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The Sechelt Peninsula Times May 5, 1965

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 Af~~  - "   .    ���.     u^w w.^u.1   .>*���>** m*v���. v^s.^*^*-*. n .-��� -**.���> ^.. * * .^"^V*-*^."-J *���**  ,        f^^<(- ..     .  ,. --.-. '*-,- ^���. H* .a"  ;�����<�����_ *i,  i i  - Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grpnthom's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  or ���  ,,,.-, i  ,..-,.,     , . -    r      -        ��� ' ���    -j Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindafe, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  Authorized as, second class  mail   by   the   Post   Office  1       Department, Ottawo.  Volume 2, No. 20  WEDNESDAY, MAY" 5,   1965   IO��*  ��  j��**)i#*l+vrJr,+'*YV'4r*&to*' *<*-V^tf*>*��<i**ftiM ^vS*ww��*Wtt*S_WJ'i' -W*^***W^��*W*T*^W*?***  ��  s*f-  3  3  %  #���5 ss  s  s  ���  ��  a  s  8  ��*Mirt)i|Sii*����^*|is8 ^#.*W# W*  r>^��� ,vi, ,,.   -,JC'f^;T V-    -    *��"���   ^^ School district  fife .__v v?<-  NEW appointments in School  District No. 46 are as follows:-  Pender Harbour High School'  Principal Don Skelton, Gibsons.,  Elementary School Vice-princi-^  pal Stanley Knight, Langdale^  Elementary School Prinicipal  Charles E. Passmore.  Going, going, gone  , ALWAYS the scene of activity, the popular Kinsmen  White Elephant Auction was as great an attraction  this year as ever. Kinsman Morgan Thompson holds a  big buy aloft as Lions President Joe Benner, noted auctioneer, ,JiandsH3Ut"a��glibiine to ahaiiiused crowd. '  Action on dogs . . .  GibsQns council moves  toward solving problem  REALISTIC plans are afoot by council of Gibsons to  initiate means of controlling the dog problem in the  area, jpi^seiitly a source of ^continued cbhaplamt ^  dients^o^blo^                                  , -_^Z^:2^ ... ^l  'kT^tiii&iqj? ��� " ***'  ~ *-���-���---������.��� -������������-���  For road work . . .  Chamber of Commerce  told "keep shouting"  LAST MEETING of the Sechelt Chamber Of Commerce,  held last week in the hospital cottage jvas attended  by two members *of the Pender ELarbour chamber,  President Markel Myers and Henry Whittaker, who exchanged views with the local group.  Question  .of   road  Mrs.  S.   Wallis   will  be  the'  vice-principal   of   Sechelt   Elementary School.  The following transfers have  been approved Mrs. Slater from  Davis Bay to Roberts Creek  and then to Sechelt, if possible.  Mrs. Laird from Langdale Ele-J  mentary to Davis Bay; Mrs.  Kwasney from Vancouver Bay  to Gibsons Elementary; Mrs.  Cattermole from Port Mellon,  to Gibsons Elementary and  Mrs. Swyck from Port Mellon  to Langdale.  Mrs. Fortin's resignation has  been accepted and Miss Turn-  bull has been granted hjave of  absence   for   the   school   year  *dL965-1966. - i*^^^  Six new teachers have been  appointed, Misses Brown,  Firth, Iaewis and Linklater and  Mr. Mckee:  The board elected that no art  -supervisor be hired at this time"  as other needs for supervisory  personnel are  more, pressing.  \,.>  ���^Chairmatf*  nounced, the chairman of Village Council of Sechelt had  suggested.; both .districts com-=  bine forces to employ a part-  time poundkeeper. Coun. Jim  Drummond, however, felt it  would be better that Gibsons  employ a man in a full-time  capacity to take care of dogs,  parking problems, etc., also to  collect trade licences.  Coun. N;drm MacKay thought  It possible this could be work-  ed in with the SPCA, Councillor Fred Fceney suggested  Veterinarian Dr. Hylton, be  contacted to ascertain whether  he would be agreeable to allowing his kennels to be used for  pound ���purposes. ;  Question of fees, fines, etc.  was, explained by thov clerk  who .said owners of stray dogs  would be charged pound foes  p)us a fine,  It was finally agreed that  Coun* Fceney contact Pr. Hylton to discuss the matter with  him. ������.. '.,. , ::., ���..     ���  On the question of parking It  was recommended signs be  erected stating cither parking  or time parking as required.  It would however, bo necessary  to have someone to enforce  rules and regulations. Cost of  employing ft man, explained  Coun. Dnunmond, could be off*  H��tV.by! 'fihcH.,VVV'V,',V, ., .'������>���! ,'��� ���������''  CHILDREN'S ZOO  Little support ,wn�� given an  Men of, Coim, Sam Fladager lo  utilize tho village property sloping down from the now village  hall, as a children's zoo, It  would be poMlblo to obtain  mnall animals and birds micli  -��.i-peacncks-d(liickr*nnd-yomi��:  doer, from Stanley Park, he  explained. "TIiIh Ih a big attraction at .Stanley I'nrk and could  well prove -aft popular here,"  lie 'mild.  Coun, 'Drummond wan, of Ihe  opinion Hiieh a project was a  tittle premature at thin time,  Coun, FOoney felt (he grounds  would be ���expensive' to maintain, while Coun.  MacKay felt  a bunch of animals would do  litUe' to enhance the property.  Final word from Goun. Fladager was that his idea had been  Well received by a number of  people who had also indicated  they would be prepared to help  with the project.  Hotel operators  consider Sechelt  PRESIDENT of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce, Mr.  Ted Osborne, told members  last week, a possibility, of ,a,  ��� hotel for Sechelt was very much  in the offing.     ,  "Mr. Harry Weedman and  Mr. Charles Diamond of the  Avalon. Hotel, Vancouver, have  been In the district investigating thc possibilities of construe-  ,. tinR a hotel, probably in the  Porpoise Bay area," he announced.  improvements proved*of considerable  interest to those present. Mr.  Whittaker, in reply to a query  from Sechelt President Ted Osborne, regarding paving being  carried out to side roads in the  Pender, area, said,. tfie?answ%r  was to keep hollering and keep  working. Eventually the dept.  of highways would respond.  Asked by Mr. Whittaker if  his chamber had asked for side  road paving in the Sechelt district, Mr. Osborne had to reply "no..". The necessity of continued writing was then stressed; and it was suggested representatives of various groups  be asked to support; such requests.  NEW MEMBERS  Two new' applications for  membership were approved,  they were Padre (Minto) Swan  and Eric Hensch. Padre Swan  is the father of Dr. Swan, Mr.  Hensch is employed with B.C.,  Hydro In Sechelt.  GOLF  COURSE  Mr. Osborne stated he had  been requested by Village  Chairman, Mrs. A: Johhstoh to  submit on behalf of the chamber, a letter to council pressing  for action On the crown property near Porpoise Bay, scheduled by council for use as a  golf course. This, it was felt,  would  strengthen  the  case  of  ^councH ^which wa,s^negotu*vtu-g.  "wiuV Victoria ior the property,  totalling about 160' acres.  Members of both Sechelt and  Pender    were    unanimous    in  ���see page  13.  Wilson Creek boys  plan bottle drive  WILSON   Creek   Scouts   a n d  Cubs will hold a bottle drive  .Saturday, May-8.  .^Residents who might.Tifot be-^  home at ihe time of the drive  are asked to leave any empty,  bottles they might care to do-V  nate outside their door.  Family adamant . , .  Councillor dissatisfied   ^  wish cemelqry nfSifiide  AN AREA of approximately 35' by 40\ occupied by a"  few graves marked with grave stones and broken"  crosses which has posed a problem for Gibsons council;  for soine months, will not be tidied up to the extent,  council had originally planned. ,  church  By parachute . . .  U;S. Weather device  reaches West Sechelt  The  old  church  corner,   re  cently   remodelled   by   council  and   assisted   by   the   department of public works, now renamed,Gibsons Memorial Park,  was planned to include a neat  monument  surrounded ''w|th  a  concrete base and a chain surround. Members of the Gibsons  family have remained adamant  in their wish to keep the graves  and stones where they are and  although a spokesman for tho.  family at an earlier meeting of  council agreed to seek approval of tho family\. for, closing  tho  area  to, a  more compact  size, a letter from Mr, John  Gibson was presented at last  meeting    staling    the    graves  were  to  remain  unmoved.   It  was also suggested council put  n, ccnicnt curb and chain fence  around the area.  Coun. Sam Fladager oxpres*  not  ,wiW*<jj#i*Ut*#'S<��iil*!i  SCANNING tho landscape through his binoculars last  Thursday ovoning, Bud Fearnley of West Sechelt  noticed a red object, bobbing up and down in the salt-  cltuck near ono of the small islands,  Curiosity aroused, ho rowed out in his 'small boat to  investigate what ho quickly decided was some type of  missile. Closer inspection, however, rovofllcfl the object   sing his opinion said "Lam  to bo a container attached to a small, rcd^pnrttcj^  r���PolKffifig-Ultimoemir^The" white" carton, Mr. urea noe(,H slr��lRh,cnlnR  Fonrhly discovpred ljo' had found a recording device  sent aloft, by balloon from Iho U.S. Weather JJuroau on  Tntoosh Island, Washington. Tho galloon had apparently been rcalsed tt>at day, it's jfuncWon being to soar to an  'altitude of up to 17 miles, operating',as a radio transmitter, it relayed' weather, ten^oi'wturos, pressure and  humidity nt various holghts, Oh reaching a certain altk  tude, tho bnllooii hursts roleasing iho "Radiosonde"  which drifts down to the ground with full instructions as  to whoro to return It,  Should be able to get between  the graves to cut, the grass,"  he said, "the crosses are all in."  a bad state of repair and  should be fixed up by the family.'' He was told by another!  member of the family present'  that they did not know whoso  thoy were.  Coun, Fred Fceney told Mrs.  Gibson, main concern ot council was putting' the graves In  such order that the area could1  bo reasonably maintained,  Chairman Alf Uitchoy added,  "we havc not taken any action  because wo Have ho" wish to do  tldngs that way, we would llko  It' straightened outo however."  Approval was finally given  suggesitlon of council tho graves  bo levelled out and the stones  retained. Council will therefore,  undertake cleaning up the area,  to the best of Its ability,  area "no,eds straightening out,  the family M not meeting us  half way, Why should we havo  to put a fenco around It and  clean It up?"  Mrs. John Glassford who was  present, replied "many people  have expressed the wish that  the stones bo left as they arc,!'  Coun, Flada'ger explained It  was Impossible to do, anything  with  the  area  as  It  Is,   "we  Peterson visits  Gibsons June 17  THR Honorable Leslie It. Peterson,  minister of education  and labor Is slated to ,speak in  Gibsons Thursday, June 17.  The minister Intends to visit  other  peninsula  areas  at thin  time,  It  f1.  , K  '''.  j i   ;>:  >.  '���>l  i^,.i,j^jw��  ^*^l^,WblSW����.W*�� ^^.*,^W^��***(W"*l  ...  ���' ��� .!   .���  it  "'4'  I.,      \ ���.  vC  ���    ���_ jjj';,;,;,,, .,�� f V j"  Page 2 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., May 5, 1965    ....   estate (C    t)  Secheu Peninsula ^v��e4  FOR SALE (Continued)  WANTED    acreage    any   size,  condition  or  place.   P.   Wallace,  3350  Douglas   Rd.,  Burn-  aby 2, i.e. .7909-20  FOUR fish  tanks with  all fittings. Two large, two small.  Phone  885-9570. 9491-21  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Times" Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B,C.  Gross Circulation, '1950 copies  -  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion . 85c  WORK WANTED  Three insertions -  .1.70  E*tra lines (5 words) _ 15c  Box Numbers,  25c extra  If paid before publication,  a discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed.    Semi-Display,    Super-Display,  ond  Blue Chip Display   1.50 per  inch.  Legal Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion, 13c per count line subsequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods ar services  ot a wrong price, goods or services  tnay not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper- Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  ond   may  be  withdrawn  at  any  time."  Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance ior signature, will  not be charged for, hut the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for  . advertisingr accepted-and^put; into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  Cppy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  hourly rate for the additional work  required.  Subscription Rates:  %.10c per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier); .$5-00 tper year, in  advance.  Card   of   Thanks,    Engagements,  Deaths, ��irtbs> Jn.Memorjora,.Coming Events, Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  publication;     -;.>:-.-:,., :i,��  Lawns made and  ^npy<|ted..^Il^ltypes of  garden work undertaken.  ED. ROBERTSON  Phone 886-2897  Gibsons  7872-tfn  ,^_ --.--,��� -I-���.    v��    .         ..  !���>������*--*-* ^W-*1���  PAINTING, paper hanging, expert-workmanship. M. J. Ire-  son, 885r2029. 7_04-tfn  ���^'���"������������IIW     iji" ��� i"   il ������' ������ ���>'��il*. iw-wiii�����������������  Please phone evenings to  m  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to thank the fire  department and all the many  friends and organizations for  their kind assistance when fire  destroyed our , home ���Nick  Bortnick and family;       7910-20  Fields - i.awns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  ���"���" Box 435 f S^helt "  885-9530  DECORATOR   experienced    in  painting and  property  maintenance. Will gladly give estimate. Phone 886-2013,     7877-tfo  HELP WANTED  ���"    '���-        .   '  ������     ���WW���WW    !������     I ���������l-��i   w    '���'������  X-RAY Technician for part  time work. Call duty and  holiday relief. Apply stating  age fete, to the administrator,  Rax .310 St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, ^CV      * 7896-21  WANTED, lady preferably with  car to service Avon customers m your -area. Excellent  earnings. Full or part time.  Write Box 7901 Sechelt Peninsula Times or phone collect,  evenings RE 1-8723 (Vancouver). 7901-20  WATERFRONT home at Sinclair Bay, Pender Harbour...  4 BR, front room 18'x30' Large  kitchen, Ms basement, lot 75'x  90'. $17,50p on terms���$16,500  cash.  ;892-5583. . 7883-21  ROR COMPLETE  INFORMATION ON  LISTINGS OF PROPERTIES  OF MA. *MfciPS  4-ncluding.. ^u^c^^^Mn,.,^Crib������  .Vsons to P��ader 'Harbour and  for all your insurance needs,  including Kfe and health ��nd  accident iinsurance. Rentals  sometimes ^available. Come  in and 4a_t it e��e_ with �������  &UiR!EE33S ��t  AGGETT A��mO&: LTD.  ���Ssehe-fet _jr -P^one  78Q3*tfn  SECajEUT nwea across from  Sandy ��each. Home and -revenue. 3 %e_froom -house plus 2  bedroom cottage. Automatic oil;  F.P. $^6;Qeo. Werxns. Own^r  885-9764. 7886-20  WANTED to buy or lease, view  lot for 60 ft. trailer. Call 885-  2124. 7899-22  EWART McMynn, Real Estate  and   Insurance. - Phone   886-  2166.    Res.    886-2500,    Gibsons,.  B.C. 7869-tfn  WEST SECHELT  30 acres, good water, $5,500.00  on terms.  SELMA PARK  3   BR   home-   *uto.   oil  fteat.  view.   $10,500.00   with   $4,000.00  down.  ROBERTS CREEK  10  acres  with  creek.   $2,500.00  Terms.  HALFMOON BAY  2 BR -home near beach. $7;900  ���with $4{��00 cash.  Please phone evenings to  ROY'S LAND  SB  FOR  ROY BOLDERSON;  Box 435, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9530  7905-tfn  ONE 9^-i hp Johnson outboard,  one year old, $325; one 50  hp Johnson outboard $325; one  used fridge $60; one used auto  washer $89.95. Watch for our  May Sale starting May 13.  7908-20  NEED WOOD?  We have it here for you now.  Any type and length. Charge of  $1 extra for order under 12".  Also $1 extra for delivery to  Port Mellon, Pender and Egmont. Prices range from $11.50  up.  Phoney  885-9671  or 886-2954"  9696-tfn  FOR    LETTERHEADS,   envelopes,    statements,    invoices   tamed during the evening.  and   all   commercial   printing, "    -__.^~  contact   the   Timers., office   at  885-9654. tfn  Local delegates  meeting report,  ATTENDING the two day annual meeting and conference  of the Girl Guides of Canada,  held recently in New Westmin-,  ster were Mrs. F. Newton and  Urs. H, Stackwell of the. Sunshine Coast Div. "-' *  Approximately 350 delegates  from district local associations  and adult members of the  Guide Movement from all parts  of B.C. attended the conference. Mrs. Alton Locke of  Montreal, Diploma's Trainer,'  who recently represented Canada at the World Association  Course for Trainers in Ireland,  was the feature speaker $E  Wednesday evening.  Thursday and Friday were  occupied with panel discussions and reports were jjiven.  Topics discussed Jbeing, "What  was being done to ensure Me-  quate leadership from increased numbers of children". *'The  problem of waiting lisUw, and  "Problems Common to' Local  Associations and iComn*is&ion-  ���������era." ,:.-?  Special guests at Friday  night's closing banquet ;were  Lieutenant-Governor and 'Mrs.  George Bearkes. Mrs. RoyiHolv  mes was speaker of the evening who also received the Beaver Award, which is the high-  est award in Guiding, presented for outstanding service in  the national or provincial  fields. A singing group of, gangers from _.R.S. 'Fraser * and  2nd   Vancouver   Lands  ��nter-  Every   reform  private opinion.  