poge 10 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed,. May 26, 1965  ���***V ^^*-^f��A-*-*->-*<l ���**-��,  At Powell River . . ��  _ >  Largest expansion  contract awarded  THE FIRST work contract has been awarded in connection with the $90,000,000 pulp and newsprint expansion at Powell River by MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited.  ���   Workmen already are oq the    wm be carried out. by Vclam-V  site  carrying  Out "the ��850,000   ^sfctell, dipper and suction _re_-  dredging contract  awarded  to * geS.  Northern Construction Co. and  J. W. Stewart 4,td? and Mc*  'Kenzie . Barge and,; Derricki Co.  -Ltd.-, acting as joint contractors.  Tnl JfifeJa^ixeSiJrjdging of  the foreshore area off the  mouth of ^Powell Elver, and  pumping stiitaWe fill into the  land to ;P%pare a site for the  vRibbon cutting  RIBBON cutting ceremony earned out cat kittle SUver,.!  is repeated at Westview by the Hon. P. A. Gaglardi,  ^assisted by the Hon. Dan Campbell. Notables on stand  !_rom left ^re, \ony Gacgrave, MLA; Bob Jolin, past  ^presidentLowell ^River Chamber of Commerce; Cave  iBaum, President Powell River Chamber of Commerce;  ��� Phil Gaglardi, Hon. Dan Campbell, MP Jack Davis and  ���Hon. Mr. Chant.  Hound trip starts . . .  Snnshke Coast Imked  by feat inauguratioB  ������**                   'r ��� ���                   �����*** _ayS during which the Opposi  FLAGS, buntings and a large cheering -crowd greeted the tion Parties can debate goverh-  arrival of the Comox Queen, as slie drew 4nto the merit spending;  wharf at Westview last Wednesday, thus forging another ���Refer spending estimates of  link in the highways hook-up between northern Vancou- ali government departments to  v��r Island and the rmainland.^��� ��� ���" ������"-.���;' ;������  Notabl���� i%5ard the^vessei in-    bave also been reminded of the.  By Jack Davis, MS*  THE STREAMLINING of Parliament is finally under,  way. With a view to speeding up business the govr  ernment recently announced a number of important  changes. Dealing exclusively with the House of Commons they would: ���=- ������  ���Limit the time for debate  in., ,most�� cases if joy, agreement  between the different Parties-  ���Lengthen sitting hours by  doing away with the luncheon  and dinner hour adjournments;  ���"Restrict    the    number    6f  eluded the Hon. Phil.' Gaglardi,  minister of ^highways; -Hon. Mr.  Chant, minister public? works,  arjd the feon. Dan [Campbell,  minister of municipal affairs.  Courtenay \vas represented by  Mr. Bill Bailey, president of  the Courtenay Chamber of  ' Commerce, while Campbell Ki-  Ver sent its Reeve Mr. Jack  Lee.  Dignitaries waiting to greet  the visitors included MP Jack  Davis, MLA Tony Gargrave,  President of the Powell River  Chamber of Commerce Cave  Baunri, Past President Bob Jolin, Chairman of Gibsons Council Alf Ritchey, Chairman Mrs.  A. Johnston and members of  Sechelt Council," members of  the Sunshine cpast Tourist Association and .Chamber of  Commerce of Pender Harbour,  Color was added to the scene  by the presence of the RCMP  in their scarlet ceremonial tu*  -nics, together with the Max.  ���Cameron High 'School T5ah9 in  their new uniforms a*nd the  .MacMillan, Bloedel and (Powell  fJR'lver Pipe Band,,.' ��� .,,- ���.���   A ribbon cutting ceremony,  carried out at Little River, wns  ( repeated at the Westview whnrf  by the Hon. Philip Gaglardi  preceded with) short 'speeches  by the Hon. Mr. Chant, MP  , Jack Davis, MLA Tony Gar- (  ���graVo   and   Cave   Baum, V  Guests later drove to Dwight"  Hall for refreshments and a  buffet stylo lunch during ��w!)lch  Mr, Gaglardi apologized for ���  having to take early leave, in  ; order to appear at another,  function in Nelson, B.C.  Thanking P p w e 111 , River, ,';  Chamber of Commerce for Its j  hospitality| tlio minister as* #  sured his (listeners, that the ?.5*  , car, 200*pa��senger Comox >  -~ Queen; will bo joined by an* ,  other vessel, should demand !  warrant It.  Tho new /��orv)cc will provide  .  an Important link between Vancouver Island and  tho main*  land, he ��ald, another project   J  under  consideration would  ho  j  Ihe road lofiquam|Hli.,(Thl�� will  be put through -eventually but  1 no committment could bo niado  as (o when, at IIiIh time.  "I  kinks in the highway between'  Langdale and --Powell -IRiyer,  and we will do something about  iti''* he added. The minister also  told the gathering that he was  constantly reminded of local  problems by Isabel Dawson  who writes to him about three  times weekly.  The island guests departed  shortly after 4 p.m., many of  them showing obvious signs of  having heartily entered into the  spirit of the celebrations.  The new service will operate  three times daily in each direction, 7 a.m., 11 a.m. and 3 p^m,  from Little River and at 9 a.m.  1 p.m. and 5 p.m. from West-  view.  small specialized 'committees  of th�� House of Commons^ for  detaiieoif-review; *  ���Re8jfce   :-vW<er -' oustomary  cmestioa period  to 30  minutes  a day ;��������� '  ���Reinforce the  authority of  the  Speaker of the House  of  "The contract also- calls ��� for  Temoval of about 250-,ooo yards  of gravel to provide atWaccess  Toad to the site.,'' "\'  TwoV major - equipment '"'contracts Avhich were awarded previously for the project are for  ��� .new .newsprint machine anrl  -a -huge chemical recovery boil^  new KrafWmill, Tbe ^operations   ��r- Contract for the/newsprint  tnachine-^No; 10 at Powell Ri-  wjwvveat to Beloit International (Osmds^ ihtd., of Montreal,  and <contrac^ for the recovery  bailer was ^awariJed to CoJribus-  14 �� ri kEngiaeermg^Juperheater  ��td., of Moiitreal. Total value  4t the contra ct for these two  uiiits And other lesser equipment ���was ^8,950,000.  The $90,000,000 expansion project will increase newsprint  capacity at Powell River Division by 160,000 tons per year,  while the new kraft mill will  ^<ld 175,000 tons per year to  MB&PR's kraft pulp capacity.  The expansion also includes installation of a new wharf and  warehouse.  The MB&*PH project is one of  the largest developments or  expansions ever undertaken in  the British Columbia pulp and  paper industry.  The new newsprint and pulp  units are expected to enter production in late JS67 or eafty  1968.  a "guillotine" motion for cutting o^Vthe^debate.��� ��,rf ,,  In recent years an. average  of 48 days has been spent on  government estimates (last  year the Opposition took no  less than 90 days). Now that  they are to be referred to committees, tor a detailed study in  advance, 36 days before the  whole House should suffice.  Longer working days will  raise the sitting hours per week  from 25��i to 33, -Also, in order  to prevent debate ttom running  on beyond JO p.m., 10 mem*  ���hers will have to stand up. Previously a single objector could  briug the clay's ^session to ah  end.  These   and   numerous   other  mcim  rlAlRlA.  SEanasiiiGscaaaa.  &mmoins"~ thus"" climtaating   improvements   will   soon   be-    TAfol*HJ(!ftlwbWi,l'i. I*  GaaHsiBHscnacna  If we don't stand up for  something; we may fall for  anything,  . ! PROMISE  NOT TO. PLAY  WITH MATCHES  HELP PRSVtNT FOREST mt $  lengthy , harangues as to the  correctness of his rulings.  To make sure that there is a  proper allocation of time, the  government has proposed the  establishment of *a small Steering Committee. One Member  would be nominated by each  Party. If they agreed then the  Commons would be asked to  approve their allocation of time  without debate. If they, disagreed the Government itself  would set up the timetable, and  achate on this issue would be  limited to a single day's duration. A final vote would then  settle,.the issue,  , This procedure, incidentally,  Is similar to that in effect in  the 'United Kingdom. There,  the parties normally, agree ../in  advance^onthe, number of days  -or"~bours vVhich"should"bo devoted to a given piece of logis*  lation, But In Westminster the  government also reserves tho  ,rlght, in the. absonco of an a*  fireed   program   to   introduce  come law. Why do I think so?  Well, the government has every intention of forcing them  through the Commons and,  with the prevailing mood . in  the country, no Opposition'Party would dare to risk an election over a popular measure  of this kind.  isiHleHsiTieliMSf  incisMasni  iMlAlilDBeiLlf  USE TIMES AD BRIEFS  Aim  Wo Down Payment - Barak Interest  Ten Venrs To l^ay , '  fIRST PAYMENT OCTOPER lit  COMPLETE LINE OF APPUANCIS  For Tree 'Etftlmate - Call 886-2728  The Sechelf Peninsula Times  is  PAPER!  Each w*ok pictures ond  now* of your  community, of its plans for progress, of  its   hopes   and   drcaim/   news   of  your,  neighbors,   shopping   news   from   your  , , local stores . . . all these are in The  ,   Times. Make use of your paper . ��� . support it by becoming o. regular subscriber.  1 You'll get it regularly by convenient n.ail  delivery.  ....__���_aiP THIS COUPON ��� ����:..?  Yes, I'd like to bo a, regular subscrlbor to Tho Socbolr Poninsglo  Time* and support my community newspaper,  Enclosed is cliodud   Q^M/0_n^torJ$.~.����*.-*-.��***��**.^w**��-'**��'  , .NAME ....:..���!���-......,.-.' ^ ..���.....,.,...,......��� ....���..���-. ���"  ACJDRESS u..., f..............;.   ............_..............-...- ,....,...���............���.��..  PLEASE CHECK; Subscription Rormi  " Now' ���     Rcnowal D , . ��� 1 y^r $8 - 2 yo��n *9 . 3VMr��:|llv��-,  MAIL OR BRING TO:     V  Socholr Pcnlniula Tlmoi, Pox 381. Socr.ol}��J|,C^  .,'...��;     ;. ' ....,, ������;....-,t.:c..---..,;���:.,.:.,...-., ,���";;.��� ,;.:-.,��..������������',: ,,.i-..-.-l'.',...,:,:.lTCT.  *��l  -o;"'  *-.��,  Swnn'} il  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 26, 1965 Page 11    -������������ ��� ���-Ii ���' ���-���-*---���-.������     ���   -in������������ii.   i.ii-i.i��W-*������ ���i     ���- ���������������������   ���     wmy   ���������-.-   End December  B.C. Telephone gain  40,000 phones 1965  Garden party.  LILIAC blossoms and brilliant sunshine formed a lovely  setting for the Job's Daughters Senior Princess Coffee Party held last week in the garden of Mr. and Mrs.  J. P. Garlick. Irene Humphrey serves coffee to past  honored Queen Marion Brown seated at the head table.  Winner of tjie grocery hamper was Mrs. R. Cumming.  Door prize was won by Mrs. Wilma Morrison.  Postmaster announces . . .  11 commemorative stamps  issued during year 1966  ELEVEN commemorative postage stamps will be is-  y sued by Canada in 1966. This announcement was  made today by the Hon. Rene Trerriblay, Postmaster  General. " ���   cent denominations, the most  commonly used for Christmas  cards and letters.  All these stamps, except the  three cent Christmas issue,  will be five cents in value.  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  The series featuring the official flowers. and armorial bearings of the provinces and territories will be concluded next  year. Alberta and Saskatchewan will be honored2bn January 19 and the newest province,  Newfoundland will , be commemorated on February 23.  Florals for the Yukon and  .Northwest Territories will be  issued on March 23.  i Mrr Tremblay explained that  'tin's sequence is one of the ways  in which the Post Office Department is marking the con*  tcnnial. TheZ series began on  May 14, 1964, when the Maple  Leaf*-Unity stamp appeared.  (Ontario and Quebec were featured on June 30, 1964, followed by Nova Scotia and New  Brunswick on February 3, 1965.  Prince Edward Island will be  similarly honored on July 21,  1965., .    , t  ' The three hundredth annlvcr*  sary of the arrival of La Salle  in Canada will proyide tho subject for another 1966 issue, The  stamp will go on jsale April 20.  May 18 has beqn selected ns  the date of Issue for a stamp  to focus attention on Highway  Safety. The Postmaster General explained that traffic deaths  are increasing alarmingly each  year and expressed the hope  that, this issue will serve to  make people more aware of  this needless tragedy.  Peaceful uses of Atomic Energy will be the theme of a  stamp to appear July 20. The  date was chosen to coincide as  closely as possible with the  opening .of the CANDU reactor  at Douglas Point, Ontario,  which has been scheduled for  the summer of 1966. .  The third stamp in a series  honoring the major steps which  culminated in Confederation  will go on sale September 7.,,  The London Conference will be  the subject. The first such  mcc-ting honored by the Post  Office was the Charlottetown  Conference, featured on a postage stamp which went on sale  July 29, 1964. The Quebec Con*  ference issued was released on  September 9, last year.  For the third consecuUve  year, Canada will have Christ*  mas stamps in 1966, Mr, Tremblay explained that they will  lie of the three cent and five  PLUMBING SUPPLIES AND FIXTURES  Steel Septic Tanks.  Plastic Drain and  Sewer Pipe from  2" to 4"  Also y2�� to 2"  Plastic Water  Pipe and  Fittings.  Try Ui First  #N#fc>i!'t.��i****i(*l4Ha  -��yyi,''r **\rv*rH'm*mwl  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phono 886-9533 GINoris, ~B.'C"  Your Komtono Sherwlri Williams,Palr^odk(r  1M*r*r-.i*('r l **-*�������� **i"f*l"TT  B.C. TELEPHONE Company  estimates that it will have a  net gain of 40,000 telephones  this year or a total of about  700,000 in service at the end of  December.  The company reported a net  gain pf 9,394 telephones during  the first quarter of this year  for an April 1 total' of 671,102.  ~* These   were   served   by  202  ^central  offices,   of  which  121  had 1,000 or fewer phones.  This year, when approximately $43,000,000 is being spent :on  capital works, 11 new dial offices are being added and four  converted from manual to dial  service.  In five years, at the end of  1969, the company says that it  anticipates 875,000 telephones  in its system. During that time  B.C. Tel plans to convert 18  present manual offices to dial  service and to add 38 new dial  offices.  