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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jul 14, 1965

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 .*��.**,    -��* ���  iAj   ���***��'    -"-���*.���"        J    ���",*-      ���*��� . r *f**n-��is     ���*���-?'* -*#���!-"���--��� * j-^*****'    �����*    *        f~\***>.    w-     -  S^   *\_MH.*|---��-�� *H--**w-i1iW-'��**-H  -rt-^^1*-^i-#f**��t����yM(r-_W(W    *fdi-*!~��ui I*,.-* ^*��*j^._  ���*.->    -*���   tr4������-  *  [ *-*���-*- *���*    .*i -V-Wr^-jC  1        ���>* -, * ���*���*  '  ->-WiMu.-w,llJ i��      ���. K, *-"*-  *t uY*  i- ��,* -    ^ ��-���    /-�����J-T- ��f-��-����*-W    ->   *>��vw -V   ^*J^^5__1*t��*_^'J*'   ^    ^'J^l^^tCj  , j..,  . i  **  '!..  'J  f *���      U       t   Serving the Sunshine, Coost, (Howe Sound to Jerv'is Inlet)* including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Canding,' Gibsons/Roberts Creek,  Authorized as second clasS  '__ "���o'l   by   the   Post   Office  Department, Ottawa.  Volume 2, No. 30  -IJ  ti  il  at   '  SS 2  a t>  ���  j < o  O **��  8S  ** -"�����*-  4-    I  a *_ ��. _Sr -/-"*_*��� *_��-^.H  ���"__ .^'^"l_1.,��� * _�������''  a has  fU>*_-     I'tjy*  _e*      d,  p r         .       _... .      5| s       ' Wtlgort Creek/Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmooh Poy, Secret Cove/ Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kfeindole, Iryine's Landing, Earl Gove; Egmont.-^ WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1965   IOC  Date change for  Medallion home  SLATED originally- for public  _ -^display July 16-18, the new  "Medallion" home on Boulevard Street will not now be  completed in time and the date  has been set for early August,  an announcement of dates-to --  follow in next "week's Times.  Dates as announced last  week were later cancelled and  the release was inadvertently  published.  The all electric home will  prove of considerable interest  to all desirous of investigating  the latest in electrical facilities  and appliances available.  Intoxicated pair  cool off in jail  TWO INTOXICATED juveniles"  on' the rampage, stole a' car  frcm the parking lot, at Porpoise Bay, about 6:3d a.m. last  Saturday morning and minutes  later ran off, after crashing  through a fence of one home .  and coming to a (halt at the  fence of another home.  Coming up from the wharf  area at high speed, the pair  did a left hand turn at the first  intersection, spun out of control over a bank, -through: the  fence of the Fisher^ property*  across the lawn and through a  ���rose hedge into the Bolderspn  property}    coming   to, rest a-  Washed a$hore -_,._ ..,     .....  STARK NECESSITY of a breakwater was very evident    Village Clerk...  last week when the Merlin III broke from her moorings outside the home of the owner, Ben Lang. Many,  willing helpers and a tug finally pulled the vessel from  the rocks only to have it sink in the heavy waters,, some  distance frorn. shore. (Pull story inside).  Sechelt C. of C...  faiiiid kteipfl��!��.  liitlpf ��: couicilsforii  REPEATED interruptions by the clerk to stop a member of council expressing his  views,  resulted in  raised voices and desk thumping during last meeting of  Sechelt -Village.Council.  "Greeters" committee  launch first meeting  FIRST meeting of what he has named the "Greeters"  i   > committeeivwas calU?4 last week at :th��,home of Mr. sessiye**Mils* for".cleaning up v t Chairman.Christine. Johnston.��.gainst ids.fence^They?immed-  and Mrs. Vem~Richte^%~Cahon^^ reiUse; *MrW*^~^~;*^^ iateiy   ab-mabnetf the  vehicle   a. _~ .__    _...-    _>.._��. (' V.v.v.4'...    *.��  -41..%    *J...l��*i sit 1>.k*.lr- 17a   woe   f/ll/i. Ktl  tfufc  rf��1<*,1*L-  As finance * chairm3nv. Councillor. Bernel Gordon set the  ball rolling by objecting to  what,he considered,to be ex-  lor Gordon, .who r retorted^  "This bUl is still not clear, it  should not be necessary to  have it, explained."   , ., -  encourage, merchants to put  seats outside their stores. Mrs.  Johnston said she already had  this in mind and was in fact  having a bench repainted to go  outside her own store.  Meeting ended with Canon  Swan agreeing to go ahead  and acquire lhe signs and wel*  Wme letters.  l(^BW(����*4IM��l ���fJl4^t*W��**-;��SMI�� W*i  parative newcomer but great booster of the district.  As a committee of the Cham-       ber of Commerce, the object  will be to greet visitors to the  district, mainly charter .bus  groups, often as many as six a  day who make the trip from  the city and often stop for two  or three hours before moving  on.  Present were: Mr. and Mrs.  E.   Booth,   Village   Chairman  Christine Johnston,    Mr.    Jim     : ~  Parker,   Times   Editor   Doug    Wone aualffied  Wheeier,,   Canon   Minto Swan    "One quuuuea...  and Hosts Mr. and Mrs, Rich-  ter.  Emphasizing the need to create friendly relations so that  visitors will return to their  homes enthused with the  friendliness of Sechelt, Canon  Swan pointed out; they would  then tell their friends of the  courtesy they had experienced,  thus encouraging others to vis* r  It. "Tourism can be a big thing  for this district/' he W��td, "and  1 feel we should* put ourselves  Out to encourage it."  