was   once ^ a  LEGAL NOTICES  LOST  FLUFFY   grey-white   and   tan  cat.   Missing  Since April 21,  in Sechelt area, Any information  to, 885-9753, 7907-20  NURSE'S gold watch lost in  region of Roberts Creek JHall.  Finder contact 885-2152, Mrs, J,  JTCrjwer or eontact St. Mary's  Hospital, 885-2224, ��� 7906-20  PERSONAL  NEED trees taken out?  Your  / lot cleared of trees and underbrush  Free  for  the   wood.  Information call 886-2954,  ,.,,.,Z,.^...-. ���-������������' i "- ' 7825-tfri  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  BOATS & ENGINES  19 FT, Cabin Cruiser. Toilet.  , Flying deck. Hardwood hull.  Factory built. Phone 886-9872.  7894-21  REAL ESTATE  ._.,,.,.....,. LONELY!,,...,... .',������ -..I.  Vacant Possession  OPEN HOUSE WEEKEND  May 8th - 9th ,  2 p.m, - 5 p.m.  East of bowling alley, Sechelt.  $11,900 takes all. Five rooms,  basement, automatic heat,  bullt-ins. See Hi H, Gregory  885-9392.  * IETT LTD.  BUILDING   contractor,   alterations ^specialty and plumb*    SECHELT AGENCIES LTD  ipg. Contact J, Whitaker, WH*    Wharf Road  son Creek. 885-9704,      .am"tin  Sechelt, B.C.  9494-20  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  ��� ��� lfflfflff-��  MM-ukm LOTS'  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  -Harbour-frndT-Gulf't^  on balance, Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  dl.   ��' '_?i^DEY ��� Madeira Park/ B.C.  Phono 803-2233 or phono North Vancouver  985-4934  Sephelt and Gibsons,  B.C,  Phone 885-2013  Ron. McSavaney 886-9656  7493-20  FOR SALE OR TRADE  15 HP EASTHOPE engine, Ph,  883-241,7. 7900-22  FOR SALE  BUY  and  save  on  quantity-  Smoke fish,, and fresh local fish  only, Plant at James Wharf!  Sechelt. 885-9721, 7841-tfn  ,, i���������..��,���-..i-^--.i.i���^--w--��-i.w.^w..^-------*i. i -^ **,  25 CUBIC capaplty heavy duty  freezer,, j^I75,m bin type. 8x16���  wnlk-in cooler, complete, $700,  Phone    885-2012.    Agents    for  bankrupt ���sale,, 7902*20  WALT   i^YGUEN   Sales   Ltd,  now .handling handguns,  rlf* ���  Je��, ��nd sliotgims on consign*  ment, Phono ,88fl-9303, Gibsons,  B.C. 7858-tfn  Form Mo. 15 (Section 40)  "LAND ACT"  Notice of Intention lo Apply to  Purchase Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and -situate in the  vicinity of Halfmoon Bay, B C.  TAKE NOTICE that John  McGuire, of Sechelt, B.C., occupation Logging Operator, intends to apply for permission  to purchase, the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted N.E. Corner of D.L. 6893,  Thence 10 chains East; thence  11 chains South; thence 20  chains West; thence onc chain  North; thence 4 chains East;  thence 5 chains North; thence  6 Chains East; thence 5 chains  North to place ,pf ...commence*  ment, and containing 12 acres,  more or less.  The purpose for which the  land  is  required   is  homesite.  John McGuire *  Dated April 24th, 1905  7897. pub, Ap. 28, May 5, 12, 19  LUTHERAN  CHURCH   rr  Services ot home *>f  Mtv JPjronk Hall;   -  Sechelt,       -; .  every other Sunday;  at 3:30 p^m! ':"iA>  Sundoy School each  Sunday <?t 11 <a.m.  Services by Rov. . j *  Patter John Ulmof  ST. JOHN5  UNITED CHliRCH  Wilson Creek,  '�����l  Sunday School���9:45 q,rr��.  Divine \yorshlp���-11". 15'c.nv  Led by Miss H. E. ComfJoell  ���     ���  Except on 2nd Sunday <Mch  month  Family Service--���11; 15o.rr.,  Divine Service���-3:3p f),m.  Led by Rev. W. M, Comeroh  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  , {Undenominational^  Sunday' SchooJ 10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV, S, CASSELLS  Sctma Park Communlly Mall  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  ' SECHELT '"''''  SERVICES       ::  Sunday 5cKo��l>4^ 10';oJtlif ���<  Church Servlco ������111 iiS-��.��n.  Prayer - W��dne��<iay 7:30 p^n,  PASTpR  REV.'A, WILLIS  You oro Invited to att��ml  any or oach service.111 * "  m  t  X3  fel  f ���  /^  M ft"  .* H,  o t  4   *  HI  J *  iWW��W��H**'**lSBi<'**+'  Point - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-9303  7H574fn  ��� a   The   ��� ,      ���       "���; ������--  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rcclor Rev. Jwmea B. Fcrgimson, 11,A., L,lh.  Phono HH5-V791  tMkSS^��l��*^^WS^^AlSWl^��'����i-��**f-*f i  Sunday, May 9, 1965  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Morning Prayer���11:00 a,m,  EGMONT  ",   Evening Prayer���3:00 p,"rn,  MADEIRAiPARK  Evening Prgyer~r-7!;30.p,m.  .1  ���   *.��  h ���-  *1|,��^aktl^����w.*m1��w*��w����* \ J  ^s^^^^ll^pl^lg^^^^^^^^ggl^^l^lg  }w^%��*^(fc^^i*,'j;  ," &  ���^*^-i^i4��'*v.a-;i,M  ^^i����^*rM>f)*��*��*'i  iWtW^^iS  vq''  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  TREE, FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING .  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  MARVEN VOLEN  Phone 886-9946  Scows -**- Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and nan Emergency  calls.; Special   rates   for... T Q.A.P.  Qualified personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliance^ - Electric iHeat  ���     Phone 885-2062  v    Mortgage Money .  If or New ��� Construction  }    or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  .Sunnychest Shopping Centre  GnSsons 886-2481  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  Phone 886-9890  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field*  Backhoe and Front End,  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  Box 172 - Sechelt  HALL -METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL- INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your, heating  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E (Col) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 5, 1965 Poge 3    graduates   with   $750   scholar-       ships  ior   university r study   in  Br\i M r\1 1960-61, on a quota  basis cov-   Oi lYi plan  ���  ���  ���                                                                    ering all ten provinces and territories.  This, highly-competitive plan  in 1961 called for the 16 best  scholars to receive awards of  double the amount���$1,500 per  annum for second, third and  fourth year undergraduate  study.  At graduation in 1964, the,  TWO BRILLIANT British Columbia students have each Jg SE^?^'*  won their second successive $3,000 ��� fellowships tor Snnum> which wUi continue un-  uraversity study at graduate level under the Bank of til i%7. Actually, because of  Montreal Canada Centennial Scholarship Plan. They are the close results achieved by  among the nine Canadian scholars receiving awards of students, the number of awards  $3,000 per annum under the bank's plan. ' ' ....   -  The awards, for study  any-    ���   where in Canada or abroad,  were announced by G. Arnold  Hart, chairman and president  of the bank. '  The B.C. winners are Patricia Ellis and Andrew Pickard  of Vancouver. They will complete their first year of fellowship studies this spring, also  under the bank plan.  Miss Ellis is studying linguistics at Yale and Mr. Pickard is studying chemistry at  the; University of��� British Columbia. Both were top-ranking  graduates at UBC last year.  The winners were chosen by  an independent national selection committee of five leading  university professors representing, all regions of Canada.  Depending on the quality of  ships is the second stage in the  third phase of the B of Ms  seven-year scholarship plan, a  highly-competitive educational  program.  The phase will continue until  1967 with awards of $3,000 per  annum, subject to annual review, "provided a satisfactory  standard of work has tjfeen  maintained."  In reporting the selection  committee's decisions to the^  bank, Professor Harry Logan,  University of British Columbia,  committee chairman, cited representative comments by university supervisors on the scholars, such as:  was increased by the bank .and  now stands at nine.  TWO $5,000 AWARDS  In 1967, the bank will make  two final awards, one in the  arts and one in the sciences,  for study anywhere in the  world���each' worth $5,000. For  each of the final winners, ii he  has participated throughout the  full seven-year plan, the bank  will have provided a total of  $19,250.  The plan provides that all  students who earned B of M  scholarships in 1960 will be  eligible for "admission to the final   competition.  Recreation  'Without doubt  the   best  graduate'student  in    member* inr  my  experience,"  and  "contin-    iue"loer�� *OI  the student work, the feuow:    L^Kv^n^^    Victoria visit  stops ^$3,(H��W^  continue   until   tho   p��h   nt  ��,��    ���0,~L ?,   y out her        �����*  Rritich   rv��t..mki.   ��<,   research   program."  continue until the end of the  current phase of the program  in 1967. The awards are subject to annual review.  SECOND STAGE  - Award ��� of * these nine fellow-  Form groups ...  Ladies club prepare  raising  THE FLEDGLING Sunshine Coast organization of the  business and professional women, facing the usual  problem of any new, organization���namely, lack of funds  ���has embarked upon a unique program to overcome  that lack.  ������   FIRST  CENTENNIAL PROJECT  The B of M scholarship plan,  inaugurated across Canada ;m  19607 was 'the7 fii_t project undertaken by a Canadian corporation to observe the nation's  centennial in 1967. It will also  commemorate the bank's 150th  anniversary in the same year.  In its first year, the plan  provided   48   top   high   school  the British Columbia Recreational Association will meet in  the Empress Hotel in Victoria  this weekend (May 6-8), for annual business sessions. A dinner is planned in the Crystal,  Eiailroom on Thursday night  and a dinner and dance in the  Georgian Lounge on Saturday  evening.  Attending from Sechelt will  be Recreational Director Phil  Lawrence and' Councfllor Joe  Benner.  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bat Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  ^reappointment  886-2166 (   The Finest *n  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowria Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heart"  ,"'E. J, Caldwoll, Proprietor   ,. ,  Box 97 - Sf chelt, B.C.  Members have formed area  groups,, and a target sum has  been set for each group to  raise by whatever means it  can devise.  .,' The evening of April 30, saw  the dollar drive off to a flying  start when contributing guests  enjoyed games of scrabble,  cribbage, and a delightful social evening in the beautiful  home of Mr. and Mrs. Dou_  Fielding of Garden Bay. Co-  hostesses Ginny Fielding;; Jo  Benjafield and Grace Harling  kept guests circulating so there  were no strangers at the end  of tho evening.  Guests included Mr. and Mrs.  Peter Trappitt, Mr, and Mrs.  John King, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Lloyd, Mr, and Mrs. R. Dollar,  Mr. Bill Blrkctt, Mrs, T. Sea*  les,-Mrs, Mary Woodburn, Mrs,  H, Sparling, Mrs. Julia Joss,  Mrs, L. W. Kilborn, Mrs. J,  Duniop, Mrs. J. Bosch, and D.  Harling and Doug Fielding also  attended.  Following serving of refreshments, prizes woro presented  to scrabble and cribbage win*  ners, Humorous highlight of  the 'presentation \yas tho a*  warding of bo<��by prize, a largo  beautifully wrapped box which  contained a can of beans I  Other groups have activities  planned, and those who have  reached their target will report to the meeting May 4.  B&PW is not a service organization. Clubs have specific,  aims and objectives which they  support, and the Sunshine  Coast Organization is first considering a worthwhile project,  on a peninsula ��� level, which  will make the c)ub an effectively functioning unit of the  Canadian Federation,        ,,.���,,...,.  A girls' collegiate school was  opened at New Westminster in  1865. Tuition was, $l a month,  $2 if the music course was taken. Other subjects offered included French, drawing and  botany under supervision of  Rev, Perclval Jenns,  It You WW�� ir  Make MONEY Read This  1. Confidence   ,n ,ust over 7 vears (0ct- lr^< ]957>  to Mar.  25,   1965) our assets have  grown  FROM $150,000 TO $145,000,000  2,   Profit 'n tf10* time we have made an overage net gain  for our investors of  OVER 16% PER YEAR  3   Safety  We invest only in leading Canadian, U.S. and  InternationalBusinesses and Industries.     ,  To find out what YOU can have for as little as $20.00 a  month, mail this coupon today. L  > ���!  UXITKD INVKHT.MKNT SKKVICKS, l<Tl>���t  3<M���10.17 Wf-t I��n>u<l.vi��.v,  Vancouver 9, II.C, ,    , , ..,...���''  Plf��H<> innll  litt* fun (IHitllw, \vltiiout obllKUtion, of UNITKI>  I  United Accumulative Fund, Ltd.  fc^SWt��HWMt^W#W^-tS*HrWW#S*'  I   -  FRANK E. DECKER, D.O,S.  OPTOMETRIST  BAl BLOCK, GIBSONS  Every Wednesday  For Appointment 886-2166  ECHELT MIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY   (Sechelt)   B.C.  ^ir Charter & Aircraft Maiitfeiiaiace  ^(JM��<W*s**M��*��!*����*Bi'=  Fishing  i ���  Hunting  M>Wi��t^**��iW��s**<a^w��*^lWfp�����t  Freight  Air Taxi  Contract Flying  Sightaeetn^Toim  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  l^MtS.^M.^iW**  ���ONE SECHELT ��Qg.-J^���� AND BOOK FLIGHT  *a#w**rtsm^����M#s<^*vM��^*^^  ���^    1  .������" i ,  ��  v  A  :v ���   i  ,AAA, AZLZ,,,, ���'.: ���.-:���.���..������: .���: !��� ������*���- ���:-; v ������-*��� 'W_p*iaa  Be^helt Peninsula 7^^  "//May fee wow,, Z>..f / s/ia// not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."--John Atkins  A Commendable  Step  (Cariboo Observer)  THE PROGRAM currently be-  iing operated jointly by Weld-  wporj of Canada and the IWA  for the training of millwright's  helpers and improvers, to the  end that they qualify as full-  fledged tradesmen, is a most  commendable step and one  that could well be carried, into  numerous  other  fields. , .        .'       ,  ���Such training programs may STRANGE indeed is the working of the human  yet be the answer to the prob- mind, we all tend to be conformists at heart  lem that is, of ever-growing and although we might secretly admire the bra-  concern to teachers endeavor- va_0 0f a non-conformist, out nature is such that  ing to establish an education we refuse to tolerate anyone who insists on being  pattern  that  will   prepare   the different  average   student  to  cope   with �� ��� .," ...    .. ���       .,    ... ,       -    -     m . -  the task of earning a living in Individualists    idealists   and   anyone   who  a rapidly changing world. takes a course off beam with the normal route  .Only recently it was pointed of existence, is invariably considered an odd ball  out by a local school supervi- or plain nut. The same applies to ideas appear-  sor that the aim today is to ing a little different and only too often excellent  teach children how to learn, suggestions are given prompt brush off without  Such a concept certainly fits the slightest consideration as to any merit,  into any plan for1 specialized  training offered by industry. This was the  treatment  meted out to  an  Specialized training programs idea presented to council of Gibsons last week by  are not new. In a number of Councillor Fladager who told his colleagues he  industries in the United States had received considerable response to his plan  they are an accepted thing. In for turning land adjoining the new village office  several the new employee goes into a smali pari- incorporating a children's zoo.  through    a    specified., training .  period before he puts in first Needless to say the suggestion lost altitude  day actually on the job. with the rapidity of the proverbial lead balloon.  Special training departments Naturally there are arguments against the propo-  are maintained and these faci- sjtion, as with all innovations, it does however  lities are also available to em-  Wednesday, May 5, 1965  CimsMer  Ideas Thoroughly  A Dog's  Life  Gosh, ain't this a funny.place,  This world a puppy's in?'    *���  ? There's such a lot I musn't do,  A pup can easy sin.  The chesterfield is one place  where  A puppy mustn't-be, ���,  ��� For that belongs to grown-up  folks  warrant reasonable investigation. And there's no place for me.  Here on the Peninsula we badly lack attrac- {  tions, other than natural embellishments to otter ' ^  not only .residents, but the all important visitor. D  As pointed out by the councillor, the youngster's zoo at Stanley Park is a tremendous attraction. It is in fact the smaller points of interest  which go so far to enhancing a district and in- j musln-t bark inside the house,  variably constitute the recollections of a visit to 0r rjicc arounti the room,  a community. i mustn't chew up socks and  Given time we will have many and varied     shoes  attractions comparable to any of our presently 0r even gnaw {ne broom,  popular  resort  areas.   It  will  however  require  wholehearted promotion of such projects as that i think I'll go out in the yard  outlined by Councillor Fladager. Ideas are scarce, And have a bit of fun,  when submitted they should be given every con- ril chase those silly creatures  sideration, certainly not lightly discarded. there  In this case, a children's zoo does not sound inside the chicken run.  unreasonable. The feasibility of the project would  be open to discussion which might well rule it  as impracticable. Nevertheless, it should be looked at from all angles and it is to be hoped the  councillor will not be deterred by preliminary opposition.  