Capital   costs   for   the   five  years are an estimated $240,-  000,000, jtj  Telephone growth on the  North Shore and Sechelt Peninsula is shown in the following  figures. The first figures represent April i; 1965, the second  January 1, 1965 and the third  January 1964:  North 'Vancouver, 29,168, 28r-  ~755~ 26,871.     .     -   - ~  West Vancouver, 15,411, 15��  190f 14,034.  Bowen  Island,  163,  160,  151.'  Squamish, 1,270, 1,229, 987,   ���  Pemberton, 236, 236, 215.    ;  Britannia Beach, 204, 215, 222.  Gibsons,  1,463,  1,463,  1,370.  Sechelt, 906, 889, 783.  Woodfibre, 243, 235, 197.  Port Mellon, 202, 204, 125.  Pender Harbour, ~ 398, 395,  385.  Millstones for Roman flour  mills were made from hard  Vesuvian lava.  If you're asking  yourself  This message might provide a positive answer.  If a major purchase costs more than you want to spend,  the Banlc of Montreal Family Finance Plan might well  be the difference between having it to enjoy and going  without,  YOU CAN BRING ALLYOUR CREDIT NEEDS UNDER ONE ROOF.  The BanK of Montreal Family Finance Plan Is the  modern, economical way to take care of all your credit  needs without putting a Heavy strain on your pay-  cheque. It puts cash in your hands for a new automo*  bile, washing machine, TV set, wardrobe for your  family ��� or for meeting emergencies and recurring  commitments. , ,-j  YOU CAM BORROW UP TO $3S0Q AND TAKE UP TO THREE  YEARS TO REPAY.  Many people don't know you can walk Into any branch  of the Bank' of Montreal and arrange a large personal  loan. Depending on your income, you can obtain up  to $3500 or even more, And you can repay your loan  within three years through regular monthly payments  geared to your income. Interest is low. All FFP loans are  automatically life-Insured to protect your family.  The manager of your nearest B of M branch can tell  you more about the Family Finance Plan. See him today  and be sure to ask for the free informative booklet:  "Hovy to Live on Your, Income and Enjoy It".  ��(W^i����TWi*1***��*S(<'**^��(��!40'i M******** *W*i<fis*l  ���SMertJl MiiMitw*4>i��>J*��<**W**��**'**f ** * ft***(A,UM*|i*�� rt��**��*��W  r^V'Vj^r*1^**  �����^*i*i����^>r^''*"i*i'iHr1,T,''|-*f'  Bank, of Montreai*  Sechelt Broach; RRNFST 1.00TH, Mannger   "  Pender I Inrbo.iri M'aiicin, Park <Si.h->Vpciicy);    Open Dnily  CJIbsoni Ilronchi , HDWAKD H.-NNIKfiU, Mnniiuer  .--w^wr ��,��h^.| *i��f ���*-#<*��� ���#*�� ���i-wfl ***yn y***  ,:.f,'.%.!!>* i* <*���. �������������� *#l ��.^f^i'%r^'.'i   4"^''*��"!��* *������<�� '"''*- W* ���������*���'������ W , *.,^*   j *��� <  I,-***.** M*fc''M f  i^'v^ir*^*?^ .j(;^)^-*s^,^^^\vvrt>i^-''^itf'iii,��;^''*ii;  , _.���". ^iOf  ....:T ���  :����� 4>.-'  t     .';},  ...   V  j_ J-d-M.  Early Campers  UNDER the command of Leader John Richardson and  Assistant Leader Tom Gifford, 140 cubs of the Van^  couver Centre Cub pack visited Camp Byng at Roberts  Creek, over the weekend for their annual camp. Arriving Friday, they left Monday.  His and Hers  by J. and D. Browning  MY EARLIEST known ancestor was a gardener who  lost his job for stealing fruit. His name was Adam.  There was a lady mixed -up in it too. There generally is,  ,>^er<��ez lafemme.'LM^^  terested in gardening, but whether that is a throw-back   emKT dwtr^rSp^istM  to the book of Genesis, we do not know. Wherever our   Tbe idea is timt S0Unds and  habitation, we have been unabashed gardeners, except  when we have had the misfortune to live in a city.  At Norfolk Island as a kid it  Bloody Bridge, haunted ��� too,  where some: convicts had killed  their   guards;   and   embedded  their corpses in the cement of  the hridge they were -building.  That part of the story is  true, but I would not vouch for  haunted part of it, though my  Uncle, Will 0*Ferrall-, the same  one who ate mustard with  marmalade, and my Aunt  Alice, swore they saw the  Bloody Bridge apparition. Vee  Lobb, the Wilson Creek poetess,  has been there and can corro-  horate my -story, or part of it.  ,6! Ghosts,anditamates are a figment of the imagination, or else  Page 12   The Sechelt Pen.  Wed, May 26, 1965  000 passengers  ferry ior  ON MAY 26 the Queen ofVBurv  naby will, be commissioned  as' the newest ship in the  world's finest ferry system.  "The Honorable P. A. Gaglardi, Minister of Highways,  will accept the ship on behalf  of the Premier and people oi  British Columbia from its builders, Victoria Machlnery*"��^-  pot.  Several hundred guests including Reeve Alan Ehtntott and  . members of the Burna^ Council will embark at 10 a.m. from  Horseshoe Bay for ait inaugural cruise and official ceremonies. Reeve Emraott will  present a commemorative plague to the ship from the municipality of Burnaby.  The Queen of Burnaby is 342  feet long, weighs 3000 tons, will  cruise at 18 knots, has eight  staterooms and will carry 1,000  passengers and 120 cars. Complete dining facilities, telephones, elevator service and all  other modern equipment are  featured in this latest addition  to B.C. Perries. This new ship  which will go into service be-  ren when they were little be- ,;^  *Vr * -r 4 *-v *  m^r^\z .*^-t>'\ -" -*���  ��_ _   _<*_.._.* * - _-. ... .aa .������� >������������ -������**�����  Monsters, Barry Goldwater -and  Marley _ ghost in your sitting  room per electronic oscillations, why not Anne Boleyn,  for instance, "with 'er 'ead  toocked underneath her arm,"  Vper^the same medium, at the  Tower of London. She must  have had fairly strong feelings  about haying her head cut off.  But there are ghosts which  haunt A German soldier'. I  lolled, kittens 1 have drowned,  a dog I had to shoot for killing  chickens, shouting at the child  was one of my greatest plea-,  sures to work with the  native Melanesians in the yam  and sweet potato patches. Probably I was not so much of a'  help as a nuisance. Also there  was coffeee to pick, guavas to  gather; in the bush, lemon and  "orange 'trees growing liere and  there, the wild rjeseendants of  lemon and orange trees planted  by the original convi# inhabitants Of the island. There were  also bananas, pineapples, sugarcane and pomegranates (a very  dull fruit). You kids who never  went round chewing on stalks  of sugar cane all day dont  know what living Is. You can  have  your   all-day   suckers.  There were at - Norfolk island  two things I remember as objects of childish horrors. One  of them was the Tamates. A  tamate was the native word  for ghost, a belief in which  formed a large part of the  ,. quasi���religious paganism of  these Melanesians who came to  . our mission stations. An ordinary tamate was bad enough,  but there were also supposed  to( be tamate' kurr-kurrs (a  ghost which eats-eats. In the  Mota language, which we spoke  repetition of a word accentuated the positive. Kurr meant  eat, and kurr-kurr  meant oat [  you right up). .'"  There was supposed to he a  tamate kurr-kurr, or so we  wore told by the native hoys,  in the tobacco plantation at the  edge of our garden. Whether  that was to scare m away  from the tobacco���but lung  cancer had not been invented  r-pr because the outside plumbing was near U with a hole  about forty feet deep, I do not  know. Anyhow, brother and self  ncjver went near the onc nor  thp other without our mother.  At,the other end of the bland  about two miles away were  tho ruins of the' old convjet sta  tion and the conyicts' graves.  They were supposed to be  haunted too, not by the tamates  but by .the white convicts'  ghosts with clanking chains,  moans and everything. I cannot  say Ivever saw or heard them,  nor a tamate either, but a visit  after dark would have been unthinkable. ."',.?  There  was   a   bridge called  thoughts, especially tragic ones  where the Arictim had strong  emotional feelings about his or  her treatment, give off electro^  nic impulses which go on for  ever and even bounce.back off  stars. These impulses or wave  lengths or something can sometimes be picked up by people  whose emotional metabloism is  in tone, Don't give me that  funny looky I didn't invent ? the  ���theory** 1*'."./. *.."' ������* ������ ��� i  After -ali, if ;you c��n see f the  cause "f felt" peevish, thereby  disregarding Solomon's dictum  "Be not as a lion in the house,  nor frantic among they children." Those are the real ghosts  which haunt you.  More about Norfolk Island  another time, if I don't detour  onto something else, but let's  "never embarrass future proceedings by premature declarations."  Basketball is a sport "that attracts the highest type of  youth.  aimo on May 26 will allow  further increases to be made  in the passenger facilities  throughout most of this vast  transportation  system.  New citizens  McLEAN���To Mr! and Mrs.  Graham McLean, Granthams  Landing, a daughter born May  17, 1965 at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C.  ANDERSON���To Mr. and Mrs.  Wesley Anderson, Wilson  Creek, a son born May 20,51965  at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C.  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  ���.-,."      y.  p  ���  WEED.A CAR?.  NEW or USED  t  TRY  '   Peninsula  <  1  Motor Prod,  ���   >   *   ,   l'  ,         SKC-MELT, B.C.  Ph. M5.2))\  -Tod JWawcJI  >,i'i��.l"s1"1"1 ,  ��� ' ���   u  The School District recently held q registration of children whovwould be going into  GRADE ONE or KINDERGARTEN in SEPTEMBER,! 965.  ���"*       Registrations received indict expected in September have,  in fact, been registered.  ���IT IS IMPORTANT that all children be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE and not in  ,a last-minute rush. .....^J,,,;   The School Board cannot guarantee to have suitable accommodation, teachers  and equipment on hand for all children in September unless it is able to know well in  advance what the damand will be.  There will, therefore, be q further opportunity for -Hiosf parents v/ho have nbf yet  registered their children to do so.  If your child will reqeh the age of five on or before December 31 st, 1965, he 'may'be  registered for Kindergarten at Gibsons, Sechelt or Madeira Park Elementary School,  whichever is nearest to you. There is no fee but transportation to the school is the parent's  responsibility.  If your child will reach the age of six, on or before December 31st, 1965, he must  be registered for Grade One at his nearest elementary school.  I !*��-_^****(^��t'fc*��*|w  *j^(����*t*wW^^!^l��**��^,-^**��**'1*  Please note that, even if your child is now attending Kindergarten at one of the  two schools presently offering it, the child must still be registered for Grade One at the  nearest elementary school, whether that is the same school or not.  Registration for Kindergarten and Gradb One will be held at all  schools on Monday May 31st from 3:00 p^. iintil 4:00 pLm.  ., r*rm**vi*f*f*V*r\ ����� ���*'!"**�� "t wf <"'''���*  ���w-nYTfn M-ft-.r"-"r��,"1'1iTV"  ��f-fc.*.,^n*r^trMTT'^,^^^i^^i^^ir,^*',w-  T *fc|>1f** tt 11<��,!firI** I.  -SEES  >   y  ��� :\-  m}. On target ���    \'  HARDLY visible at 5,000 feet, the accuracy with which  .......Jhe s^  spite a breeze, proved something of an incredible  achievement and was well appreciated by a large crowd,  at Hackett Park last Monday.  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Moy 26, 1965 Page 13  V  Black and Gold  ������������ ��� -   J-     -    ���    ���   -     ,-ir 1        --��� ���       --��� i    i        .....   n ii  1  ' ���Elphie Flashes By Pauline Liste  THE ANNUAL School Track Meet was held Thursday,  May 13. AH students assembled outside at 11 o'clock  and the events began. The student participation was  excellent in, both events and in cheering competitors on.  Mr. Potter congratulated the students on their behavior  and dismissed the school at 3 p.m.  The   events   included: ' high   ���;   jump, broad,jump, relays and  dashes. <���   '    ������  The winning house was Spitfires with the Sabres, Mustangs , and Bombers, following.  The athletes making the  highest number of points were:  Senior boys, Roger Skidmore; Junior boys, Mike Clement; Senior girls, Edna Nay-  lor; Juniors<v girls,- Belinda  Gibb.  Hot dogs, pop, dohuts, land  chips, were sold _by the Red  Cross. Many students helped  keep everyone fed and happy.  Many tbanks.  Specjal thanks go out to Mr.  Truemans for Ms added* humor  to the day; Mr. ISrueman announced the events and the  winners, plus many little events taking place around his  area.  YEAR   BOOK  The final pages of the Year  central attraction of this week.  Competition has -been keen.  The,posters covering the walls  have been in good taste and excellent examples of the artistic abilities of the students.  - These running for offices  were: President, Philip Malpass,, Cameron Hercus; vice-  president, Annette Hansen, Michael Willis, James Duffy; Minister of Activities, Royleen Nygren, Beverly Szabo, Wendy Inglis; Minister of Senior Social  Affairs, Vicki-Lee Franski, Alic  Potts; Minister of Junior Affairs, Stewart Hercus, Denis  Quarry; Government Critic,  Phyllis Emerson, Nickie Wray,  Election results were: president, Philip Malpass; vice-  president, Annette Hansen;  Minister of Activities, Tiny Nygren; Minister of Senior Social  Affairs, Vickie-Lee Franski;  Minister of Junior Affairs*. Ste-  *��.c una* pages vi uk   rear /--������' A.       'AT.  Book were completed Monday*-^^^e^-^^v''^31,n^t*c*1-  and have been sent away. This   tic> PW3*8 Emerson.  The students assembled in  the gym at lunch-time to hear  the speeches.  The nominees worked very  hard  to make their campaign  "better^'_kan' their  op]p��hCT_sV   The activities included speeches, entertainment���-Eloise De  Long sang, -accompanied by  Paul  Rudolph on his electric  .book is a .very- large* project  for the students to undertake  and it is hoped that students  buying this book will appreciate the work that has gone in-  -tto��*ife*A^pecMrth__i_s^c_sf:'W  Nancy Inglis who has done a  good job^ organizing and completing this book.  