To stick his fingers in ray  mouth.  Or poke them in my���eyes.  1 see the master's outside too,  Digging in the yard,  Well, I can help an awful lot,  For 1 can dig real hard.  And when I've rolled around ia  . .it......  .-.....���..-  He'll like me better, sure  enough.  But 1 don't seem.to please hira  much, f  He calls me "that darned-pup"  And takes me out behind the  do sofromtime tcf tmierbutin^most-cases only     barn: .^v,^.^^.-.��*.~*  with regards to personal situations. A move in the And there he ties me up.  right direction is the exchange of members, recently introduced among the Chambers of Com- ' rcally th',lk "'��swell out-here,  merce, this could easily lead to a number of There's lois of smelly stuff  projects of mutual interest standing a far greater  chance of success through the pooling of ideas  plus "a concerted effort by the three groups.  A typical example of the need for such cooperation is that of the ridiculous highway 101  between Langdale and Earls Cove. A major re-   ���    ,   .  modelling job is called for as is a major effort by UUt In  Naturally all of these projects are not likely   ^^^\^^^��^^^S^J^y MV Garden  atenalize at once, they are however all pos-   hazardous track. ��ut in mv 8ardcn l  From time to time letters do pass between     noe-  the Chambers and the Department of Highways, Armed to battle the weedy foe,  usually to no great effect. It could be the answer 3-��* a double battles waged out  lies in a somewhat more determined attack. The     'here,  Chambers of Commerce, who appears to be the  most vital in this respect, should press now, forward letters to all organizations of repute, councils  and groups, not forgetting the school board. Solicit their support in a. persistent drive to get action  on what is a blot on an otherwise good record,  Sefrp^siSn^Iut toe 'Sccels United We Stand To Gain  of such  a  program  most  certainly^depends,...uppn.^the._.ne.��r_ANNOUNG��MENT--that^two-^aiicouver^people-'  employee,    or    the    ambitious are  presently investigating the  possibilities  employee, having an ability to of constructing a hotel in the Porpoise Bay area,  Articular stress is placed ma>' wdl be tak*n as an indication that outside  today upon the necessity for interests are well aware of the potential of the  gaining  all the  education  pos- Peninsula.  sM? There,can 4>e.no quarrel Rumours of a large lumber mill near Lang-  with this   but the fact must be da,e are _Qt whhout som�� foundation   a g^p of  JSTSvldS riidivS ��� -��� eonsidering a chipper mil. fn a/tive  and not all are suited for the move 1S afoot to ��Pen UP access to the SkoOkum-  higher educational field. chuck, and Sechelt has excellent possibilities of  Provided with the basic tool a golf course  ���the  ability  to learn-^-it  may  be that those who might be-..^o materialize at once, tney are nowever all pos  come a glut on the labor mar- sibje and very probable, their establishment will  surn���crp_orVo��rs! ss��new era of prosperiK*for thewhole  specialized   training   programs .  of industry. . As in the case of any such accomplishment,  Today, more than ever be- but a handful of ;hard working people with rather  fore, is the day of the special- more than average vision are responsible for-these  1st,  and -this applies not only .projects slated for the area.  to the technical worker but to j. iou���<. i;.._, -.^ ; .:      . ��� .    ���   A  almost every employee in the * w *t����� 1/ttle imaginaUon to appreciate just  industrial field how much could be accomplished with a combined  lEducationists are frank in ad-'eff?rt- We have three Chambers of Commerce,  mitting that It is impossible to each one .active on it's own local problems. We    highway-wise,  of  the -Highways   Minister.  Mr.  teach specialized skills in the -have .two.councils and a Sunshine Coast Tourist    Gaglardi is not an unreasonable person and not  schools, Here is where indus-.Association, > each of these six bodies is capable    above answering demands, providing the cry is  .'7'       .  .      ,     . .    .  try must play its part in pro- of raising a reasonably powerful voice and in fact    loud enough. Ami d's " h0,c and push hcr in'  viding the specialized  training  ���-that  cannot,  through   its   very  garden I laketha  As up by the roots the weeds I  tear. ;'  That poison weed right'over  there,  Is snooping, spying Mrs.  Marc���  I'll knock her down and kick  her shin, i.  offered   in, the  Impairment Problem  management   and   labor  bincd in such an effort,  com*  rdiyersity,. be  'school system  i   Here in the Cariboo it is par- WHY all the fuss about blood testsrfor impaired  tticularly heartening to see both .drivers?By that wc mean why Momany organizations contend that it is wrong to force persons to take blood tests when suspected of im-  fpaiirment,? ,'  Those wc claim the administration of a blood  test is "an invasion of personal freedom'' conveniently seem to forget that all of us arc required  ���SOCIEJTy'1^"on''the''move'.''''virb' totuRe: s4pccialtcsts before being allowed to drive,  ��� /are called a mobile people, ,'������'_; that, too, "an invasion of personal free-*  llouscs  are sold,  families  up- doni?" ' ���  rooted and transplanted, There rj ,,  are voyages into space, The jet wclore we receive a' licence, wc have to  has jaundiced  the  glamor  of 'answer written .questions about highway rcgillu- ���  faraway places. **P"s; our vision and reaction time are tested;  The   young   mnn   who   went and we also undergo a road test, i  down to the sea In ships, or Wc obviously expect a driver ;to be able to  A-vicious jab I give tojhat,  There,. old'pMiss Brown, you  mewing jcat, "  I've dug you down, below tho  1 ground  End to  Wandering  (Memphis Commercial  you in for impaired,"     ,,.      r ���.,.���,.,���.;,  But that's the crux of the matter.  Some  people's ability to drive is impaired by only two ' n��ne >'uu ncvcr ��'" be found,  hard drinks, The impairment may be Only slight, ,.,,������ ,,- ,. , ��� , .   ,,'.   . . .���  .   . .��� . .i      i -ii     mi i    ��� 'hat lanky weed with stubborn'  but the innocent person they kill will be just as    Ma|k   ' ,   "'  ' Is Mn. Junes, a spiteful gawk.  I'll dig her out and chop her up  ���AndTce\i-Jidr-'to''''ihe,,nc��8hbof,a'''  pup.  MlMut-e' M��*Nsa��<*s  ,So when my weeding job Is  "Most  people   are   bothered   by     done,  those paastifies oj Scripture they A doublu bin lie, ha*, been won.  ' (h not'hndmiwul; hut ... the l-or hurled which Hie weeds out  passafja that bother me are r/iwc ���,��� there ���',',���  I do understand". ��� Murk Twain Arc spiteful (houghls hesl lost  somewhere. *  SuiSntcd ^reSarftiS gy?.l^ ct^i ^ ? r ^u? on aod is men  wltt ��llky-.vole��l. narrators,   ** ^day s erowdal h.g ways .md byw��ys,   . ,,AND.��� ChriM bc no, ���|wI.,yoMr ,W|h ,s._v .,.*  An automobile on �� freeway We don't tolerate on Ihc roads a pcrsbn who, ' *��..u'"M��...v.*in,.,>i.  or a motel room with, piped*ln probably through no fault of his own, has in-  muslc Is but a sterile box of adequate vision, Why should wo tolerate a person  onellness   for   the   travelling who knowingly drinks himself into becoming a  businessman. potential executioner of other highway users?  Something >h,5 happened  to TJ|0 ,dca conncclcd ^[ ^'jway m^  M^m*rp****^��^4����*��*(^^MW*W��t����(M^^  American   pro��o  Wo have no  Tlioinafi  Wolfti,   ���.  ,..�����  ���������-  urbln; mcgfilopoliH and mlgrn- al u,<r. !jCst 8|anco-  tlon"lnsteadrrt*"*'**~"~'"***"'***"*  '.What has hnpponec! to  happy wnnderor? lie wan a  hobo, perhaps, but nioro than  ntrnnip, nnd moro than a vagrant. , He wnH looking for  fiomcthlng beyond thc horizon,  (Can It be that there nro ino  horlnono left? Or arc Ihey m\v  merged In arrioB and Indifference?   me yet in your nIiis," I Cor, 15:17.  livery yeiir, millions celebrate the hirlli of K-mis  ChriM, Ills. ftoMth. nnd resurrection, yet if Christ  bo not risen, It is all ��� In vnln,  f     Mullltudes observe the riles of hnpthm and the  Lord's supper, but If Christ be not risen, It K nil In v��in,  No h.ultor what wc do legardiiig church ordinance;,  nnd worship, IfiChrist h�� not rlsch, It Is nil In vain,  JMUil'MW--CJed,��Clirlsi-K-,rlseii,��Bnd��)ili��.on��tho'  Walt Whitmnn7,io ��� ^f acocptcd.alcohol.coniont level bo lowered  Wi' Wo hnve ��ub* ,r.01!1 ���'���* l0 :��B���mny seem too harsh a meitsuro  u,,,. at Ihc first glance,  d   \^��� .k        'H   S0"lcIP^,p Wlll.Kay, "mi|    right hand of Clod, making Inlera-sslOn for tho��� to  Uie have three or four hanl .drinks and thcy'lf ptlll    whom (he resurrection Is �� living raaliiy InMhelr^Mvet  I kl I 'f'l��._     ...(....���..I  ^i._ . .  Fian Fare  ��� immmmmammmmmmmmmmnmmmimirmmmmtt* '  Published Wednesdays ,  nt Scchctt . '  .on D,C.���� Sunshine Const     ;   by ���....,.  iScfhdt Peninsula Times JUa\  >.*i*i^w��iwi)ww***��hte*i*��t��  �����WJSM*�� l*m| i*S^rW����J^��(WVtt*ft��(^��(U^.^S'^l*iWB^  l*l^gF*    ... let a smile be your umbrella  Coffee neemvto be the Ideal crop, No matter what  kind of M'cithcr ihey havo In Hrazilit's tlioMud Hint  mako��il]ofpricc��oup,  The inlraculoim clianfsu wrought in tho lives of thousand*  is proof that Christ is risen, <uul lives jn tho neurit of  llioso who will/put their 'trust in lllm,  "Theroforo If.any man he In Chrht, ho h i\ now  crcaiuro; old thlnjti aro passed nwayj behold, all things  are become new," 11 Cor. S; 17.  ���H��v. Wultcr S, Ackroyd,  render Horbour Tabernacle  Serving the area from  I'ort Mellon to fiRtnont  (Howe (Sound to'Jervl* Inlet,  PouHlas G, lYIwefer, Editor  S. /., Alsxard, publisher  Subscription Ratesi  (In advance)  l,Y����vr.S5.2Yet*M,$!>  3 Years $13  U.S. mid foreign $5 50  n\ rmmimmmn ^t^i**C^^>��V4^*H^-<*^  --V *3��2'��^2t*t  *i.'VMWW'"*''t ����**_*+'$��"'���  -^ i wS^��>**'',<��i^S<^Wi  fi*^' <w-NI&%(��**lk  HSP employees'.. . . .  Charity Fund report  support many causes  THE EXECUTIVE committee of HSP Employees'-Charity Fund could only hold their annual meeting recently because of the illness of some of its members.  In the annual meeting the fund's activities in 1964 came  under review and a budget for 1965 was approved deciding how to allocate the expected revenue among the  organizations and institutions, which have requested  contributions to their various causes.  The financial* report for 1964  submitted to the meeting sbow-  ' ed that the contributions received   t'rom   payroll   deductions  ��� were $4,063, practically unchanged from the year before. The  amount was received from 494  employees (501 in 1963) and at  * the end of the year there were  400 contributors still, on. the  payrolls (392 in 1963). The Fund  could make the following contributions during the past year  (in order of actual disbursement):.,  B.C. Heart Foundation, $200;  Kinsmen's    Mothers   March,  ' $175;  Can.  Red  Cross Society,  $175; St. Mary's Hospital, $200;  Kiwanis    Easter    Seals,    $175;  Mt. Elphinstone Boy Scouts,  $200; Salvation Army,- $200;  Canadian Cancer Society, $200;  St. Mary's Hospital, $300; Mt.  Elphinstone Girl Guides $300;  OES Cancer Fund, $200; CNIB,  $200; Children's Hospital $300;  St. Mary's Hospital $500;. Retarded Children' Ass. $200; Sti  Mary's Hospital $583". Tot^l,  1964, $4,110.  Taking into consideration the  balance carried forward from  1963 of $381.07, a total of $342,-  90" in the form of cash and receivables was on band at the  year end- and will be carried  forward to the new year. *  In the annual rneeting a year  ago. the executive pledged to <  , St, Mary's Hospital to- provide  the necessary funds for. two recovery stretchers/1 whicK ac:  cording jto" the'hospital' author-  ties are most useful-in-cases-of  accidents���industrial, and otherwise���but are not normally included in the standard, equipment of" rural hospitals. The  FUND was able to-provide the  pledged amount- of about $1000  and when St. Mary's openevd  its doors in October 64, both  stretchers were on hand and  ready for use.  ���During the- discussion about  the 1965 allocations the estimates were submitted indicating again a revenue-of slightly  over $4000. The executive committee had before them requests from a number of organizations soliciting cantinous  support. The executive was also formally advised about the  formation in Gibsons oB a committee under the, auspices of  the "Christmas Seal" campaign to be concerned with  the "operation doorstep" ' in  this area. The Red Cross Society advised that the new hospital at Sechelt qualifies now to  participate in the provincial  wide "blood bank", a contract  having been already sighed and  The Secihelh Peninsula Times,, Wed.,May. 5, 196fr Page 5  the costs of-this service being  mainly born by the Red Cross  Society,   resulting, in   heavier  expenses in this area for the  Red-Cross, St. Mary's- Hospital-  requested  that  the  HSP   Employees'    Charity    Fund-   give  consideration for the provisions  of a 'fracture-table,' a piece of  equipment    widely    used    for  treatment of accident cases in  emergency  operating, theatres,  the cost of which would be between $1500 and $1800.  ,, After   a   detailed   discussion  about these requests and others  on file the executive committee  resolved   that   the   G ib s o n s  ."Christmas    Seal"    committee  be  included  into   the   "official  list"   from   1965   onwards   and  that St. Mary's Hospital be informed   that  the   Fund   would  pledge any balance left to be  fracture table, the cost to be  distributed over" 1965 with any  balance  left  to  be  earmarked  for  the   1966  budget.  The  following distribution of the anticipated   income   was   decided,  the treasurer instructed to  make payments as funds become available, any remaining  excess,  income  at  the end of  1965-to gotto St, Mary's Hospital towards the open pledge:;'   .  B.C. Heart Foundation, $300;  Kinsmens     .Mothers'     March, '  $175; -Can.   Red   Cross,   $200;  Kiwanis Easter Seals, $175; St.  Mary's   Hospital   Ward   Maintenance,  $150,  Fracture Table .  Pledge,  $800;   Mt.   Elphinstone  Boy Scouts, $200;   Mt.   Elphinstone   Girl   Guides,   $300;   Salvation Army, $300; Can. Cancer  Society,    $250;     OES    Cancer  Fund, $200; CNIB, $200; Children's Hospital,  $350;   B.C.  Retarded    Children    Ass.,    $200;  Christmas Seal Campaign, $200;  Total Budget: $4,000. ' 4  Mr. C. Beacon was re-elected  as chairman of the executive  committee for 1965, all other  members to serve for one other  year without change in the  signing officers.'  (yhiropractic Office?  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marine Drive -. Gibsons .  Phone 886-9843  wiiz  Ckmm Saw Cefifre  Wilsw Creek "���'"'' " ""*"  Dealer, for P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer ond Stiht Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  r  >mranKmmmmmmmmmm��mmmmmmmmmm  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Sales ond Service  Richter's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-977T  iii  iewfti  Shell Oil Distfiliiitof  ;iii;_:^;i;;;GiBsoNSfj.c. z,l.;.f.,   Phono 886-2133  ���mt*t*mmmtn��mmwm****mm*��wmm*  W%m$:  teiief  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  S^>*^*��te^*4#��i���tatMMtoWl!^  w^te^swm&^i*)wmk&iW^i)i*Wttot;  .JJ^*'��|!^,iKKjC^%,(W^��Wti>^wW^)��&il^^  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN ANL> BROWSE  SECHELT   "'������"���'������"'  Phono 885-2058  JAtJ&UOR & EXTERIOR  Hl^tPLll^i  V �� _���  lewd  of your busIK  a wardrobe  plus . . .now  or anytime  I*  i  .    '   ' ��� I  It's the dressiest time of  the year time to refresh  your wardrobe with smart-  daytime fashions and festive after-five styles, too.  See our new array ,. how!  x^raMt  elene 6  tort  mm      SHOE STORE  J  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-95.1$'J  YOUR FAMILY STORE^ %*     I  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  GIBSONS MSIDENi^  Ca//s now taken for Ad-brieh  and Messages for The $irrie$  at   the   Coin   Dry. Cleanerw,r  Sunnycrest Plaza        Phone 886-2231  ^ *^^oppe  Conveniently located across from  V   Ken's Golden Dollar Store  Phone 88S-9941 - Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Supplied  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 886-9533  .mtfmmmfmmmmmtrmmmmm^fmmmmm^mmmmmmmm^mmimj'mmmm.  I  I  I  "_-  wmmimmmmmmmmmmmimmm  FOR  TPP: QUALITY  AT  LOWEST PRICES  INAWWUR-  STATIONERY  AND  1  I  ���i  i  i  I  il  i 9  :).....j I  >oppe  Conveniently located across from  Ken'* Lucky Dollar Storo  Phone 886-9941 �� Gibsons  PRINTING REQUIREMENT.*  Why Shop Out Of Town?  ,\  mm*  ,..��_.. i-���.-,*..  :7 ' '  f  V  \  1  ��   i .*�� V  L  m  4CVJ  ng  **ms  ***i��.*-*>Me��  "W*-  w_jv  A:  v5-*y "t-Mw?*-/ jar    *o_v!-ifc_"a3!Si�� ���  ",     Poge 6 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 5, 1965  1 '  ' ' .  ������ ���' ���., ���___���-__-_________.  i  if,  -,  \.  Relentless villain  innocent  Nellie   Quackenbush   (Jane  wicked  Stafford  Blackman   (Arthur  NO.*'   says  Lisch)   as  the  Lisch) tries to entice her back to the city  Fate  . . . Little Nell is unaware that she is about to take a  trip to oblivion aided by the doped handerehief administered  by  the villain's  accomplice  Fine  Feathers  (Lottie Campbell)  ...  ���   ��� Theihero ,"���������������.  . ;���'. HOWEVER all is well for Iffy Cann (John Brighton)  tells his sweetheart JGjmmeline (Molly Almond) that  he has shot the wicked Stafford, and , . ,  :���:���?:  Ntvv Westminster. Mrs, Hartle  is district Commissioner for  area from Roberts Creek to  Port Mellon. There were about  v_sso-dologat-os-fi^-m-all-parts-o--  B.C.  Feature speakers at the various discussions included trainers - Who had attended conferences in Ireland, New Zealand  and France. A tea-reception  was held on Thursday afternoon in the Crystal Ballroom  and a. closing banquet was held.  Friday evening at which special guests were Lieutenant-  Governor and Mrs. George  Pearkes.  Mr. and Mrs. Hartle also recently accompanied Division 6  soccer team to Powell River,  where they were beaten in a  score of 6-0. The boys enjoyed  the day however and the experience of playing an outside  team is invaluable.  happily ever after.  Songs and da.nees by the  chorus and milkmaids complete  the operetta and the whole  thing was beautifully set off by  scenery which vyas designed  and painted by Arthur Lisch.  For anyone who missed seeing these plays, there will be  another opportunity as they  will be presented in the Elphinstone Auditorium in Gibsons  on Saturday May 8. Many of  the east include people from  both Sechelt and Gibsons as  well as Roberts Creek.  Make-up  BILL MORRISON receives a hay-seed complexion from  make-up artist, director and actor John Brighton.  Roberts Creek News  ���by  Florence McSavaney  ROBERTS Creek Tidewater Players have done it again.  Their presentation of two one-act'eomedies on Friday. April 30 in the Roberts Creek Hall marks a high-  light in local entertainment; ��� ���  Don't Call Us���We'll Call  You, written and directd by  Madge Newman shows a Hollywood impressario auditioning  for a small local production.  This is ably played by. Harry  Robertson. He interviews an  assortment cf talent and after  listening to the various aspirants to fame, questions occur,  such as: Was there a talent  scout around and is Country  Hoedown being replaced next  year ,by the Folk Singers? Did  the Three Witches go to the  wron�� studio and were they  really supposed to be auditioning for a part in. MacBeth?  Will the Jugglers appear next  season Ed Sullivan's 'shew'  and will Lome Blain eventually learn to play the Ukele?  No. No, a Million Times No,  the second fsature, directed by  John Brighton, was in the  fcrm of a musical melodrama.  This is the story of a young  girl from the country a few  generations ago, who has been  lured to the city by an evil  villian, played by Arthur  U.sch. Nell, played by Jane  Lis eh, repents of' her folly almost as soon as she arrives  and , after, undergoing various,  ���hardships, returns to the farm  in the country where she is being .urged to rnarry her former  sweetheart, Bill Morrison.  The villian hns' tracked her  diiwn, however, and has devised ail evil scheme to kidnap  ��� her and collect a large |rrnri-  so,m from her 'pappy' who Is  'loaded',, so to speak,,, However, the plot falls, thti villinn  is foiled, tho .sweethearts nro  reconciled and everybody lives  Arnold Joseph Rose  PASSED away April 26, 1965,  Arnold Joseph Hose in bis  51st year, of Williamsons Landing, B.C. .Survived by his loving wife Dot, one son Fred, one  daughter Mrs. Sharon L. Heu-  reux of 75 Mile House, B.C.  Three sisters, Mrs. Irene Vac-  seur., Powell River B.C., Mrs.  Mildred C r e t e. Clearbrook",  B.C., Mrs. Verna Harris, Harrison Hot Springs. B.C. His mother Mrs,Blanche Rose, liar-,  rison Hot Springs, B.C.  Funeral service held Friday,  April 30, 2 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C.  Rev. H. Kelly officiated. Cremation.  CONFERENCE VISIT  Mrs. Wm. Hartle has  ly attended a two day  meeting and conference  B.C. Council of the Girl  recent-  annual  of the  Guides  of Canada,  which was held in  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Pf.. 885-2111   - Ted  Farewell  WITH  EXCLUSIVE 4**BLADE  cone  Happy ending  . , ."NKLIJE confesses to her faithtui Woblo:_Uai't  _���   , ���Mf%  Icmpltiil, she Is still tlio innocent maid he hns always loved.. Papna Qunckeh  biish (Gorry Van do Mooborg) and Birdie Seed (Gloria FyJosJ I In ton in'horror t<  Nellie's admission,  Now smoolhor-cloonor  cutting Turbocono unit  Now Turbocono gross  pick-up  Now Han-D-Slart for  fastqr*qn,slor-8tartlnn  Now quick height  adjustment  Turbocono 18  18 In. cut.  Now Quieter  8 & S Engine  with Now  Hon-D-Stort  Shown  113.50  (Bill   Morrison   )that ��� although  n norror to  > Now wash-out port      $MWM~ Turbotonc grasi cotter  for easy donning        ���^8___r Included  All 0 N��w rwr/.o��w�� mocW�� comply with in�� An\*d^n Standard! rtiiocfaffon  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wibon Creek, B.C. Phone 885-2228  WE DO SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  SAl-ES" ARD service or ALL makes  OF MOWERS AND SMALL MOTORS ����-j*AW(tf_t**r-    w ��,���  .,   jl ���>-     t, ��t-^*-��'-***-i^��*�� **olw*v:*-w �����* ^��"    ���K����M   *prf��*~  ^ r **mU      W^     /S'MJL __  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed, May 5, 1965 Page 7  Babe Ruth Baseball  ( a ���by Screwball  THE BASEBALL, season- on the Sunshine X_>ast has  now started. And a number of "firsts" have become'  present in the league.  *& ^fr*  __a*** �������..**    J  ��5? SEr _*__? ^ :i  B^��*-*J* *_2  ���   ���**    ����� _ "   ** ,-, a^-  - ��� '    ,=~��*u- *v*v-"'*���'��**">!*-? *  The teams on the Sunshine  Coast are now chartered members pf the British Columbia  Babe -Ruth Association, which  gives the team a berth in a  Babe'- Ruth Tourney irf Vancouver later this, season,, and a  possible swing at the Babe  Ruth' Championships in the  U.S.A.  This season teams from  North  Van,   West  Van,   Squa-  Gary Helmer and Tom Mc-  Court was Pat Doyle. Pat-hail  one hit, two RBIs" and two  strikeouts for the Mustangs. ! \  $Zsf&  m,*-n   ^.^,w��.,t       ,    ���������-������������-'���'-,.-..�������    ,- -.       j   ��� x,     i f��r *e next few day*. One of  THE  GERMAN  submarine  U-190  shdes  Quietly  to  a    my specianilces fe lemon pie  mooring in the harbor Of St. John's,; Nf Id., one of two , andPauline Griffith*- is- just the  surrendered U-boats taken to Canadian ports 20 years- -gal'to make-t_em.-_�� is a most   n��sh and Powell River will be  ago this month. The other was U-889 which Was escorted . on -lily's list wfterr site attends    Playing -exhibition games- here  :to Shelburne, N.S. From September 1941 to March 1945   these.PTA sale*    .  R���N warships destroyed or helped to destroy a total of     ^>_ **W��vmBp Jea, held in  ; 291 enemy submarines, most of them in the battle of the  ' Atlantic which waged unremittingly throughout the Second World War. Battle of the Atlantic; Sunday is observed  annually across Canada with church parades and ceremonies by present and former naval personnel and merchant navy veterans, this year on May 2.  -^-Canadian Forces photo  Egmont Eye  ���by John Duniop  the Community -flail on April  28 was well attended* and resulted in a further substantial  increase to our community elub  funds. A 'pie'-walk' is not ^hat  the majority of we uneducated  males' thought, when reading  the notice announcing the tea.  For the past week many  strange and weird surmises and  explanations were forthcoming,  from men and, needless to say,  all of them wrong. Now we are  told. My wife says that it is a  ;sprt;ojf; musicalrehairs^game,Sr  only you don't sit on the pie.  Now I'm more confused than  ever.   In   the   'pie-walk',   pies  DiGN JEFFRIES; well-known Egmont fishermai*r"wi;U  be missing from our local trolling grounds for some  time to come due to the sinking of his troller Tonell.  The Tonell went aground in the vicinity of Deep Bay in ���e���"on J? M"-.,Lela (Sn!il  Sechelt Inlet on April 24 and flooded with the next tide. ��"���* m��� ir^^SLs ?��-f  With Melvin Jeffries of Sechelt in charge of salvage "gjffla���d, m^ D^Kstan)  operations the Tonell was refloated and towed to Por- silvey. (Names of some of our  poise Bay where the extent of the damage is now being  determined. Don was fishing the Tonell on arrangements  made with the vessel's owner, Mrs. Nellie McKeague  of Egmont. ���   and our clubs will travel to  some of their grounds. This  will give the club better competition andJ��.needed to provide  a good spectator sport.  These "boys provide good  baseball and need a little support at the games, from the  public.   . - -  Sechelt Mustangs playing  heads up ball, defeated Gibsons  Legion 6-0 in a well-played ball  game.  Jim Eldred, Barry MacDonald, and Pat Doyle pitched a  shutout, combing a total of 8  strikeouts.  The game could have gone  either way with a few breaks.  The only disappointment was  the lack of spectators.  Player-of the-week picked by  rai uoyie \  ELECTED Player of tfte  Week, Pat Dole was later presented with The  Times. baseball. This was  in response to a number of  requests we continue the  weekly recognition of Player of the Week, started last  season.  jJ'f*J��i����'��***#!9JlW|  Spring salmon fishing has ta  ken an upward surge this past  week.in our area and there are  a number of trailers now work-  v ing the,deep, it front M Egmont.  Noticed? ampng ��� them are John  West, Bob Griffith and Danny  Cu minings, all ironing outwin-  ter lay-up kinks in preparation  , for the northern fishing season.  An out-of-towner, but certainly  no stranger to Egmont, is Mel  Gaulhier of Sechelt who is doing a little gill-netting in the  area before going north in  June.  THE  POSTMAN  KNOCK TWICE  Mrs. Joan Jeffries (our 'Pest*  mistress;     according    to    the  ' March 24 issue of this column)  has returned from a few days  vacation en  Vancouver  Island  ,   and: a shopping spree in Van  '"couver, during which time her  duties as pO.simistress (careful  .'there-)   were, handled   by   iMrsv  ��� Dorothy Silvey, Jean has taken  a lot of kidding about Ihe (pest)  ���bit and I believe that .she still  thinks I did it on purpose, Cross  wny   heart,   Jean,    not    guilty,  niusl have been the Kremlins,  READIN', RITIN',  AND RITHMATIC '  Mrs,  Olija  Silvey  Is,  nt   the  moment;-  fillinR   in.'"for   Mrs.  Gladys   McNult,   our   Eginont  scluml   principal,   who  Is   con  fined, lo h'er home with the flu'  IniM. When ()!���� Is called upon  lo sub ut our school, as happens  - occasionally, she is sjniply, to-,  sliming  an Interrupted  career  which    commenced    some    85  years ago with licivflrsl tencltf*  Inn appointment nt ICgmonf In  'i'.MO. Schools al  Bowdn Island,  (and Stillwater followed, bul���'O'vV  deiilly,. I'.Kinonl held Kmuter at*  1 tractions for this young, nohool*  ' inarm from Vancouver,  .^^.^M^^In^llM^t^lMn^nrtturnrdrlo^R^  Jnioni,   married   Malcolm   (Ki)  iSllvey ((Ihe   main   ntlractlqn)  and  Killed down to try  and  prove lliat 'two can live cheaper   than   one,'   The   following  years saw the arrival of Doug.',  twins IJndn nnd I.arry, and An*  Kiis, In Hint order, thus wttnh  log out the 'two can Hvo cheap  er than one' Idea, In teaching,  '     Olgn followed her father's foot*  ;��leps, as Thomas Peddle will  I'bo romomlwrod by many pupils  who attended Vancouver Tech.  where he taught for 20 or more  years. Mr. Peddie is now living  in retirement in Victoria.  Currently . visiting Egmont  are three former residents, in  the persons of Mrs;-'Viola Phillips, Mrs. Elaine Ilegglund and  Mrs. Ron Holitzki; Viola, now  residing in Vancouver, is visiting at tiie home of her sister,  Mrs. Patsy Beale. Elaine and  baby daughter Margaret are  staying with her parents, - Mr.  and Mrs. W. R. (Bill) Griffith.  Elaine and husband Carl live at  Crofton, near' Duncan. Bill and  I.ela are also entertaning Mr.  and Mrs. Ron Holit/ki of Win-  field, B.C. Mrs. Holitzki, now  remarried, was known to Egmont residents, as Mrs. VBord*  sen, then wife of Mr. Martin  Bordsen, who taught school  here from 1947 to 1951.  '  This wcek/s column seems, to  be composed of visitors' and  school teachers and l.ela Griffith, horself, belongs in the latter category, Lola first came to  Egmont In 1930, also as a teacher, Slu). too fell .victim to  Cupid's darts, married Bill  Griffith, a local boy, and remained here1 to bring up their  family,'Billy and Klalne, (Must  ho something In the Egmont  air, or as an un-nniived fisher*  man reinnrked, "these city  girls come up-const and get  |heli; feet, langled. up in the  webbing.") For four years l.ela  taught 20 lo 2!) pupils in an old  , shake schoolhouse situated near  Egmont families, such as the  'Griffiths.' the 'Vaughans', and  the 'Silveys,' and just how to  differentiate between the numerous families of the same  name, atmost drives me to  drink). But back to the tea and  its doings. The door prize was  won by Mrs. Patsy Beale, the  guessing contest by Mrs. Mary  West and the cup-and saucer,  donated by Mrs. Dorothy  Bosch, was won by (oops, here  I go again) Mrs. George  Vaughan.  FORMER EGMONT AREA  RESIDENT PIES  Mr. George D. Parsons passed away quietly on April 15  at Campbell River where he  and his wife had resided since  1952. Mr. Parsons will be remembered by Egmont old-  timers as an ardent square-  dance caller, Attending a great  many of the gatherings at the  old schoolhouse. ffe homestead*  ed in St. Vincent Bay from 1917  to 193(5, moving then, to Wyatt  Bay. He was born in Dublin,  Ireland in 1875, coming to Canada in 1895. His wife, Nellie,  passed itwny In I960 at tho nge  of 85. Mr. Parsons is 'survived  by a sister in Wales, his son,  George B. of Campbell River,  a daughter, Florence Williams  of Egmont', two grandchildren  and two grehl grandchildren.  Frank Wilfred  Downes  PASSED away 'pcnccfully April  25,1905 at St, Mary's l.ospitnl,  Frnnk Wilfred Downes of Roberts Creek, 11,0, Survived by  his   loving   wife   Dulcio,   one  the bottom of the |.nirr>ln hilt  daughter Mrs, Ablg.Mll Henslip,  on what Is now known as Maple  Road,  In JIMO,  l.ela's  paronls,  liner" and Isabel jnoamislr. i.nqv*  , ed to Egmont where Mr, Benin-  , lsh 1 l^ocamo   our    postn\nster  when the Jaj>nnose were moved  -out: In  liMl,,  He  continued  as  postmAaler, for < several   years  arid then operated a small sa^^v  -Wlir-'-lielHr^lHilir 3577 "Mrs,  Beaihltjh' passed away  |n 15K15  and two' years later Mr, Beamish left, Egmont lo reside with  Dr. Kay Beamish of UBC, an*  other daughter, until his death  In IflOll.  one son-in-law Norman lleasllp,  Scarborough, Ontario,  Funeral -service was hold,  Wednesday, April 28 from tho  Family Chnpei of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B,C,  Rev, II, Kelly officiated, Cremation. '  Tho Egmont  PTA; hold  an  other successful ,'honio cooking  anlo�� on April 27, and, rtfi n ro*  suit,  thoro  will  bo  additional  goodlen on flomo Egmont tables  Last spring meet  S*C. Tourist Ass.  LAST sprlnK meeting of the  Sunshine Condi Tourist Assoc*  latlon la scheduled for Sunday,  Mny 9, nt tho lliiby Lake Motel.  Business will Include disposition of tho Bwchuro, prlnling  and tenders, im well as other  husinoas,(  Memljera arc urged to nttend  this mebtlrtg,  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt,  B.C.  (Jpenj Tuesddy to Friday  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  ANNUAL MEETING  Selma Pork Community Hall  -���" -*':':,v  :;8rdd'pVni.V-v'  March 24fh,  1965  EVERYONE WELCOME  WEDDING STATIONERY  i/nz 0  TWERMO-KNGRAVKD  hy the creators of The 0ouquef Invitation Una  THERMO-KNGWAVINQ Is distinctive, .:    .  raised lottbrlng,.. rlch*looklnrj, elegant.  ,MriEI����0-ENGIlAVING*ha��thql'lndlv|dual  look of llnost craftsmanship.  But It costs only about half as much as.  I      ; you'd oxpocl,  .i^n��irtW��Wfi*f�� fw^ww*  > .'  Many other styfes'fromwhkh to choose.  THE JIAAES  Qox 381  SECHELT, D,C,  Ttflaphono 885-9654  M^:*ftM��i^��M��^l^s*����B*Kei*��^l��*��WK'  k .flW��4lff.^*MS#*��t*����*"  J ;��� -11." i  ';$��  Page 8 Tke Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Moy 5, 1965  *.\  ������*. 5-   n  *  -\ A  H  v.  His and Hers  <*->4*- ^ 'TV'- ^^^W^^^v^^^-  ^   > * ^^V * v.1    V  by J. and D. Browning  WE HAVE been reading one ,of these debunking books  called "the Desert Generals" by one CorjelU'Bar-  nett. Judging by his alleged opinion of them, 'it,��hould  have been called "The DesseM Generals," as suggesting  a diet of ice cream and stewed pears" rather than.;rare-  ly dohe beef and wi^cat's blood. "^   This   book  debunks   all  the  . ?:.���:<���'  generals who did well in the Caesar?) Anyway, whoeyer it  African desert campaign of was, that he didq't k��ow:|where  World War II and praises  to    he was on account of-.fog and  the sky all those who were  fired, Ritchie, Auckinlech, Wa-  vell and others. Among those  debunked are Montgomery and  Sir Winston Churchill. The arguments he uses are feeble in  the extreme, as weak as some  rain: their magnetic compasses  weren't so good in those days  and no signposts or anything,  so just as likely as not he was  somewhere else, after dividing  Gaul into three parts.  So he just said ''Semper Erit  defending   lawyer's   arguments    Anglia" (there'll always Jjf an  would be in the case of some  chap who had murdered his  grandmother for the sake of  45 cents in her piggy bank.  