Campaigning   has   been   the  Medallion marks  Centennial years  VICTORIA���A souvenir medal-*  lion will be issued in. British/   .  Columbia to mark the centennial years 1966 and 1067."  L. J. Wallace, general chairman of the Canadian Confederation Centennial Committee of  British Columbia, said one  side of the medallion will honor  the Centenary of Confederation  in- 1967. -     ,  vOn the reverse it will, draw'  attention to the 1966- centenary:  of the union of the^crownr eolo-!  nies of Vancouver Island and.  the mainland colony of British'  Columbia. .. t  The souvenir coin wilt be  made available to all local  centennial committees participating in the two-year celebrations.  Local centennial committees  are authorized to sell the coins  for 50 cetns each. Date of issue  will be the fall of 1965.    ^  ���i���H������M--1 ���..���-. ��� ... -  i ���... -,.. .,.���,���.���-__������������_��� .���-r.  ��� -   - ��� -" ...rt.-'j*!,  guitar. Brian Swanson gave several' solo on the accordion. "���'  Michael Willis was perhaps;  .the noisiest; nominee. He; and  his company arrived to the;  time of th�� drums, trumpet and  horn.  The arrival of * Ma^* P^plns;^'"  or    was    it   Fairy . Poppins?  brought the house down in laughter. She wore a lovely .pink,   .  frilly   dress   and    matching  ' bloomers and carried her Mack   .���unrtn*e^_..._ija^  Vus that she was voting fop  Philipl Tarzan was also voting for Philip. ��� ���. f John Smith  played1 the part of Mary Pop-  pics.)  �����i  Standard  equipment:  a  It has beepme almost standard practice  today for people to go to their bank to  finance the purchase of cars and other  family1 items. You, tob, may have found it  a good idea to borrow where you save ��� at  your local bank. It is often simpler, because  the bank already knows you as a savings  customer. And it also may save you money  because bank loans are low-cost loans. For  borrowing and saving, and for any other  bank service you may need, just visit your  local chartered, bank.. It's the one place  where you can get all your banking done,  under ono roof,  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  ���W.a^t^fJjIBMWiwWff  *Birtfca����R#*iW'J*ifei6*iil!*  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone*  ��wf^.^(fn^f..f-r.i**'  ��*T,*Tr^-yS^W^.W^��^f^'"���ff-*v**���^  ..WW"*���*���Wl-,1  ,,,'''N*v,.(W.��.f-'  ..*�����-"  i#jltfm&l *<^^*stWWS*S^^*&^^^'ti*  ^^i"t*sagflaeSMrgi  niiTvT   mni_wi_lri-r'-t _r rfima 1-*"ir*"'i ���r ~J--���-*"���"t������������  T * fc-_r'v * * *  _f^i^J/.__Y  hiivv&AkiAA::.::  #*     ,... A'  V "    "  T  'J .. , ���.'v;.' .'��� i?\.?^y*i''!tilv-ZV'$fiW!kUli)^  Poge_l4 the Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., May 26,1965  vr  v\.  j*  , 'M  ^    j.        >  <.-���  Introducing Miss Sechelt  ENHANCING this year's May Day celebrations were  the charming contestants of the Miss Sechelt contest. Pictured here with Corporal Ray Nelson, RCMP,  are Judy Sigouiri, Linda Goeson, Mary Lamb, Heather  Lang (Miss Sechelt), Ruby Stroshein and Sandra Clarke.  Heather Lang . ...j>^^J^.^^,^^^^ .���,---.-���-.  First Miss Sechelt  new May Day feature  SECHELT May Day celebrations were a little different  this year, commencing on Saturday evening in the  Legion Hall with a colorful ceremony in which Miss  Heather Lang, the younger daughter of Coun. and Mrs.  Ben Lang was chosen as the first Miss Sechelt.  Preceeded  by  Corporal  Nel-    E,-iW. '^wbshei*���������-���� --i  ' son of the RCMP, the six love-    &'$:/_$$$������&*- T -iXfuJ �����;  lv contestants were escorted to    p? 'n    fcV&_��(" %,    - <*f >  -  the dias by their proud fath-.. f ,-.��__!__=���_�� .r��.v   ���.��-==,. Tiers.. Mrs. Dot Robbiliard introduced Miss Legion Ruby Stroshein; .Miss  Lions  Linda  Goeson;   Miss  Kinsinen rJudy  Sig-  ouin; Miss PTA Sandra Clarke;  Miss Rod & Gun Heather Lang  and   Miss   Chamber   of"  Commerce Mary Lamb, Seated on  the  flower  bedecked   platform  with  a  backdrop of blue rosettes   nestling   amongst   white  spelling the words,,.' Miss . Sechelt,  the  pastel  shades  of the  girls'  dresses  were  accentuated  by  the brilliant scarlet of  Cpl.   Nelson's   ceremonial  tunic.'- '������-���,������.-'���������������  ������������--". v"  To the lovely strains of Eloise Delpng singing Getting to  Know You, accompanied by pianist Mrs. Chas. Evans, rec  reation director Phil Lawrence  drew the name of the first  Miss Sechelt. \ Mrs. Lawrence  then performed the crowning  ceremony and Councillor, Lang  replaced the Miss Rod & Gun  ribbon with Miss, Sechelt,  Cpl,"vNelson had the honor of  the first dance with Miss Sechelt after which the girls danced with their fathers, Tho  ceremony was followed with a  teen dance once again featuring the Midnight Four,  E. Ormrod reviews . . ��  Great adventure tales  in the INibHc Libra  WHEN KATHRENE Pinkerton and her husband moved  to a life in the Canadian woods in the thirties, she  set the stage for the stories which have made her a  very popular author among the high school set.  "Adventure North" "the first " '��� ;  of these, introduces the Jack-  man family of father, mother,  teen-aged Ann and brother  Philip. Like the Pinkertons in  real life the fictional Jackmans  chose the north Ontario woods.  With ambition to become fur  farmers, especially of silver  mink, they first are trappers  and with the best of their catch  begin their ranch. Ad ventures  are part of the tale, but not excessively so. Their relationship  with the Indians is woven  through the series and is the  basis for one of the volumes.  In the second story "Fox Island"' their further adventures  are related; the last of this  series tells its own tale; it is  titled "Silver Fox."  Mrs. Pinkerton's autobiographical "Wilderness Wife" gives  one a good picture of the life  which enabled her to write such  good stories for- the Young  Canadian. Later she, her husband and daughter cruised the  Inside Passage, and she wrote  "Three's a Crew" a very enjoyable account of the life  there.   .Later    she    used    this  Hints offered  for pea people  DR. N. B. Bradner of CDA's  experimental farm at Mor-  den, Man., has catalogued some  of the things .necessary to get  a high yield of good quality  field peas. This information  could prove highly profitable  for local pea growers.  Start with certified or registered grade seed���it will have  less disease and be more uniform  than commercial grade.  Choose varieties recommended for your area-rfor instance V  Century, Chancellor or Arthur;  Treat the seed with captan,  chloranil or a recommended  fungicide for protection from  root rots and soil-borne diseases.  Inoculate the seed with nitrogen-fixing bacteria just* before planting (making sure that  the specific strain of bacteria  tor peas is used).  Space the pea crops-> five or  six years apart in your rotation schedule. This discourages  pea diseases in the soil."  