There must be a mint of money to be made out of debunk  ing famous people. The authors  thereof generally wait about 15  England) "this must be iti and  I expect it will stay here," and  went home and boned up on his  famous speech to the Roman  senate. "Veni, vidi, vici." Too  bad some people wouldn't make  as short speeches now.4lf .they  did, we would go to more meet  years till the first fine careless    ings  and   r(i&d  Hansard. They  rapture has worn off, and people have forgotten the sterling qualities of those to be  besmirched. Then they start.  Their books sell well because  it is more interesting to learn  spicy gossip and professional  inefficiency about the great  than the non-great.  Their   arguments   are   highly  should never have murdered  him. Brutus'could not .have realized what a blessing short  speeches are to the world. He  was of course wrong about, it  being England. It was Britain,  peopled by wild Welshmen like  our editor and editress.  Baltus  built  a   wall between  Britain and Scotland. He knew  BuddFearnly who receives chuckles from his daughters park   and   picnic   site   in   the    Grade   5   student   could   see  Vickie and Karen. He thought it was a missile at first *u "u ,K"~   n " ���* J"  -but closer inspection revealed it to be a U.S. Weather  Bureau recording device. (Story on front page).  Strange visitor f   ../ small boat ramp'on the water-  NOT AS menacing as it appeared when he located it   front   lhe proposed paving of  floating in the sea near his home -at West Sechelt,    {his ,oad and the resistance by _ acUu_..u  ..<= ����.*.�����  the red plactic parachute is held up for inspection by  ,^  pennies were thrown down the  Scots picked them up. The  Picts took no notice. So J.  Caesar (no relation to Sid) cr  Octavius or someone must have  gone through Britain. So there's  the first statement debunked.  As I am about one fifth  Scoth���about a pint undiluted���  we can tell this story about a  Scotch ^couple travelling from  Edinburgh to l-ondon. After  some miles the lady said  "Sandy. I feel sick*' (nauseated).     ���Woman,   woman,"    re-  The Reader's Right  Letters to thc Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  pen-name may be used for publication.  All for one  Editor, The Times  Sir���I was rather surprised  and disgusted to read in your  paper that the Sechelt Council  is going to pave Boulevard  Street, from the site of the old  Sechelt Inn.  " As a teacher at Sechelt Elementary School, interested in  the safety of children attending  that school, 1 feel that it would  be much better to spend taxpayers money on sidewalks  from Trail Avenue to Sechelt  School. This would enable the  children of many taxpayers to  walk With less danger to their  lives, rather than benefit one  resident.,  Since I came to Sechelt in  1962, T have"seen our little, community grow and ' come alive,.  .but,. I feel,, that as long, as wo  those who wish to dispose of  the ramp, not because of the  cost, but because it does not  please some who don't want  it on the west end of our public beach.  As I see it, the council are  exceeding their authority, when  they announce to the people of  Sechelt, "no more public  ramp". The taxpayers money  paid for this service and they  should be consulted as to whether they . want it to remain  for their use or not.  The peoples' money also paid  for the road to be widened,  graded and graveled and a  good parking area created for  the use of those who wished to  sit in their ears and watch the  sea, or picnic at the tables provided for their convenience.  I  hear  the  tables   might  go  same area.  At this time "I would like to  point out to the taxpayers some  evident discrepancies in somebody's reasoning.  The much used and abused  boat ramp has been reported  by the Coast News to have cost  S3.200. This canard was refuted by this writer at a meeting  of the Village Commission attended by both local papers  and is wildly incorrect.  I will add at this time that  the ramp is about the only effort ever made on the part of  the Village Commission to attract and hold tourists in this  area since the beginning of incorporation.  As to the road paving, it  would appear that this expensive project would be for the  sale benefit of the one property  owner on this entire road and  will in effect create a private  estate out of this area, at public expense,;  It will be interesting to find  out if there are any other property owners in the new subdivision between Ocean and Inlet Avenues, on the waterfront  ro/ia.' II is posible there is a  conflict of interest here, I feel  through them. But you can de  bunk   anyone   and   then   turn  around  and   bunk  them   again  with specious fallacies.  You can say that you don't  believe in Santa Claus. Why?  Because he could not come  down a chimney without getting all blacked up. The answer is that anyone who can  fly through the air with the  greatest of ease and six reindeer from the North Pole in no  time flat, would experience no  difficulty in landing at the bot  torn of a chimney clean.  .,;.. plied. Sandy,  woman *'  "���'Ye   canna  be  Also Red Riding Hood and  the wolf. How did he learn to  speak? And as for little Jack  Horner, did you ever try fishing a plum out of a pie with  your thumb?  What about Julius Caesar, lie  is really vulnerable. You could  say that he never conquered  England.    (Or   was   it   Julius  sick. Do you no see there's a  fine of forty shillings just for  spitting."  People who heard that one  at a Burns Supper will forgive  me for retelling it. To put the  record straight, we have the  greatest admiration for Scots,  As fighting soldiers, they are  really something.  too, What a shame, they were  have   reactionary   elements   in    well used all last summer and    that  in  the  public  interest,   a  Sechelt   who   would   squander    will be missed by  many local    full inquiry should be made and  public funds for the benefit-pf    families as well As tourists. publicized,  a few, when the same tax mon-       Now is the time for all those  who believe that the west end  of the waterfront beach should  remain a public beach complete  wltlv'ramp  and' picnic   tables,  to make their voices heard.  ... There is an old i-iylng, ':Tho  pen    Is    mightier    than    tho  sword." The modern version is  "The    mortgage    Is    mightier  than the pen or the sword."  V.   I\, PARKER  ey could be spent more wisely,  in a retrograde .stop.  M, B. MACTAVISH  Doctrinaire policy  Editor, The Times  Sir���It was with mixjed feelings that I read about the village council abandoning the  boat ramp, partly because I  have always been a booster for  ,a public ramp and partly be*  cause It Is onc of .the very few  services the village has to ofv  ���������for"-bath; the local boating ta,x  Fight for rights  Editor, The Times  Sir���May I, through tho mod*  1 also note, in passing that  whereas our poor little village  could not afford to buy a self*  liquidating .'..park site last year,  they suddenly find that wo  have a surplus of some $32,000  that l,s available for anything  they can think of, this year.  Either our taxes have bcen too  high or we need some better  planning as to how the financial ..Rffnlrs of this village are  conducted, '  ���  NOItMAN F. WATSON  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  FIRST PAYMENT OCTOBER 1st  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate -Call 886-2728  ��*^MllWjWMJt��rtMI"��*��WI*^WHJ'**^��.-'  .layers and the visiting tourist,, I-" of your pnolloniion, ex-  who wo fondly hope1 will leave horl --*1 l��l}f>P*�� of this area to  his dollars ln tho village, In }'''ht Soe v-'-.-nllon <>f the public  return for nothing, launching .amp and to guard  Tho ramp ha��.(bcen well uKcd, WWlnst suggested removal of  as those of thc boating fritter* l'lcnlc ,nWeH nl"cM nearby,  nlty will testify, This will bo , Tn(! Villnge of Sochull Is undented, of course, by those J(ll'��-.V fortunitfo to have this  having their own private boa* ^ valuable waterfront park  cho_��and*-moi��iOnHHf��who-c0iild"~wr^ii8o-ftnd��OHjoymcnt-*of--nllr  not care less whether the per-  son without waterfront property  has a .place to launch his bout,  Also the person or' persons  who gave the Const Nowh the  figure of $:i,20() an (ho cost of  PrOHQive III  i   II, B, GORDON  Strange actions  Editor, The News  Sir:   I  havo been  astonished  the ramp woro vary foiillsh to at noma of the recent nctloiiH  Milnk, people   would    swallpw either, completed   or   proposed  that, an n fair amount of tho by the m<!iTif��oi7�� of (l��iV Sijcfuslt  labour, was  donated.  That  fi* UonunlNwIon,  sure has boon well- pnddod by I refer to ilui cloning of the  ace of Q  ADVENTURE IN A B.C PARADISE  'by'  ;���   "  BH5^SStS*��)U!1**��Wi��P��m��  to*WU^i*��S^*^te^**^*W*��-^<'W't '"Vjf*"**'  MargaretMclntyre  of Sechelt  i ,.        , i   .,,.,���..  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)  ^^^W^>MM(JW*^fe^WM*^>H*<*W/'>SS* *^nl*nr%z**\itiw     cja  ^.ji «
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The   Sechelt   Pen*   Times,
Wed,, May 5, 1965 Page 9
- I *;
items in brief
COUNCILLOR Fladager ' tojd
council at last regular meeting, April 27, that engineers of
the consulting firm of Martin
.Dayton, had"- been busy taking
levels prior to submitting suggestions/ for a water system
adequate for future village requirements.
They were also engaged in
the district carrying out work
for a private water project beyond the Gibsons Village limits.
recreation Meeting
The councillor also cbriimen-;
ted on the extremely poor turnout to a recent; recreation
meeting. "It would/seem strangers are taking more interest
in recreation here than local
people," he said.
Councillor Feeney reporting
on a recent meeting of the
Garbage Disposal District, said
about 20 people were present.
Mrs. De Lange had been appointed secretary and was,very
efficient. The payment of the
system would be on an assessment basis, he explained, t\Vo
od, one for Selma Park and
one from Gibsons. Mr. Len
Larson had explained that per
capita, cost would be very little, "nevertheless, these people
are against jt",n concluded Jhe^	
Improvements to the airstrip
at the Municipal Airport were
in process of negotiation, announced Councillor Drummond.
These would include extension
of the runway and paving.
Councillors Fladager and.
Diramiricmd    ^com^anied    the
■ Clerk on a visit to, Vancouver
furniture houses with a view 16
obtaining good used furniture
for the new village hall. They
were disappointed to discover
very little available worth  ac-
t quiring. It was therefore decided to obtain quotations on new
furnishings which it is estim-'
a ted will cost in the region of
.:: $3,000, Clerk C. Goodings stressed * the necessity of ordering
Word that the new apartment
block would be allowed to, use
... septic tanks instead of a cay- ,
itator system as previously indicated by Sanitary Inspector Barry MacDonald, brought,
objections from ( councillors.
Chairman Alf Ritchey remarked "this has happened with
, MacDonald'.. before, he takes
the line of least resistance."
Councillor Fceney agreed and
added, "it would seem, as
though he is trying to put iis
in a spot and force us to put
in a sewage system'', i
New bus service
for Stanley Park
A FAIRweather bus service
around Stanley Park will begin operating bri Sunday, May
2, B.C, Hydro announced to«
.dayv ,-\" ' '■;.'.; ■'■'''■■ ' V. ■'
Tho Stanley Park service will
operate at. 20 mlnuto Intervals
between l and 0 p.m. on Sundays and holidays except when
mined out, ' \
Park bus loop at the foot of ,        ;
Georgia  Street  and   make   13*,'       "'
Ntops In the park, ,      ,
, •   .Faro for the spccilil servlco ,, „,
will be: Adults 20 cents or ono if a
token,  Students 15 cents upon .
presentation of school certlfic*
'"ales!", Children under 12, 10
"cohlsW one token, >
No  transfers  will bo, Issued
or accepted and no' Ntopovers
will bo allowed,. ,
' .'' 'V '*■■"" ■-.•■■.•.,.•■« >%y «,.«;.«**"'
.r.„f.,..,,.*,«^.,^..,....,.UH»,.fM.^.,lll*.,l,-.,l,....«^...'«,..,-,«. ������-r^^'i^tlW  Page 10 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 5, 1965  Loading provisions  LLOYD Haase loads aboard provisions for an eight-week  fishing expedition to the Queen Charlottes in company with Eddie Reid, owner of the Defender. Fishing  lor halibut, the pair hope to return to Pender JSarhaux  about the end of June.  Lofty perch   -  GIBSONS man Clarence Cook, working aloft gives  a  cheery welcome to visiting news reporters and invited them aboard his vessel Morten II as she lay at berth  -in peaceful Garden Bay prior toleaving IdFthVe' Pnnce  Rupert fishing grounds. *^  Preparations underway . . .  iaffden Buy activity  centered on fishing  PEACEFUL Garden Bay was a scene of activity last  week as fishermen worked on their vessels in preparation for a long voyage to the fishing grounds, some  bound for the Queen Charlottes, others up north as far  as Prince Rupert.  Fishing trio  BACK TO a lower level, Clarence Cook takes time out  for a rest with his wife Yolanda and shipmate Buster, the family caning, which although a seasoned sailer, still gets an occasional attack of sea sickness.  Busy on a variety of chores,  checking nets, lines and hooks,  painting, etc., the fisher folk  proved extremely friendly and  gladly took time out to discuss  their hazardous occupation and  the tasks ahead pf them as they  leave ifor many weeks at sea.  Eddie Reid, at work hooking  on North Road, Gibsons, but  spend most of their time a-  board the Morien II. Daughter  Barbara is a well known employee of the Gibsons Super  Valu store.  A one-time logging operator,  Clarence Cook worked for a-  while with another fish-boat  operator, finally purchasing his  �����ww vessel. Together with the  family pooch Buster, the Cooks  fish mainly in the Prince Rupert area, trolling for either  salmon or halibut. ".._ . .  A keen photographer, 5folapa  has a good selection of pictures, takes' during their-travelsOf particular interest wefe  shots of deserted Indian Villages- with mnny fine totem  poles still standing in the northern areas.      ...  ,, Sipping coffee aboard the .  neat fishing baat, listening to  the good natured jests of the  fishermen, in the peaceful harbour, it would: be easy to become convinced that this truly  is the only. w_y'to live. It is  not always blue sxies and calm  water however. Torrential  rain, violent storms and turbulent seas"are but a,few of the  occupational hazards facing a  fisherman.  Land is a long way off, however- close, during a storm and  survival depends entirely on  skill and' the. ability to keep  afloat what suddenly becomes  a--������;fumsy "-bobbing' shell > in ��;a-  very large and very deep menacing ocean.  Recording stars  for Sechelt show  LONG time popular entertainer and recording star, Evan  Kemp is slated to make his  first appearance jn Sechelt this  weekend.  Appearing in the Legion Hall  Friday, May ?, his group -will  feature the well-known' Trail  Riders orchestra, Gloria Code,  a versatile performer who will  present the spectacular Fire  Dance, the Charlston and an  exhibition of baton twirling.  For the youngsters, a thrill lies  join the wife for coffee in the  galley,"  His wife Yolana equally hos- ��� -..- .,��� .*0��.v_.��r �� ...wm �����.-:  pitable and quickly had a cup ��n store with the antics of Su-  of  coffee   prepared.   This   hus- sie the trick wonder dog.  band and wife team who came Mr.   Kemp  told   The  Times  to  the   Gibsons   area,  in  1932. last week, we look forward to  have owned their own boat for our first  visit to  Sechelt and  .��ix   years   and   are  ^convinced will present a first class show  . ....  ...���    ....   .,���....,   MMuaju.yjjivii.cea.    win present a first class show  up a line on board his vessel    this is the only wayfto make    6r top recording stars and TV  "Defender"  will  be accomnan-    a living Thm/ ��tm k^.'.a �� i        "Defender" will be accompanied by Lloyd Haase, both of  Pender Harbour. They will  head for an eight week voyage  in the Queen Charlottes, fishing for Halibut't><la prized catch  presently in short supply. In  common with most fishermen,  Eddie likes his job and has no.  particular desire to change his  occupation,  From his lofty position atop  tho mast'where he was'extending his 'antenna, Clarence  Cook called out to The Times  reporters,   "come   aboard   and  a living. They still have a home    personalities.  Official Opening of  Additions toJhe  Gibsons Element ar  Final preparation*  OWNER of the vessel Defender, Eddie Rcld of Pender ��  Harbour hooks up his line in readiness for halibut __,��� ^ ���'���  fishing around the Queen Charlottes, Ho hopes to make TL_#% Tinrt/sr  ^ good catch, halibut being in short supply at the present I II�� 1 I iTlSS  time.                                                   v... ....... i ��� .-w ll,llw^  Say You Saw It In'The Times'  Pborw 885-9654  On Tuesday, May 11th, 1965, Mr,  W. D. Beid, Chief Inspector of Schools,  from the, Department pf Education in,  Victoria, will officiate in tbe opening of  the recent addition tp the Gibsons Ele��  mentary School.  aafr*Mfi��i����tf|WfH>& B^m��!*t**W*fel*��<* ep��R*f��*tS'^l^%l��5*��l��  AH parents are invited to attend  these opening ceremonies, and to tour the  school afterwards. Entertainment by the  students will be included and refreshments will be available.  J  ���JKJtWiWHWWlWlSSWSWif���^^ 1  ���.��*<"   ' "-"W -*-**   WW..��M. >**���������� djjjjfi^w^.w&w^*'*-**'-   ���,   ,,  ,1  T    ,*���    A.?r     fcl ws���>��� ���A"    W  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., May 5# 1965 Page 11  E. Ormrod reviews . . \  Story of the Stantons  tne. puMlic;  AMONG recent loans from the Victoria Public Library  is tjiis pleasantly written story of Jim and Laurette  Stanton who went into the wild land at the head of  Knight Inlet in the very early 1920s and remained to  live a variety of adventures. - ���   Although Jim trapped in the  Chamber promised  Nates Rock beacon  FUTURE plans and committee  repairs wwe discussed srttre  April  26th   meeting   of   Pender  Harbaur and  District Chamber  of Commerce, held in the Ruby  ^take^rest.a'ui^ntV"1''''''''""1"''"*'*''''^5"''"  Six   members   will   represent  the Chamber at  the inaugural  ijun   of  the .Camox   Queen   on  May 19th and will be given financial support.  The Department -of Transport  has promised to place a day  beacon on Napes Rack situated  at the entrance to Pender Harbour, when tidal conditions and  commitments permit. A beacon  has already been installed on  the 7-foot drying rock off Point  Upwood.  .John Bosch of Egmont reported that the increased interest in the small wood market promises continuous income for locally established  loggers. Optimistic reports  were received from John West  who feels that the fishing season is off to  a. good start.  Doug Fielding who reports  the lug boats to be busy, and  Len Larsan indicated that tourism is continuing to develop  as one of (he greatest sources  ol revenue in B.C.  When official permit has  been obtained, a Pender Harbour directory sign will be erected at Ilaslan. Creek.  It wns .decided lo levy a two-  dollar membership fee assessment ratlier than undertake a  fund raising drive when mein*.  hers are busy with summer activities.  Members' attention w a s  dniwn to the current Issue of  Beautiful B.C.Magazine which  features many fine pictures of  the Sunshine Coast in connoe*  tion with the Circle Tour which  the new ferry run will complete.  Winning smiles  LITTLE girls of the Lutheran Church Sunday School  have been learning that it is much more fun to make  Barbi doll outfits than purchase them. Prize-winning  seamstresses aged 4M1 -years were Heather Hall (right)  and Susan Jorgensen (left) Debbie Campbell won first  in 5-8 year class. A fashion show complete with music,  commentary and improvised spot light climaxed the  '*"m:any"weeks1;W'''Sewih^  .,.,,���,,���,,,,��,  Charges made ...  early days and has been a  guide to big game hunters it  is as a conservationist he has  been best known. And as Laurette cannot bear/to have any  animals killed for any other  than essential reasons this was  natural, as was tile resulting  collection of tame animals  which gathered about the Stanton cabin.  This is a record of unusual  hardships, of outstanding courage and ingenuity and of the  joy that comes from having a  definite plan in life and achieving it even at considerable cost.  Anyone   who   knows   of   hand-  logging up the inside passage  will enjoy the stbry of Jim and  Laurette as a hand-logging  team. Not only animals came.,  to regard the Stantons as acceptable neighbors; their relationship, with the Indians was  a model that is unhappily not  too common.  All in all this is a chance to  Visit the frontier, still existing  in our province, to revive memories for those who have lived  in the woods and to meet a  couple who are worthy of our  deep admiration. Read about;  them in "Grizzlies in their back  yard."  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  * i ''  No Cents  In Waiting  ���  ���  ���  IkGT,  The Times  ���"Mcike-^You  Money!  V ..���', " .. .......  The Times  Phono  885-9654  o trustee  AT THE last meeting of the school board, held in Sechelt, a motion of censure was read out against Mrs.  Murial Hall, a school trustee of five year's experience-  one years as chairman and executive representative to  the B.C. School Trustees' Association.  A copy of the motion of cen-     ��� f~ "~��� : ~~  sure presented to The Times ers staff and ultimately to the  is published bebw. followed by children of the area, to the  a note of protest from Mrs. best of my ability. I have stri*  Ball.  NOTE  OF  CENSURE  It was moved by Mrs. Fish  ven at all times, to maintain  with dignity, the public image  of the Board within my terms  er   seconded  bv  Mr   Malcolm of   reference.   Dt)th   nerc   and  cr,  Ss.conuiu   uy   wr,   .uaicoim ,       renresentine  the  district  and carried that WHEREAS in- eVSewhere                        district  dividual trustees aro expected" ,   .'   '  to  support fully  the' decisions Mst Eftll.T was elected  as  of the Board  as a whole and an executive representative, to  the actions of the Board's ad- ,he BC- Scn��o1 Trustees Assoc*  mlnistrative    officers    carried i;ition  by  fivt  School  Boards,  out  as a' result of such dcei-"' 1)ocs lhis sound like irrcspons-  slons. �����>l'*y?  And- WHEREAS   during   the ��� ': However, Tam^not a rubber  past   several   months   it   has '��*��n*P.  ���  ennnot vote for mo*  been evident  that ono trustee tions which I do not feel are  out of seven has been practis* in the best interests of the Dis*  ing a policy of harassment, of trlct-, 0na few occasions dur*  the administration and ob'struc m" tho 'iast fivc ^ars, whcn  tion of the proper business of l* hav{; *"elt -strongly enough, I  the Board have recorded a negative vote.  Ami  W..EBEAS  tills  trustee ]0waV^.^t^rr^i<:Vi^ '^l^  has brought serious charges a* l?mJ'u^?,'   ^   \hlmply  gainst the Board's officers,  without foundation, and has  thereby seriously impaired the  public image of tho Board and  tho administration of this  School. District,  And WHEREAS this trustee  has been found to have performed certain actions as a  represvntntlvovor (ho Board  without proper prior authority  to do so,  Now be ii known >ihm this  Board condemns and' disowns  the actions of Mrs, Bull as dos*  orll.e.1 above and places on  public record this motion of  censure,  democracy at work,  , Perhaps tho charges referred  to, should be defined?  -Muriel p, Ball  *>WwkmiHI^&JHi^^^B'>mK*��)BlltSi,k  Wit***,  -TRUSTEE-REPLIES"  I am naturally dismayed and  distressed to learn thai a nolo  of cenmire, pjissed against mo  hy the St'choll. District School  Board, Is to ho published this  ,\veek in the local pro��N,  I have nerved this comnuin*  ,l|y ,asa representative and a  .ruNtoo for almost ,f|vo yearn.  During this tlmo, I iui,vo tried  J<>_��ll��charMe  my  renpontilblllt,  Itfn ((TlholJl'ociorii^lliol  MURIEL F. BALI,  Morgan'sMen'sWear  i  2. *...  (������������'���it  f -. ��  Cowrie Street! Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 835*9330  ���^ttoi*f��ty��)K*fcti-��Wii.JS8��".  l.����l' ''    v- ���  /  'AAj0iMi^i. ���'   .J  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Moy 5, 1965  Hints on care ...  {��S3  -��-��3   ^S$   _?J*;'*<��&_  .TT1*  ��� j a: A  affect coiffures  AS SPRING, and the fought of new clothes, vacations,  and'MHitdoor activities loom on the horizon, most  women think of a new hat to add to their current wardrobe.  ������~   However,   for  many,   a  new    dries after swimming,  hat merits a new hair-do, and       You   will  also  need  a  good  thoughts turn naturally to the    hair-spray, and be sure it's a  task of improving the condition    good spray that won't lea^e a  of milady's hair which may  have suffered during the winter season.  The .extremes, of climate encountered in most parts of Canada take their toll on the hair  as well as on the complexion.  Summer sun, wind and water tend to dry up the natural  hair-oils. Winter has the opposite effect, encouraging oiliness.  Tracey Lee, technical consultant on care of the hair today  answers some questions on  both hot and cold-weather care.  Question���Every winter my  hair ibecomes oily and "stringy,  and repeated washings only  seem to result in a flaky scalp.  What do you advise?  Answer���Try a dandruff control shampoo. There are exceptionally-good ones on the market which also check excessive oiliness and leave the  hair soft and pliable.  Question���I love swimming  and plan on a winter vacation  down south, but hate to think  Svhat "the" sun and salt water  will do to my hair. Even summer week-ends by the lake  here in Canada leave it streaked and dry and completely unmanageable. Have you any suggestions?  Answer���Before you leave,  have your hair styled in a simple, easy-to-control cut If you  want a more glamorous styling  for evenings, get yourself a  switch, which for a moderate  sum will be made up to match  almost perfectly your own haiir  coloring, and can be combed  and worn in many different  ways.  Take a good conditioning  cream with you, and apply it  sparingly each time your hair  sticky coating or change the  color of your hair. Depending  on the length of your holiday,  you may also require a bottle  of your favorite shampoo.  Those in plastic tubes travel  best.  And experiment with bathing  caps until you get a water-tight  one.  Noted columnist  for P.T.A. show  ONE of the most interesting  PTA programs of the year  will be held in the activity  room of Gibsons Elnementary  School   at   8:00   p.m.   Monday,  May, 10thv, ,, ,,,-.,.���-,,,,.-..,���,.,-,,.-....,,,.,..,,���..  Youth Looks At Our Community will feature speakers  from eight local youth movements: Elphinstone Students  Council, Hi C Club, Chancellor  Car Club, Girl Guides, Boy  Scouts, Jobs Daughters, De  Molay, and Legion Sports Club.  Moderator will be Vancouver  Sun columnist Mamie Maloney  and four topics will be discussed: Community Recreation,  Drinking and the Liquor Laws,  Traffic and Safety, and Social  Behaviour in School and Community.  Gibsons PTA have gone to  considerable trouble to present  this program to the public and  everyone is invited to hear the  voices of our young people. All  those interested in the welfare  of the younger members of our  society should attend this forum. It is not necessary to be  a member of the PTA to attend  this discussion.     '  Sechelt social notes  ���With Your Neighbours  of   the   same   century   were  shown while the musical selections were being played.  Reverberating chords of the  Welcome return  LLOYD Burritt, left, former Elphinstone High School  pupil and director of the Rutland School Concert  Band is welcomed by Principal W. S. Potter. The two  members of the 35-piece band pictured here are Joanne   Great" Gate" of   icfev" by  the  Russian composer M. P. Mussorgsky brought the two-hour  program to a close.  The attendance should have  been much greater especially  as these young people had travelled such a tremendous; distance, t leaving..,, .Rutland which  is near Kelowna, in the early  hours of Friday morning. The  vacant chairs bore mute testi-  RUTLAND Senior High School has just reason to be   mony to tl��e apathy shown by  proud of its youthful conductor Lloyd Burritt and the   the V0UI-ser members of our  35-member band which in two years under his direction,  has reached the acme of perfection; '5  It   is   obvious   that   Lloyd,   a "=   Saklifsky and David Bartel.  Fine performance . . *  Biitlnnd Schoo  ploys to small  once:  urnou  society   towards   cultured   entertainment.  1958 graduate of Elphinstone  High School, is completely enslaved to the world of music  and his interest in'The band  does  not end  with instruction.  struments presented outstanding popular selections from  The Wizard of Oz, Blue, Fantasy,   Hans   Christian   Ander-  He  wholeheartedly participates   , son and West Side Story  SUNSHINE Rebekah Lodge B2  held* a yery successful rummage and bake sale in the hospital cottage, Assisting were  Mrs* Eileen Smith, Mrs, Mae  Walker, Mrs, Ruby Bfecse,  Mrs, Lola Turner, Mrs.  Olive Porte, Mrs, Vilda Waters  and Mrs. Hazel Critchell,'  The congregation of St| Hilda's Anglican Church will hold  their annual Parish supper at  6 p,m. May 4 in the Parish  Hall. Slides will bg shown.  A very pleasant surprise parity in honor of Mr. and Mrs.  Ray Fleming was held recently  at the home,of Mr, and Mrs,  T, Ivan Smith, Starting with n  dinner party and ending with  the B,C, Hydro employees cal*,  ling to round out tho evening.  Present were Mr, and Mrs, W.  3L Billingsley, Mr, and' Mrs.  'L, Evans, Mr, and Mrs. G;  ���Reeves, Mr. and Mrs, V, Read,  Mr, and Mrs, E, Hunch, Mr,  ���and, Mr��. E. Montgomery and  Mr, Dick Uranlta, Tiro party  Was hold pending Mr, Flom*  'ingX,tranHfer���to-Vancouvor(  in fund-raising 'activities which  enables them to undertake excursions, inspiring other  schools with the ambition to  form a band of their own.  , The Rutland band, smartly  attired in black and gold braided uniforms presented music  from five centuries, commencing with the stirring music  from Elgar's Pomp and Circumstance and negotiating with  effortless ease, the baroque  style of the sixteenth century  to the liquid music of Debussy's  Claire de" Luno.  In particular the Grade 11  octet featuring1 the tuba, saxophone, trombone, french horn,  percussion and other wind  in-  Mr. Burritt introduced each  selection with a summary of.  the type of paintings, architecture arid writings being executed during that period, naming  the more famous painters,  sculptors and authors. Slides of  famous-" paintings illustrating  the  style  adopted  by   painters  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  . Ted  Farewell  jr*v>'>'WMVWMMMW',vw*,w"*^^  , t��*L|J.J.liST#��B#~Wf#.  New citizens  'WINN-To  Mr,   and  Mr��.  Al*  fral Winn, Gltwoas, B,'C��� a  aim born April 'M, 1005,  MULLIGAN-To Mr, and, Mr��,  Richard,    Mulligan, .Gibsons,!  JV.G, a (laiiKlHer burn Apt'ir !!(>,  ���Wii. '     �� ';"  Coming to  Sechelt  IN PERSON  Popular Recording  Star  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Show and Dance  Family Stage  Show  At Hie  LEGION If ALL  ������WMSM^W**^**���'****  Friday May?  FLOOR SHOW 8 p.m.  DANCE TO FOLLOW  ^Vnwwvvv>��vw*wv*v*ww������vw��n��wvw^^  YZmtwmniHinM '  ��� This tree reminder of comlnj) events Is a service of  .SECHELT AGENCIES LTDi'Phone Socholt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings; specifying "Pate Pad".  Please note that space Is limited and some odvonce dates  moy have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details,  May 7���Ponder Harbour High School Track Moot,,  May 8-*-2 p.m, Pender Harbour Community Club Bazaar,  ���May 8-~-8 p,m:  Elphinstone High "School Auditorium,  Tidewater Players present Na, No A Million Timor,  No., .,.   ,,.. , ;:. ..' :,���     , , ..���:���"���. .'��������� . ,���"'���    -  May 10~-8 p,m. Youth Looks at our Community, Activity  Room, Gibsons Elomcntary School, Moderator Mamie  Moloney.  ��� May 11���8 p,m, Official opening of Gibsons Elementary  1 ; Schoolr���     ' May 13^2 p,rn, St, Mary's Hospital, Mooting of Socholt  V Auxiliary to St, Mary's,     '  May  H���P,T,A, Variety Night,  Ponclor Harbour High  School Auditorium,  May i5~-.\0 a,rn, to 3 urn, Hospital Collage S-chcIti  Girl Guides Spring Rummage Sale,  SECHELTI VILLAGE,  3 BEDROOM BASEMENT HOME.  Automatic oil heat. Built ins���All this forf.f  $11,900  Harry Gregory 885-9392  ��� >��iijH>*������ls*':*sl!��,''ty  SECHEtT A6ENCIES1TD.  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phono 885-2161  I.  t��(^ta**WaiBiij*��w^��M*^^ ,?//-  .c+h-^*^.-* Vb  >),* W( ttftw^f.        y *.-)-*'*���*" V * rfiawi^^^Vtt--**^- ��    *<.  J.Y-**- -*_*i  Salvage operations  OWNED by Mrs, McKeague of Egmont, the troller To-  , nell operated by Don Jeffries hit rock on an outgoing  tide and quickly filled water, sink to water level. Mr.  ���Jeffrieshad^ oc-  cured; iie was able to swim ashore but clothing, radio  and other equipment was ruined by seawater. He is ��een  assisted by his brother Mel attempting salvage operation  when the vessel was towed into Porpoise Bay, next day.  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Moy 5,1965 Page 13  Suspended terms  for 16 year olds  PREVIOUSLY before Magist-  ���rate A. Johnston, April 17,  charged with break-in & entry,  two Sechelt youths again appeared before the magistrate,  last Saturday following a remand.  The pair, Allan Thomas Billy and Corby Glen Jeffries,  both aged 16, had been raised  to adtilt court foUowing their  earlier plea of guilty to ..the  charges. They had been arrested as a result of break and  entree at the premises of Sechelt Motor Transport, and  subsequently admitted a number of similar offences.  Each was given a suspended  sentence of eighteen months  duration, during wMch time  they have to observe curfew,  avoid bad company, keep the  peace, make full restitution to  their victims of their activities  and including replacement of  broken doors and windows.  During the term, they will be  under strict supervision.  Both   youths   have   employ- '  ment to go to.  ft  rate increases;  budget of $lj0__7;  MILL RA*EE:Jorvl965 m School District No. 46 has been  set.af^65flsli!mrhigher lhan the I9_4,rate ol22.44  despite increased property values in the area.  