Harrow weeds up to the 4-6  leave stage and use TCA against green foxtail and MCPA  against broad-leaved weeds.  Consult  your  local  agricultural   representative    in    case  there are some other local conditions to watch.  Finally, get readyfor a bum-.  Sounds like a lot of work for  peas. But Dr. Bradner says  the proper practices pay off.  Peas don't; compete well with  weeds so it's desirable to plant  in a freshly-worked seed. bed-  Use the harrow lightly just before pea emergence to take  out the small weeds.  Inoculating the seed helps  the roots to develop nodules  which increase tbe amount of  nitrogen the crop will add to  the soil. ��  knowledge to full advantage in  other stories of frontier life of  the young. She is deservedly a  writer whose works .earn a  shelf place in any juvenile library. "Adventure North" and  "Fox Island" are there in the  Sechelt Library.  J  First dance  CORPORAL Ray Nelson of  the RCMP has the honor  of the first dance with  newly-elected Miss Sechelt Heather Lang, following the ceremony last Saturday in the Legion Hall,  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted; and new  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you Mris it  to Tho Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts aro extra  ��*-r-you..ty[lll*bo<ddyifed-of^  work is done unless wo aro instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and conditions,  THE TIMES,  SECHELT - PHONE 885-9654  SALES AND SERVICE  ONE DAY DELIVERY  ON MOTORS  A Good Supply Of Fast  Moving Parts on Hand  OUR SPECIAL PRICE  10% Off These  Suggested Prices  Lightwin 3 i-  "Yachtwhv 3 ~.  Angler 5 ���  Fisherman 6 ���.  Sportwm 9/2  Fa&twin 18  .$198  .$202  Ski Twin Manual 33 ���,  Ski Twin Electric 33 ���;  Big Twin Manual 40 ���  Big Twin Electric 40 v..._~~$835  Lark 40 ;_ __$941  $623  $725  $710  .$266      Sportfour 60*  __, $316      Speedifour 75 .1  1|#!l^Ta^P*W*(WM**M��*.,l***  s����Y�� I ,MH#tWftaftSR��**��#!K'��.'  _$416      Starflite 75  $504       Starflite 90-S   _  $1037  =���11172!.  $1333  .$1473  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  Phono 885-2111 Sechelt, B.C.  .���^(W'-Wf-HiW If t*1��*MH,.)*|-**,l  ��.*�� ff A*..**.***.'***.'*! *-**f*T-  i*��'|#t t'lj *'f��f 1~*lt t"' M1'"  M^^^'*-S"^*W  *r*i"^">:"^^^^'^^i^'  ���iw��*'M*h ,f^-;,..V  Hound about the town  certain small percentage of this  wa#~to> be expected; under ex-  listing conditions, but; anf over-  �����   '-*   ;\    '/I'.'/ '.     '"   * ' "-"^t*^^^^^haid;oi"theentite:sy^^,'cbmr  ON&ET AGAIN;.our "tin, .cum- universities are- around: ***** ��%- emphasfe o_r nation,  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 26,, 1965 Page 15  trained personeli toe a; negligible  >feee_r going. Why?  riJSf ^jIJ^^"^0 JS'a* "taction eveiLtforaglitheW  ftudgefc UBC  alone  i�� conttn-   abound, m* thousand, ife.also,  2SL2?*w* ***'il^s��__*   *-%-*wt^__W to Sir^m*  SS S^aSSJ^1* J8*  'indali gPvexnmeirtv, tflatvNe^  amount tons gained: will: not; be:   - -   ���-  maw* titan, $8Q��,Q0tV * mere no?  thingl < They want. more, -andj  they are not above- accepting,  charity to get it: Their requests  for more money are so' sin-,  cere that it would not. be too  surprising-to see the- student  body out. on thc sidewalks with  tin cups and pencils.  While   these   measures   are  not likely to occur, the fact remains there is no difference in,  principle  between  the  ragged  quantity. ��� ?  ; .  '' On. being asked? if the umver*  sity, financed by .the' province,  would: be. subject to  political  pressure, or interference,. Small*  wood, came^ outi .sttongly, nnd  *fbjufcd_utdi~ aud*> tabrador are-  emphasized?the-Cacttthat*though  rich, to-natural resouires^.bufe   ttie> province owned-, ihe- umvec-  iti? takes/iictentifie. engineerings sity and- wasr-piepafedi to later  sKdtt* to> deyetopt them- to- the-  ___y, fitiancer thai entire- opera-  fultest. Therefore, he asked,  -what better investment could  a government make tban training men and- women for the  work*, ahead,  All (this, money;, he insisted;  would; be- returned to the government a. thousand times over.  He was reminded, of tbe "brain  drain"1 wherein .Ganadian-train-  lured away to other countries  and lost to Canada. He said a,  mi**6tSSHtBI^>��l����W��t���i**W��W  begga^a^me^^teeet^coFner--��! engineefs^ana:^scieMs^a?e  and the methods used by our  highest educational institution*,  Both are begging forsirrviValV  and both, forced by direneed,  are dependent on public hand*  outs with; this; difference; the  beggar can be arrested or put  on social welfare to keep hihi  off the streets, for it would  never- do to have our prosperity, ridiculed, by public begging.  Our'mstiiutes of higher learn-  ing are not barred from the  streets, homes, offices or anywhere else they can raise the  money, and instead of being  deplore* for the humiliation  that- itr really its it is approved  and every success applauded  in almost every state of our so^  ciety. And this in the most  prosperous province in history.  It is ridiculous and degrading -  state of affairs but our provincial government says it is really none of its business, up to, a  point, and there is no simple  answer to the problem.  They can't have looked Very  far for* an*, answer, but perhaps they have and didn't like  what they saw. It would be extremely humiliating for them;  the leaders of the richest province in Canada, to learn that  the leader of one of the poorest  provinces in Canada; Premier  Joey Smallwood of New found-  land; attaches such'I great importance to a formal, education,  though; he never had one himself, that a new"' plan is being  put intQ: effect whereby all first  year students to the university0  will   be enrolled  free.  In n long distance telephone  interview conducted over, an  open line V radio broadcast,  Smallwood said that the importance of higher education for  'all was impressed ' upon him  while on a visit to Russia, ffe  ''enthusiastically described |he  rugc thirty.jitory university in  Moscow and told how it was  turning out a steady stream, .of,  engineers and professional men  and women. There was no quos*  tion here of tuition fees* overcrowding or teachers; all was  taken care of by the government.  After a close study of the  system Premier Smallwood determined that ho would put the  same system into effect In  Newfoundland. In other words  a ntnrt would be made by nd-  mlttlng all first-year , students  free, This, Smallwood said, was  only, a start; As ��� Newfoundland's economy Improved all  tuition foes would ho done nwny  with and a comploto university  education would bo available! to  all worthy students,  ! On being asked how It was  p1 fiKsl bIC*A)rrr suclfT"com pr-r*  tion; there would- be in interference of any kind and, would  _not be subject" to"poHtfcal'inters  ference in any, way;, He said  that like all other universities  there would be some difficulty  forr a. time in. securing.* the best  teaching staff available and  that he had, event tried, to en-  tice_ope. professor, from UBC  But, eventually, higher salaries  and, other benefits! would result  uv securing, a. staff equal to  any.  The dynamic Smallwood's en��-  thusiasm   for ' the* economical'  future of his province was- evident in his voice. He said that-  one-river ��� alone was capable of  developing,, nine' million, horse  power,, and that engineers were  'working' on, plans- for it while-  other engineering teams were-  surveying and reporting on-other ot the. province's vast rg-  ��� sources such as -timber and- metals.  The spectre of American or  other* foreign, capital taking  control of the province didn't  bother Smallwood. He pointed  out that- the millions, poured  into, development would be  spread- around and benefit all*  while ar limit on-profits taken  out was acceptable to'industrial  investors, provided they were  given a fair return. In short  there.would be no looting of; natural resources by anybody.  The foregoing.is.only a.small  part of the interview and  shows what a foresighted provincial government' can do.  Smallwood. was asked il the  educational facilities of the university were open to .all Canadians., He said it certainly was,,  and the onlyv condition was.-that ���  a. student must hav^-been..*a  resident of Newfoundland'for a -  period- of not, less than, six  month.,' That Jfe ;all. ���- ;  Thus, while nor universities  here go begging and��� knocking  on rJoors for * moneyjr what*; was  once the -most, ppverty-letri-ken  province in the' Dominion is  able to-offer the*first year.-tuition free. If tins province can  do it there isn't: the slightest  reason why- B;GL "'estn&ti^ We  don!t want to hear/ av&j excuses  fromu Victoria,, Our universities  are worthy, of more, considers  tion than, patronzing-handouts  ~ When^ ther chips are~ down, ami  the final, analysis made it is  the product ol- the* umwersities  that makes possible all other  products. The- Bennett Eower-  houser should know that.  Every man carries w^h Wni  the world in which /ifisv mus��  live; '      .������-/��������� v t  No wonder  acissopopu  ar.  just look at it!  One.glanoe at Pontiac's Qut-and?out beauty tells youwh>  it enjpys so much popularity with: Canadian car buyers.  But look&are-only part of the Pontiac story. Pontiac has  a lot more than just glamour. IiuxuriQUS.CQinfort,.for  instance, in the rich fabrics and thoughtful appointments  pf Pontiac's fashion-plate^ interiors. Sb^ashhttefciing  performance, backed by outstanding dependability.  And'jpace-settiQg Pontiac engineering developments, tike>  therallrnew way Pontiac is built this year; with tpugh-  perimeterframe contraction ajidt curved glass sidfe  windows. Like dramatically improved road-holding, ability  from the new wider track and Full-Coil suspension. Plus  a long-list of other fine features and options that easily  explain Pontiac'S; appeal to. your practical:side; As to  how Pontiac gets, its special place-in your heart  ...just loqkatitl  A OeNCRAUMOTipRa VALUB  what's; happening  tlvoly noor province to finance  tho university, Smallwood pointed out thoy only hndt one��� such  Success Car Sales Celebration in full swingr Hcrers  youc Pontiac dealer's way of saying "Thank yon"  for your enthusiasm about his, I965: models.; He's  ready to glyc you tho kind of terrific deal you'll want  to tdlypurrfriends about. Widfe selection o| models  nnd colors! With Pontiac you can choose from .,.  hardtops, sedans, convertibles, station,wagons ... a  total of 40 eye-appealing model* in all. And you can  get fast delivery, on most models.,Upsurpasscdiiradc-  In values! To keep up his stocks of used caraj, your  Pontiac dealer, is offering top allowance on your  trhde-in at this Celebration tlmc��,Which means your  ���present car,will never bo worth moretharnitisrlght  now I Take advantage of this grcatopportunity today I  Pari-icnnc Sport Coupe  V-sitthc  Success Car  Sales Celebration  today!  Ji*:(J!ilS(WV*llta��Wt.W*ail^^  ��*��H��*��MlW,t��'*��SW��*��ftBiW��WiW  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marino Drive - Gibsons  Phono 806-9843  Bo suro to watch "Toloscopo'f and "Tho Botjuos" now showing on television, Check local liatlnu*for,tlrno and channol,  Authorised Pontiac Dealer in Sechelt:  t* 11450  ^'^^'.fl'."^"*���^.rlT*-(���*^-f**T,,^*T*T*-^-T^*-vHT^r**^"K7C*1k,',  *. V      .     *  Phone 88S-2IA1  l^���,,f^^^w^#-*-i^T^w*"*^*",'i  rt.^H^^,-. <k~*n,\  .**.-,, -hrm** * .^a%w����i-.n ***#*?* SW%^����m^^  (  ,i(..:.,  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 26, 1965  Notes from Pender  ���fey Lorill Kilborn  BACK FROM the publicity tour to the U.S., sponsored _  by the Lady Vancouver Club, Mrs. L. L. Larson, rj_s'  jii^seiitatix^o^                  Coast, -reported-it-to-be-an���  enjoyable personal experiences, and one which the ladies "  expect will pay dividends in increased tourist interest in .  B.C. areas represented.  :  '  Wearing white hats, with  gold lettered blue ribbons, the  group attracted considerable  .a ttention wherever. they traveV  led. Behind them, they left an  inviting jftiaitl CfV w|brmation  VfoldCT 1^, a^  Magazines, which were distributed to information centres,  chambers of commerce, and at  receptions' to individuals, en-  jroute.  * There were unexpected pleasures to, such as a conducted  tour of the oldest California  >vinery, situated in Napa Valley; and side trips to Carson  City and Virginia City,, where  being preserved, with old style  old western style buildings are  furnishings, but still doing regular business in a frontier at-  anosphere.  While attending a stage show  at the Nugget," in Sparks, Ne-  .V. ..(',���,  students and friends of the  school. A dance will follow to  the music of CKLG Playboys  Orchestra. r;  Gay Paree is the theme of  the graduation dance, and committees are working diligently  to make the event the huge  success it has always been.' j  Attendance at the danfce  must be limited to 200. Friends  wishing to attend must make  arrangements * with ��� the school  before Friday!  SCCHOOL SPORTS  Inter-school competition at  Madeira Park School Sports  Day saw entrants from Halfmoon Bay and Irvings Landing Junior grade schools pick  up a fair share of wins.  There being UP to seven  events for .some .age groups,  names of winners of each  would be to numerous to list  .*��  vada, the Jadies were delighted   J���J     accumulattag     ttc  to have their presence publicly -       .     ....        ���   ���  acknowledged    by    performer    ���f P��mts * ��<* a*e &��**  .���-������.^iH^^^^^^A^Sejyaney,  "B_a_eira "Park.'' 6-7 boys���tedie  Kingston, Halfmoon Bay. 8-9  girls���Lorraine Bilcik, MP. 8^9  boys���Ian Brown, MP. 10-11  girls-^Gwen Kingston, MP. 10-  11 boys���Dennis Gamble, Half -  and    T.V.    personality    Lome  , Green, ,rwho ��yisited5*t^eir��*table-:  to speak to them.  In San Francisco, Mrs. Larson was called upon to speak  to two groups, telling of the  attractions    of    the    Sunshine  Doug Fielding, M.P. 14 and  over girls���-MajjUyn Cochran,  M.P. 14 and over boys���Roy  MacPherson,! M.P.  