Tp offset a total; school bud-  "���'���;   -���-������   get figure of $1,027,000, taxes  to be collected in School District -J*��. 46 amount to $878,882,  Gibsons share being $48,069,  Sechelt $30,734 and unorganized  territory $800,079. Provincial  government grants will amount  to .$112,878 the remainder will  be gained from operating, surplus,:' miscellaneous grants and  recovery of expenditure.  These ifigurcs were announced by secretary-treasurer Mr,  P^tcr Wilson at last week's  regular school board meeting  held in Sechelt Elementary  ':'J>chool.r '���:'.���'������';":'" '"���;-..'  MORE  ABOUT   .   ...  Chamber of Com.  from page 1���  their support of a golf course  and agreed it would do much to  open up the area.  LIQUOR  STORE  The Pender members also  signified their support of a letter from the Sechelt chamber  pressing for another permanent man in the liquor store.  Complaint atj present is that  with one man operating the  store, it is by necessity closed  at various times during the  day, often causing inconvenience to out-of-village callers.  Why do we need any more  guided missiles? We already  .have the automobile.  ;n��ED a  MEW or  w��*  SECHELT,*...  885-2111  - Ted  Farewell  rave you'  ever wondered  ........what the different  Life Insurance  7     plans are for.....?  *..��.;.what rtiey do.���.?  ........how much they  In other words, you  wanted to know-about  Life Insurance. This free  booklet tells you about  It.  Just phone us or  mail the coupon below  and we will be pleased  to provide you with  the booklet.  E. SURTEES  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065  "Please tend-me-o free copy of  "What you Should Know about  >life insurance.**  UNEXPECTED ,  CONTINGENCY *  Vandalism resulting in 54 broken windows, occured at Gibsons Elementary School over  thp Easter .weekend costing the  taxpayers $22f>,(X). The Incident  Is being lijye.stigatcd by thu  school board and KCMIN  t<   '    CONTRACTS  ' Mrs, Cvlln - Klsher announced.,,  that tlio lowest bidders had  been granted the contracts for  school site development. Mr.  A: It. Simpkins has tho Davis  Bay and Halfmoon Hay contracts submitting tenders, of,,  $112.00 and ' ��400.00 respectively, Elphlnslono Secondary goes  to Mr, A, R. Uiteliey,' $4,774.00;  Hlcptte llulldo/.ln��� Md, hnfi b����n  awarded Gibsons Landing for  $S>;<100,Q0 nnd l<\ F, Wnlkor,  West     Sechelt     I'.lomcnUu'y  '��� "   School for tho amount of ?li��oo,  LAND   PURCHASE  "m^R^nvditigwiivQ",po{!sibi��*'**'or"  panslon    of    tho    Klphlnstono  truck which would necessitate  purchasing properly from  tho  ���  Irwin Motel. Mr. Dighy Porter  proprietor of I ho motel said ho  would glvo tho school hoard an  option on tho property In ok��  chango for n sewer hookup; tho  reason being that ho had in*  .-tendqU-iwIntf tho property .for.a  aoptlc tank Insinuation,   Chairman Mr. Horvntb, qvtofi-  tioned the possibility of an Vex- .  pansion of the Elphinstone  buildings as many thousands of  dollars had already been spent  and would continue to be spent  on-the track area. School maintenance supervisor Mr. Porter  stated that there was. still some  room Xor expansion without ������  touching the playing fields;.  Mrs. Leslie Jackson remarked 'that a group system of  school buildings could be used,  if further"' expansion was 'required, 'building around the  track area.    ..;.u,'���"������ ���';...���������������.���'���' }���.������������-���������������  .The board agreed to. accept  Mr. Digby Porter's terms regarding the Irwin Motel property. Mrs. Fisher also reported  that the board had decided to  purchase a further 3>,_ acres of  property in West Sechelt for  $2,500 making a total area of  f.M�� acres for tho new Sechelt  School,  ADULT EDUCATION  Secretary-treasurer P e t o r  ^Wilson who had been attending  an adult education conference  In Vancouver, reported that  work would commence this  summer on tho establishmont  of an adult education program  to3c' offorod this winter, Ho  Intended contacting Ho wo  Sound and Powell River districts and would work with  thorn'on n combined basis,  SCHOOL OPENING  Superintendent of Schools  ,W. ti), Hold will officially,open  Gibsons Elomontarv School on  ��Mondayf~M a y-lOrTho ceremony-  wlir, probably take, place In tho  evening,       . | ,,���-... ...  PUBLICITY  Finance Chairman Mrs. Peg*  gy Volen observed that, tho public >ls no^ receiving sufficient  Information rcfinrdlng tho nd��  ministration t of school rflfffllrs  and suggested that press re*  lonsos bo given to tho newsi   IMU-ors, ���   ii  ii  tT*$ ITI-Of SAYS  YOUNG  SCOTT  JACKSON  THERE   IS   NOTHING   TO    /T WITH  A   HOMELITE   XL-12  WGMBS imMWSlZ^CUMM SAW  this   demonstration   by   Scott   reveled   the  ease and simplicity of pperatiotr of the XH2  .Vi$iMiAM>p$flrtl*i��t%6 ,  PRUNING AND TRIMMING���Tho Xl*l2  ���lps through A" limbs In, % seconds,  makes lion cosy matter tp keep ^our or*  canard and shade trees iKtalthy and attractive Yom can carry tho XL-12 rlQht *  up Into a tree and reach distant i limbs  wllh little effort,  Complcto with 16" Dor  and chain    ,%raW0*^.W**������*i^w^^^ff^��*^*^  Mow dt your  CHUN SAW CEHM  '������3��-#?  I   -J  fa--?  %??���  m  ' ���*_��� # \  m.A:*  #.*  ��A<1  M"X  ���f'*'  ti f.  #.*?  W A  t$  f'#���  % '���*  ���%Zb  { *  n  *   I  1 I  u  I ���������}  n  m  B  ivf  m  M  ,.fi'-j  <���>'  i  1  ���4  i.'  $1S4   Wilson Creek, B.C. - -fit, 885-2228  HOMELITE XH2      FOR THE BEST IN CHAIN SAWS  i,r*.ymtw;m '��,..  ''-,>*��� i   -.*-,,^(v-*-o,l^-^  jtf' sil^  ..> ~W-~*  ���.- ���->���->r��_���*i_^^l^,sV'W',�����������v'^*^;,������ .  Page 14 The Sechelt- Peninsula Times, Wed., May.'5f. .1.965  Pender Harbour News  "1 , ���by Howie White  PENDER Harbour Fire Brigade held its last evening  of Bingo on April 27. The Community Club has purchased the brigade's game equipment to continue games  with the club sponsors. ���:  The speaker for the brigade    each toward costs,  extended   good   wishes   to   the  J.  ��    . * *>     ��� r  **  fc. * ....    - i '*        *  club, and expressed the hope  that the players would continue  to attend. ,  With the male members of  the executive being fully occupied with work concerning  their livelihood at this time of  VARIETY  NIGHT  PTA-sponsored Variety Night  will, be May 14 in the Pender  Harbour Secondary School. Entries are welcomed. (Contact  Mrs. Don Cameron, convener,  883-3650). There is no age limit  or   category   restriction.   Come  year, the ladies  will carry on    and    share    your    tarents    or  club activities, including bingo,    skills.  .Following���the business meeting, Miss D. Critoph, Grade 1  teacher, gave an entertaining  and informative talk  on "kin-  Jm_ttie^umja_err-months. However, the" committee has been  fortunate in securing the help  of Bernard Payne of Egmont,  who has had experience in calling" in Toronto, and he' will  call for the club games.  It is hoped that the public-  will turn out to support the efforts of the committee ladies.  Heading this admirably daring  committee is Mrs. Barbara  IversOn, Avho says -We4:l-^ur.e. secondary school  do our best;" Come and see  their best, and give them your  support May 6  holiday, motoring to the prairie  Another step forward  provinces. In charge of the Ma- WELCOME layer of blacktop has been applied to the  dergartens,�� dealing with their   deira Park p0 duriDg their ab_ Irvine's Landing road, making another interesting  ���., o��� ������,    ^^ _s daughter Cheryl, who drive for the tourist who is reluctant to negotiate the  is capably and efficiently ful- hazards of gravelled roads.  filling the dictum that the mail  ; ���-��������� *  origin, present-day purpose and  benefit to the child. Following  this the parents viewed a most  entertaining film pf a kindergarten in session.  Last   PTA   meeting   of   this  term  will  be  May  18,  in the  Wilson Creek notes  ���By Mabel Wagman  SPORTS   DAY  Dates of school sports days  were announced at the April  meeting of the Pender Harbour  PTA. Madeira elementary  sports day will be "on May 21.  Principal K. Powers hopes to  make this an inter-school competition with the Egmont, Irv-  ings Landing, and Halfmoon  Bay schools attending, with  winners being sent, to compete  at Sechelt Elementary Sports  Day June 5.  Pender High will host approximately 70 students from  Vananda and Pemberton at a  track and field meet on May  7. Parents and all interested  adults are welcome. Students  from Pemberton arrive Thursday. Boys are bringing sleeping bags, and will be billeted  at  the  school,   using  the  gym  GOODWILL  TOUR  Mrs. Ethel Larson of Madeira  Park has been invited to represent the Sunshine Coast on  a ten-day publicity and goodwill tour to Portland, Eugene,  Klamath, San Francisco, Reno  and ...several other-cities. ,.,-,,  First of its kind, the trip is  sponsored  by  the  auxiliary to  the    Vancouver    Visitors    and   appearing   in   Pender  Harbour  must go through.  CLUB  BAZAAR  Remember    the    community  club bazaar starting at 2 p.m.  May 8 which will feature baking, sewing, plants and flow-   SUCCESSFUL event���The proceeds from the Japanese-  ers, fish pond for the kiddies style Dinner Dance totalled roughly S200. There was  and a short session of bingo.   a successful turnout both socially and financially. The  Madam   X   will   give   ydu   a   foo(j was SUperD an_ a g00d time was enjoyed by all.  The hall was nicely decorated with Mrs. Ken Pearson  in charge. The orchestra for the-evening included Rod  Lizee' f fbrri PdrpoiseBay and TMrsf Clarke from Wilson  Creek. Many thanks goes out to all those who put forth  their time and effort to make it a success.  glimpse into the future and refreshments will be' served.  Everyone is invited to attend.  NO SHOW  Tidewater Players will not be  Convention Bureau, the Lady  Vancouver Club, for the purpose of promoting vacation  visits to the B.C;lower mainland among women's groups in  the cities visited.  Twenty-two members of the  Lady Vancouver Club, and 14  other ladies interested in the  tourist industry, invited from  other areas, will leave Vancouver by bus May 4.  At stops en route, they will  distribute information folders  of B.C. areas represented, and  in  Portland,   Eugene  and  San  for a dormitory. Breakfasts and    Francisco   they   will   attend  supper  will  be  served   to  the  visiting boys  at the school.  Here the new Home Economics room is paying unexpected dividends in making it possible to accommodate a greater  number  of   visitors.   Senior  luncheons and receptions which  have been arranged to enable  them to meet with women's  groups in those cities.  Arrangement of the itinerary  to give the,, B.C. ladies some  free time in San Francisco will  girls guided by Mrs. Whittaker    allow   Mrs.   Larson   to  add  a  will   be   preparing  meals, and    personal bonus to the trip in  serving. :;:  Girl students will be billeted  in homes. Vananda students arrive Friday morning.  Events will get underway  about 10 a.m. Parents at the  PTA proved to be willing supporters, .: offering ^heir^elp  where needed. Mr. John Pefry,  Physical Education instructor  at Pender Harour Secondary  School shpuld be congratulated  for his efforts 'beyond the call  of duty in organizing and arranging this event which fosters  good sportsmanship, and gives  great pleasure, to so many students,    EDUCATION TOUR  Under the new educational tour  program introduced by the  school board, Mr. Powers has  made tentative, plans to take  the Grade 7 class W> Vancouver on May'28(< Proposed, Itinerary will Include a visit, to  a vocational school, and perhaps the train yards, fireball,  post office, and newspaper  printing, rooms, Children taking   tho   trip   contribute   $2.50,  visiting two of her sisters \Vho  reside in that city.  ROAD  PAVED  Irvine's Landing road has  been blacktbpped; motorists  can now relax and enjoy the  as planned. School events requiring the use of the auditorium are scheduled for May 7,  the only night the players could  attend.  SOCIAL   EVENING  Students of art classes from  Halfmoon Bay and Madeira  Park gathered in the home of  instructor Mrs. Stephanie Hooper, April 28 for a social evening. Guests enjoyed a showing  of slides taken en route to and  in Mexico by Harold Stickland  and an interlude of banjo music by Steve Dediluke. Twenty  students attended the farewell  evening of the '64-'65 classes.  WATER BOARD  Detailed report of the meeting of the South Pender Har-  bour Water District, held in the  Legion Halt Madeira Park,  April 27, will.appear in the next  issue of The Times.  ROAD VVORK  Work on the roads in the  Pender Harbour area is near-  ing the final stages, Francis  Peninsula   Road   is   receiving  TEA AND BAKE SALE  A tea and bake sale was held  at the Wilson Creek Community Hall by the United Church  Women of the St. John's  Church, Tuesday April 27. The  hall was nicely decorated with  Mrs. Gregory in charge of the  decoration. Mrs. Cameron and  Mrs. Kaye Franske received  at the door.  Mrs.  Tom  Lambe  expressed Allied AUCfUSl  special thanks' to everyone who rnrrlrinn nr/VYrocc  donated  their  time  and  effort ma��m9 progress  and to all those who attended. CHIE? Alfred  August of  the  Sechelt  Indian Band is pro*  VISITING gressing favorably in St. Mary's  Home  for  a   visit  with  her Hospital. He suffered a stroke  parents,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Stan about two weeks ago but fort-  Tyson Sr. was Barbara Tyson unately no paralysis has resul-  the Wilson Creek area. A welcome goes q^ new nei-.  ghbbrs.V  COFFEE PARTY  The April Coffee Party turn*  ed out a success with children  and adults out for their noontime coffee break.  who  now works  at  the Lions  Gate Hospital.  NEW  RESIDENTS  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Walker  ted.  Visiting him were his two  sisters Mrs, JWarjorie Blais,  Egmont and Mrs. Beatrice He-  arid family are how residing in   wens, Chilliwack.  scenery instead of keeping their .gM^^^W-'-^Sr8!!*-  eyes  glued  to the road  while **n2t prcparatofy to black'  dodging potholes. topping.        ^  ON VACATION Some men always know when  Mr. and Mrs, I. J. Crichton they have too much to drink���*  arc away  on a  long awaited a little blurred tells them,  ';jr>��  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ^^t*|,tM^^f^!^tf<^^-*^#'W��,'*';S)'*,*,*  Evelyn Hayea  Above Pout offlc��  Cutting and Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9-5  "Your Stairway To  Hair Beauty"  Phone 885-9525  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  *raw������i����#����**'iu��*B��f'"i'B***  Let us supply all your Tire  requirements  Qualify - Sorvlco ** Economy  ��***��l ���--����*.����� H���--.I-W. fll  GIBSONS ?C! SERVICE  Phono 886-2572  ���t��*w��.  Tsaw it in  , JL JLX V*      ' mim jC-f ,XX(a7jO   m    m   m  Regular subscribers to The Sechelt Peninsula Times don't miss a thing! They know  what's being of fered by their local stores,  they know what their neighbors pre doing,  they know where to find a bargain, and  they know what's going on in socials, entertainment, shows, and so on. Join, the  growing list of people who are supporting ,  , your community newspaper \>yt becoming  a regular subscriber. You'll got ypur  paper regularly and conveniently by mail,  every week,  CLIP THIS COUPON  No, 6  Yos, I'd llko to ho a regular subscriber to Tho Socholt Peninsula  Times and support my community newspaper,  Enclosed Is cheque   p   M/O   Q   for $.  '*.,  NAME----  ADDRESS  ��*���-*��� ������������������^���*<  ������������*i><��i(��ia.l,f.��lil|>  PLEASE CHECKi  Now ���    Renewal ���  Subicrlptlon Raton  1 year $5 - 2 pan %9 * 3 yoan f 13  MAIL OR DRING TO:  Socholt Ponlimda Timo��, Don 301, ?e��-fifllr, D.G.  -���.,::i,-BtnjH-niT  fwts*wW..,*W*f I ftfltimjfrtSgaqA <&v��Stitfo&^ _, r^  ^^^H^^^1^A<W^*^k^*��ri^^^.VSw'j^a-*^   ji���'.in,vV^����a, v**��*-S��<i ~��i *m* ��ijvT.��.I,Ia.M5i.*.���w,( ��� ,��� ,_m-  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Moy 5,1965 Page. 15  Davis Ottawa friary a  - By Jack Davis, M.P.  RECENT statements made by tbe Hon. Paul Hellyer  shows just how far me government has gone in  dismantling Canada's former big league attitude towards defence.  ^   ^!K_iBi��  >:���  S_..l-l-_   wwimvii memories  REUNITED at a recent Rebekah assembly were four  oM friends, Mrs. Agnes Walker; Mrs. Margaret Mc-  Cubbm;,Mrs. Ida Pickering (all from Golden link, Vancouver) and Mrs. Emily Parsons {Sunshine Rebefcah  Lodge, Sechelt). When Mrs. Parsons was initiated into  Rebekah Lodge No, 52 in 1924, Mrs. Pickering was conductor and Mrs. Walker secretary. Mrs. McCubbin was  right-supporter when-Mrs. Parsons was Noble Grand in  192?. Mrs. ParsohSiholds 40-year and her friends ^0-year  jewels.;- .;.  Romd about the town  *���-By Ed Green  THE SUMMER season is here and with it an ever in-  creasing number of summer visitors and campers.  Many of them have purchased waterfront property and  &ey are going to feel great when they wake up some  morning and find a nice _at fir log on the beach, or ii  0ould be a cedar but in any case If they feel like rushing out to buck it up for free firewood they had better  shy off fml^mew  Newcomers, and many not so "~  new,   make   Hue   mistake   of  thinking that anything floating  free in the Gulf is legal salvage.  