Winners of each event are  eligible to compete at Sechelt  Sports VDay on June 5.  Mr. K. Powers, principal of  Madehfa ipark Elementary,  wishes to thank the many parents whose preisence and assistance contributed to the success of this event.  HOSPITAL  FLIGHT  Mr. Sid Andrews of Madeira  Park, was flown to Nanaimo  Regional Hospital Sunday  mornihg. He has been ill for  a long period and his many  friends wish him well during  :his stay thereV Vr*���'������������������: ���  past   With thejiM <rf e^^  lent shdes-loaned^y Sunshine    Pockrant    M p.   12.13   ^y^  Coast   residents,   Mrs.   Larson    ��� ���   i-,:���u:_^    ���� n    ..   ' j  was able to present a pictorial  travelogue  showing the scenic  fceauty    and    the   sportsmans  paradise, to be found on the  Sunshine   Coast from   Gibsons  to Powell River, and points between. Also of timely value was  the loneVcppy, brought by Mrs.  Larson;^of Ithe ^urreBt issue of  Beautiful  B.C. ^illustrating  the  new circloVtbur.! Mrs. Larson is  pleased toreport thatrequests  for   further   information   were  received,^immediately.  The group visited B.C. House  in San Francisco and were met  by Mr. Stacey who urged that  literature be supplied by various B-G. areas, to be included in information kits; thousands/ of - which; ;are sent; out  daily from B.C. House.  graduation" dinner  At   the    invitational   dinner  honouring  the   Grade   12   students who will be leaving Pender   Harbour   Secondary   this,  year,   the   following   students  will appear with their parents��  and teachers:  Anne  Cameron,.  Shirley   Gooldrup,   Dick   Gooldrup, Norma Joss, Neil Whittaker, Peter Lee, Cheryl Crichton, Nora Warnock, Keith Griffith,, Maurice Scibcrt, Maurice*  Gardiner,   Joel   Hatcly,   Sand*  .ford Hately,  and Ruth Silvey,  who has completed  vocational  requirements on  an  interrupted programme.  Mr, and Mrs. Gordon Johnson will represent thc, Department of Education, and Mr,  and Mrs. W, Malcolm, the 10*  cal Board of Schoolr Trustees.  Mr, Ron Baker will be tho key  speaker after tho various  toasts havo been proposed,  The happy party will proceed  to tho gymnasium of tho school  1o be greeted by undergraduate  MORE  ABOUT  .  .  .  Recreation director  from page I���  recreational activity is provided.  Selma Park Community Club  agreed to donate $25 to the recreational program being conducted in Sechelt this summer;  Lawrence explained -that swimming classes would be held in  Davis Bay and Sechelt during  the summer, also supervised  . playground activities at Hack-  .ett Park which would include  games, arts and crafts, a story  book hour, also teen and family,  activities would be organized.  The total cost "p'f this program  would be approx. $950. The  Kinsmen had donated S300 and  Sechelt Village $200. People  from Halfmoon Bay to Davis  Bay could participate in the  activities and a qualified, instructor would be hired.  *~ Selma '"Parfcf Centennial Committee has not yet decided on a  project but has applied for the  first-part of the program grant.  Bipod donations  lower in Sechelt  KINSMEN sponsored blood  donor clinic, held in Sechelt,  was not as busy this year as  last with the number of pints  donated taking a drop of eleven.  Last year a total of 75 pints  was collected, this year 62.  Clinic commenced at 3:30 p.m.  and ended at 8 p.m.  ^Gibsons-, Kinsmen report that  80 pints; were collected, the  clinic was operating to capacity during the evening.  Saving is fun  OH BOY, says seven-year-old Glenn Beaudrey admiring  his new "space age" money box just received from  the Credit Union to celebrate his savings reaching the  $50 mark. Looking on are Mrs. M. Zueff, collector for*  the Gibsons School Savings Club and Andrea Preiiss,  who also received a money box recently. Both youngr  sters are saving to attend university, Glenn wants toV  be a space scientist and Andrea a movie star.  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  TIP TOE through the tulips, through the tulips, yes the  tulips, and that's about all I remember of that song;  however spring is just around the corner, which corner  I really don't know but keep your chins up and I'm sure  we will see, a^yeryv race summer  "My wandering son" has returned home on leave after an  extensive cru'ise half way  'round the world, yes he is  Able Seaman Peter Hemstreet  of   HMCS^ iM.ackemJie,i.,,aMfi_jj_ii'  get home without sending for  bus fare, so you see, Peter is  quite able now. All kidding  aside. I think that it is a wonderful opportunity for the  young fellows today to be able  to.learn a trade and see'the  world at the same time.  FLASH���Rai and Rosemary  are now as one under the classified heading of Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas, to myself and wife  Peg, this is truly wonderful, so  without holding a general meeting, I think I can pass on sincere congratulations from all  their square dance friends on  the Sunshine Coast, especially  those of the Sechelt Promenaders arid may God Bless.  Oh! yes, fellow square dancers, don't forget -that all important June 5, Youbuo Hall,  Lake Cowichan square dance  wind up sponsored by the Live*:  ly Lakers. See and hear caller,  Rai Thomas in action. Pre*:  ceejdSL&go;>. towards .buHdingaa  square dance hall. Billets will,  be provided, A good time will  be had by all���what else, it's  a great big square dance.  Not too much square dance  news this week and what with  working -eyery;;'..sp^-rrnprh$iJt  oh": _ float for the junior square  dancers i seem to have run out  of time to delve into other interesting matters. However, by  the time ^you read this column  May Day-will have come and  gone. A blow by blow descrip*  tion of our part in the parade  will be given next week; so for  now, cross trail through, go  round one, come done the middle to get back home, or is it  round two go round the outside  to get back home. Oh! fooey;  why not take a street car instead and we will see you at  the square dance anyway.  Phone 886-2116  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2116  l��V��t��W ��W*i��ftf(*  Sechelt  Evelyn Haye&  Above Pott wff!�����  Cutting ond Styling  ' Tuesday to Saturday 9*5  "Your Stairway To  Hair Beauty" >  Phone 885-9525  Hi  YOUNG MEN'  Which Ever Way You  LodkM^  Cater Ail Your  Clothing Needs  FROM SIZE FOURTEEN YEARS  AND UP.  WE INVITE YOU TO CALL IN AND  SEE OUR FINE STOCK OF NEW  TRENDS 114  y_3!E?LJ5^  ETC*  - ����m  mm  my  k mm  111  'U  m  J  11  IB  ill  II  4 vm  ill  Zikh  Mill  m  m  ifi  iM  -til  hH  i <��  ,t!W  yv*<��  it  ...,^.^ ....,-.�����....H..^.".IM~.��',. I"  ,''1^  i-* A  li'Z  -&- j.  p A  f  i * C  \ ' H  \ >- ,i  -i *ju  t'5' "  . }l  ��fS  i, *  \l I'", it  .- 4  V ,i��  I'-1  'it'  ��"r  i  > ���  Z^  \4-  V.  ii  ��� 1 w  -A*  l(   fv  i  ,'tl  Z\Z{  m  1 <��� \ i


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