It is, but not for theraV Sfou  must be a licensed Vbeuicbcom-  ttar with a permit issued by the  Minister of Lands and "Forests  before you can even touch thai  log, 0rvi_*gS;^       *  ��   -:-^-A:  ' Your initial permit will cost  5��ou?50, and1 the yearly renewal is ^lp. Whatever logs > you ,  salvage unjust t�� turned 1n- to ���<  cither' primary or  secondary  I#g�� Receiving .Stations   that,  are based in strategic positions  from  Victoria  to *Cape   Swtil  apt ; ihe c^miwrjaUvjely inland  waters   of  the   Fraser   River,  Pitt*and Harrison Lakes,,  The main, or No. 1, Log Re-  caving 8^ In Vancouver  Harbour and is operated by the  Gulf Log Salvage Co-operative  Association who operate In: ��>���  operation with the insurance'  companies. This, of course, is  a! primary station Jfor ..which ��  fed" of $250 is charged;' tho secondary stations pay a fee, of  ��� $5Q.   ���    ������'"���   ' ���     ,;;  ,^y now you will,begin to  suspect that log salvage is no  slrr|plc* matter and 3fout*vi-l-be  thoroughly conviced this is thc  case If you can study the severe .penalties attached to >ick-  have been convicted because  the experts tell us they c��ja  tr*ee Ihe iiammer mark to a  depth of about three feet in  each end of the log. This is  caused by the compression ol,  fibres resulting from the ham*  The ii^d'xfigula'Uohs Jhave  been made necessary to offset  the���..jRagrant '. depredations of,  log 'thieves who made a fat  and -<es$y living by stealing  "logs^ out of the booms at *aw*  mills. They would sneak in un*  der cover of night and release  a few logs that they would pick  up and rush to outlaw mills  who would pay low out fast  .'���priceJs.,.,;;^'^^,, ^J^JC-,'./..^./1^..;!'.;'..,,.''.^,'"'  As a result of intensive investigation by. insurance companies and forestry officials  four sawmills on i the Fraser  River were caught, convicted  and subjected- to such heavy  , fines that they had to, sell their  mills to pay pnd stay out of  jail.   ''.   >  When you see a big boom of  logs being towed to Vancouver  ypu might think there are so  jnany logs in it that nobody  would think of counting them,  That is dead wrong. Every log  in the boom is not only counted  but also scaled and graded.  TWfl  Is done  hy  flovernment  complaining about their booms  at camp being robbed. Few  camps employed night watchmen and it avas a simple matter for log thieves to open a  boom at night and stand by to  pick up tbe logs as they drifted  out. Many _>f these men had  small timber claims in their  own name and therefore had a  marking hammer. They would  saw the ends off the stolen  logs and put their own stamp  on them. Nobody questioned  them for some time but eventually they were caught and  heavily fined.  Not too long ago beachcombing was^a,; simple��matter. -Any-,  body with a boat and equipment could get into it, After a  storm there would be logs  strewn along the beaches if a  big "spiH" had happened and  the beachcombers swarmed in  "like a 'pack of huhgiy'\volves.  One night a tug steam tug  was moving towards Vanvouver  with a tow jot fifty .sections of  prime logs from Jeryis Met  camps. She ran into/a howling  southwester off Secret Cove so  she ran out a line and snubbed  tight in the shelter Vbf Gowland  Point. Around midnight the  wind changed Vsuddeoly aad became a westerly. The huge  boom suddenly became a pitching, tossing matss ofJ timber  that was being tossed arpund  like matchsticks. The tug barely had time to cut her line and  get away before the awesome  tonnage of logs was swept  ashore in all directions.  The' call wenivoiit for beachcombers. They came from  everywhere:, in good boats, bad  boats and even rowboats with  outboard motors. They got a  straight salvage fee of $10 per  thousand for, all they .could  pick up and .tow in to Secret  Cove, A few of them made big  money as there was as much  as 6,000 feet in some logs; Today they- get 65 per cent of the  going price of logs less expenses, handling; selling etc.  Today It is all different. The  regulations are tight and they  excuse nobody, The best advice is that if you see a log  and want to,pick It up, don't.  It could cost you money,.,  '' We still have our part to play  as members of NATO and tbe  United'Nations. But the armed  forces' whieh' Canada needs in  order  to  hold up its ��nd in  f peace-Jseeping operations ' are.  in a different category from  the nuclear weaponry which  we were bringing in front the  United States a few short years  ago.  r        _,  Now our armed forces must  be both flexible and mobile.  They should be ready to go to  any trouble spot in any part of  the globe. Our emphasis therefore will be on air transport--  ��� that, and highly trained sod  adaptable forces; troops which  can be landed anywhere and  operate with a minimum of irritation to tbe local inhabitants,  Canada's defence budget  meanwhile has been curtained.  We now spend less than 4 percent of our national income on  defence as compared to 1 percent a decade ago. Futher reductions however are unlikely.  As Mr. Hellyer has pointed out  -���-wehave: been spending1^  tionately less each year on  equipment. Hardware accounted for less than * 15 percent of  our total defence budget in  1964.   The    figure   should   be  1jmoreJ,ikejS.,pe  to  place an  effective modem  force in the field.  Pay and allowances therefore must be <cut and cut sharply. Only in this way can we  afford the planes and the weaponry to equip those whom we  have to send abroad.  Mr.   Hellyer   is   doing   just  this. Intergration at headquarters is proceeding apace. One*.,  third of the ^brass'** will soon-  have been laid off. JoiOj^pur-  chasing and common ' standards, like a single unifom^will  saye money. It wm take time.  And * changes like Jjjhis are  bound to rub sojpe of our sen-^  ior military perianal*the wrong'  way.  Our Canadian experiment Is  being watched with interest in  other countries. This is not surprising. Even the cost of operating conventional forces is  enormous. But it is an expense  which will have to be faced . : .  foced especially if the lesser  powers are io Join with Canada  in police operations jsucb as  Cyprus and the Congo.  Canada, in other words, is  taking the lead amongst the  smaller powers. It is a willing  advocate of an international  police force. Also it is determined to get tbe most *of every  defence dollar. This purposeful  attitude, divorced from big  nation entanglements, is bound  to appeal to other countries  h r wbojss ^^cj^cum^nces^. ,,a^:^Jte��s;.. ���  "'affluent ? .'than." our" oivinV" 'r^"���"^''  To use Mr. Kelb/er's words,-  "we are attempting to create  a military organization specifically designed to meet the technological advances of our age."  This in itself Is a great advance.  Generals, not to mention politicians, are aften accused of  preparing for the last great  war, Mr. Hellyer, in looking-  ahead, is obviously preparing  for little nnes. ,       Z"Z  Tbe thing to do with party  leftovers .isitPi belp timm out  the _ront door.  MMMMMMMMMMMMIHWMWWimwwiMfWMMWItWWWIMM^^  TWIUGHT THEATRE  CibKm��-���fhon_ 886-2827  Tuesday, Wednesday, May 4,5  LOOKING FOR LOVE  Connie Francis  COLOUR & CINEMASCOPE  SAVAGE INNOCENTS   "'��� Anthony" Quinn-v  Thursday; Friday, Saturday, May 6,'J, 8  YOUNGBLOOD HAWK  James Franc iscus -S. Pleshette  "f Saturday Matinee ��� ���<  GOOD-BYE MY IADY  DOG!vSTORY^" ���-' -,..,���,���.,  Walter Brenndn  ii��liWIW��l��WM��tMM��tl������NIMI������>��MM��������M��WWiMWW��>��MMW����*��WMI��l*^  ln^Tup a log. If yon think a -scalers who are flown in to the  log can not bo identified yoi^ '     '  bad better think asaln tor every '  log Is fitamped with the mark*  ln,j(   hammer vSopie   smartlcs  have  sawn  thq  ends *oflf iho  logs  and  fcK safe. "But tbey  logging camp so the boom may,  be Insured before the tugs take  over. The cost of flying in the  scalers Is shared by the logger  and the mills;  Up-coast   logcera   were   also  ^^<iiaiWi)W*^��*|^��*IiH^tl��(*l( I  CARRIERS WANTED  PORT MELLON  ���   , ���.'and' ���...,.  ��___��QiaSONS'-��������  fTirin-inniitnnrin.nnji.nnnniinn.n.nfinnnnaniiiin.niinnn-ii-n���i���nri���i VfT". r--���----------------------^���j���  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  CHINESE CUISINE  BY OUR OWN CHINESE CHEF  WITH TAKEOUT SERVICE  AVAILABLE  .��!>>***     : ^|��iJMaii-��WT��^��!fl^wi^^4^i^^aniW^^^  A llvo-Wiro young fellow can gain valuable business  experience and make good spare-time money by  setting up and delivering Tho Times In either of  these communities. You will have an occlusive  roiiitcr, and t>e paid d generous commission, Apply  in Writing (or In person) to Tho'lSechelt Peninsula  Times, Box^l, Stjcpiott, or phone 885-9654 for  1 ' *an Interview. "."."  t**************^-- wjsasH^v  www��s��%��(^��)i^sM����^��'ii*wn*wii��f��  ENJOY EXCELLENT MEALS IN  OUR COMFORTABLE DINING ROOM  OPEN DAILY  COFFEE SHOP HOURS?  7 a.m.-l 1 p.m; daily-���Sunday B a.m.-0 p.m.  , Phono 883-2377  i  "O  5  i  >  )  >  t  t  4  1>1  SI  E n  t  4  4  .4  'i  0f  I*14  J   f  > 1  1l \  ? ���  I >  b  1  ?.?  .-4.  ft r  *a(  5?  i  'I  to*S^l*W^f*>^^SiW<A��B*��t i*^.4Ji  TX* ..M-* M*-"!-*** *(��$���>!-���.  t����i.r��i (<v����_ uSfsJ-viwom  <\,  a_-.__fc..._-*,;��� -ju... ���*.- ����jatj.^_i y.  tidewater-flayers  dancers and 27 of the Sechelt  TELLING the audience of the healthy, happy life they promenaders took part in the  lead on Pappy Quackenbush's farm are the four evening. Mary and Jack Aus  milkmaids Lucille Mueller, Lily Edgren, Dorothy Scho- tin from Vancouver also joined  enwolf and Louella Wiebe. No. No, is one of the most de- m the fun and afterwards stat  lightful. presentations-staged by the TmfewaterPlayersr^e^  and can be seen again on May 8 at Elphinstone High evening where everyone  School at 8:00 p.m.  had  SguaringiyYours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HI! THERE square dance friends and neighbors, especially the friends an neighbors who have Jr. square  dancers in their families. They are truly wonderful to  take time out from their other activities to bring their  children to the square dance lessons, then come back  an hour and-a-half later to take them home again.  No, don't lay the paper down     ���   yet, let me tell you about such  an evening two Saturday's  ago. It was something like this.  Being that I am the caller  and instructor for the Jr.  square dancers in Sechelt, past  experience has taught me that  when children go somewhere  they are generally ahead of  time and the square dance was  scheduled for 8:00 p.m. at St;  Hilda's Church Hall. The event  was a square dance with the  Sechelt Promenaders. Now  most people know that I work  at the Shop Easy store in Sechelt and it's not always easy  to get away at six o'clock,  when the doors are locked for  the weekend. However, I had  everything figured out to assure a fast getaway.  Oh yes, in my mind everything was worked out smoothly, However, on Saturday night,  April 24, I arrived back at the  store from delivering groceries  '"just as the clock was going  boing for the slx^h time, I got  a little mixed up in procedure  and tried to wind up the cat &  throw out the clock. You guessed It, Jhe_cnjt_jobjeclod_.&_thls-  put "life "behind schedule. This  didn't bother me at all, though,  1 just calmly turned out the  lights, locked the doors and  headed for homo nt a full gallop. Oops, forgot my delivery  truck. Well needless to say, -I  finally got home,, slipped as I  came ih the door and landed in  the bathtub. I don't really have  to say it but I didn't stay there  long; the datn thing had water in it; a person could get  wet you know.  Now the next thing is to get  dressed, so I did, but I'm still  not sure whether I had my  supper or not that night. However, the old saying of what  you don't know won't hurt you  anyway. That's not true, said  the man with his foot stuck in  to knpw that it was there for  the last 10 years but it still  bothers me.  Well, just who can you be  lieve. Oh! yes; by this time it  was 7:30 p,m, so 1 loaded all  my equipment into the car and  arrived at the hall at 7:45; ��JJy  this time. I have.slowed down to  a walk, I unlocked the hall  door, took my equipment in  and had it all set up just as the  first junior square dancers  - wctc arriving and "by 8TO0'p'.mTr*  tho square dance was In full  swing as advertised.     .���'.,'..  At ope time there was five  sc,�� on tlio floor, with children  dancing  with  adults and  visa'  versa.   Twenty   junior   square  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., May 5, 1965  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  ITS playoff time���here are the  league champs:  Pender: Clippers���A. Antilla,"  G. Jones, Mark Myers, Dave  McDonnell, Ren Pockrant. Runner-up���Pin Picker.  Buckskins: Pilgrims ��� Ray  Joe, Val August, Ross Joe, Doreen Joe, Stan Joe. Runner-up  ���Slowpokes. High bowler,.Mike  Jackson 1220 (286,  311).  Sechelt Commercial: Standard Motors���(5058), Eve Moscrip, FCrn Taylor, Lola Caldwell, Don Caldwell, Butch Ono,  Orv Moscrip. Runners-up���Village Bakery No." 2 (5046), Mid-  dlepoint Logging (5029), Village  Bakery  No.  1  (4611).  Ten Pins: Totems���Mickey  Baba, Frank Jorgensen, Don  Caldwell, Ron Robinson, Ray  Fleming.   Runner-up���Gibsons.  LEAGUE   PLAY  Ladies: May Walker 251, Ann  Shaw 259, Bev Nelson 327, Vivian Reeves 267, Lil McCourt  673,  Bonnies* Bracket! 273.  Ladies Spring League: Hazel  S^tte^9rT_977"26uX     ~        ~  Ball and Chain: Mike Johnson 702 (334), Al Lynn 284.  Sports Club: Lome Allan 746  -���by Eve; Moscrip  (297). 1  High School: Ted' Johnson  341 (181)K Linda McKinnell 336  (184). ���      .'  Ten Pins: Rex Weaver 534  (202),  Pat  Mullen _208.  $50 smile alter  telephone call  PLEASANT surprise 'greeted  Mrs. Murial Ball of Roberts'  Creek when she picked up the  ��� phone last Saturday. Her caller  notified her" she was the lucky  winner ..of. the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre monthly draw, in  'which'she had won $50.  -  E v e ry farnily allowance  chesgUe cashed at theV^Plaza  entitles the holder to f slip  which is dropped into aV container. Winning entry Srawn  at the end of each month*! The  contest, extensively advertised  in The Times, has proved a  popular innovation and a has  been running for a year. X  The haves and the have-nots  can often be traced back to the  did and the didn'ts.  where  such a good time.  I still think the highlight of  this square dance night was  at coffee time, the tables stretching the full, length of, the hall  and a little bit more. Everyone  was seated by 9:45 and the  children soon put the finishing  touches to dainty sandwiches,  cake, cookies, tarts and topped  off with orange crush.  At 10:30 the kids were escorted home while the ladies of  the Promenaders did the dishes, then the square dance continued for the senior square  dancers till 11:45. and with  more coffee in tow, a general  meeting was held with Gordy  McCourt, president, in the  chair, Tom Parish, treasurer;  Lee Davis, secretary; and  Gladys Parish, convener. Oh  yes, Harold Nelson, vice-president, was in the audience, keeping, an ey6 on everything in  general. .  ���   >  On behalf of the junior square  dancers, our helpers Cathy  Berry, Doug Doyle, Alan Hemstreet and" myself, we wish at  this time to thank the Sechelt  a bucket of cement. I've been Promenaders for hosting an  ignoring that bucket of cement, evening of square dancing and  on my foot and pretending not ,-party fun for our, junior danc  NOTICE  TO PARENTS A  TAXPAYERS  ers, that will never be forgot  ten, Once again, we thank you,  they thank you and I really  and truly thank VOU,  Well, that's about the way  things went on this particular  night of square dancing, so bye  for now; see you at the next  square dance.  Vandals deliberately broke fifty-four windows  in one of your schools, Gibsons Elementary School,  on Saturday, April 24th, 1965.  The cost of the glass was approximately  $150.00. It was necessary to call out two men for  several hours on Sunday, at overtime rates,1 to replace the glass in time for the reopening of school  on Monday morning, and the cost of this labour  approximates $75.00.  Every penny of this $225.00 has to be paid by  local taxpayers. ' ;  The Board's employees and the R.C.M.P. will  be keeping a sharp look-out for any further,attempts  at vandalism and parents and taxpayers arc urged  to cooperate with the Board to prevent a recurrence.  BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  INSURANCE IS ONE THING  COVERAGE ANOTHER!  HMD  9^#BM^s*W��*Wto.'ll!'*w'  Iniuranca of  ovory Hind  Improvements  and  tho  rlio   in   market  Ya!MO,,,,mayJhqvoJl'uppo^^^  oi your homo , , , oboyo tho cpyeraao af*  forded   by   your  prci.nr  flro   Inwanco  policy, Review it with mi|  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Phono 886>7751 Gibsons, B.Cr  WE-Diii)  FOLLOW THE CROWDS  *���/  ON  SUNDAY,  MAY 9  ' ���' ���' ��    '     TO  PENINSULA MOTORS  SECHELT  lor  '"?T���^ ' I"  v.  '    HbSTS;  Sunshine Coast  Lions  Adults ..; _. $1.00  Child 5 to 12 .SOc  jChHdren^under���the���  a&e of 5 .. r FREE  NO LIMIT ON WHAT  YOU CAN EAT.  ANNUAL PANCAKE BREAKFAST  COMMENCING Bs00 AM. TO 2s00 P.M.  xnriritynnnnnrtnrtnnnntwwmA  I...


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