Signs welcoming visitors, to  be hung in store windows, was  one suggestion which won, general Approval, and a farm of  greeting in letterhead form, to  b<j distributed by the "greet*  e^s" was also cohsldcred a  eound suggestion,  Vein    Rlchtor   proposed   n  building which would house a  tourist centre;   largo <mnp of  tho entire district, In relief; a  coffee  nn��l  fmnck  bur;  small  museum   and   a   counter   at  which souvenirs and novelties  ,coul(U.bo.-.purehnscd,���HO"*��ug'*-  ge-.-itiHl tho present site of tho  hospital cottage, presently understood to he for sale nt a  price In tl\o'$ai2,b(X> region, Ho  thought tho ' building could bo  set hnck and the front area utilized   as   a  small  park  with  scats,"Cte,* ������"  ' '      " 7   Price of t*ne property however rules such a plan as Impractical   although   tho   \dun  park.- He was told, by the clerk  "don't argue like that, the  bills were presented to Councillor Lang fbr approval and  he signed them." The councillor replied, "I am not arguing,  the park was supposed to have  been cleaned up by those using it, now we are being billed  for it." * '  Further explanations' by the  clerkj failed to satisfy; Council-  Swim instructor lack  questioned by council  COUNCIL of Gibsons took another look last week at a  previous motion that the sum of $100 be donated to  the recreation commission, to help pay for the services  of a swimming instructor;     ~��� ^__^^^_^_  Councillor Sam Fladager had  told council, the swim classes,  normally 0 project of the Kins*  men, had been dropped this,  year. The commission had;  -therefore decided to take It oy*  cr, Some funds" were In hand  but more was required and  support of council was sought,  quite annoyed to learn their  project was being taken over,"  he commented.  Councillor Feeney then added that he had also had a complaint regarding tho fact that  three girls had been brought  into tho district from Vancou*.  ver, "We have had local girls  as recreation chairman should  ensure'the park be left in tidy,  condition by those using it.  Councillor Benner retorted "if  Councillor Lang is signing  these bills, then it is not my  job and I will throw up my  hands''n6w7^/.7:',;'.'v''.:' "  Councillor Gordon; foUowing J;  clarification byr the > chairman  as to the duties of Lang and  Benner, said he felt that there  was* enough Utter Vabout Vthe  streets 'without having7 to  charge around clearing up the  park.  Councillor Gordon then asked the clerk if fa trade licence  had been taken out by Mr. Phil  Lawrence, who it was understood, was selling certain items  of sporting equipment, It was  pointed out, that a licenced was  not required to -sell wholesale.  Further observations by the,  councillor brought forth pro*  testations from the clerk Who  said some of the remarks were  of not the concern, of council,  Following mine interruptions  by the., clerk,, Councillor Benner lost his temper, thumped  the desk arid hotly declared, "I  ���see p��fl�� 6  and took off.  Picked up later by the police  on the Sechelt reserve, they  were arrested and charged:  with theft.  Some damage was done to-  the car- a 1956 Pontiac^ the.  property of Mr. Kirk Duncan  OfV Hetcher^Road, Gdbsbnsi      v  Bus sideswiped  al Madeira Park  DRIVEN by James Donaldson-  ofBurnaiby, a bus owned by,  Sechelt Motor Trajjsport Ltd.,,  was struck by a, oar and trailer  near Madeira Park Saturday,  morning.- 7  George Ross of Oregonj is alleged to have been over the*  centre line of the highway as  he droye towa rd Sechelt. The;  bus was struck on the side suf-;  ferlng sonic damage while the:  a'u|o;- had  to be towed away,  damage estimated at $500.  . Ross has been charged withi  failure  to keep  to   tho  right,  side of the rosid, There wero:  no injuries,  1 7  Jim  Drummond said ho 7^had  been approached by Kin, Wm*  Ident Jerry Dixon, who wished  to know what .was  going on.���)  Tho Kinsmen had made clear  their intentions   of   continuing -  the  classes  as usual,   and   It  had surprised' thorn   to   read  ��� tlrnt��tiho-recrctnl:ion-commlssl6iri,w  was taking the project over.  Councillor-Fred Fceney said  ho had been tald, the same t  thing and asked: "What hap*  pens now to the $100 wo donated." Clerk Charles Gooding re.  plied, "It gocfl to tho recrca*  tion commission,"  Councillor Dntmmnnd   then'  moved   Mr, -K,, Ynblonskl   bo  contacted and advised the $100  was  confll(icro(V''roBflBnftbLcLia-J��-M8-rt nalcly for the swim-  --'-*���- ��t���jn'iiiclplo" "*" " rolnK  elassoH   or  returned   to  1 ��� Annthop ��!ii!gn,Hiloi,   whs   lo;   council. '"I'lie   Kinsmen ' woro  ^1 1-- t s  ���;;At:;,tho,;:^bsqwont;;;niccMng    in the past, why not now?" ho    Julv 19-24...  held last Tuesday,   Councillor    ^cd,   ���    '    .     ,...,,    ':-'"   *"'������������������>  Councillor Drummond a>  greed but explained ho ' had  been given to ! understand it,  was necessary the girls have  Red Cros certificates and other  qualifications, "However," ho  'continued; "I think perhaps wo  ��should����l6ok^ around-to-aacer-  tnln whether thorp aro any local girls so qualified, on tho  peninsula." ,  Sechelt Firemen set  annual canvass date  DURING thp wpek of July 19 to July 24 members of So<  w��- chelt-Volunteer-Fire Brigade will* bec^nductlriftheir"*  annual canvass for operating funds ln the unorganized,  areas of West Socholt, Porpoise Bay and Wilson Creek:  and it is hoped that their campaign will meet with'the,  usual generous,response. ,   - ;  Cost of operating the brigade, including payments  on equipment, amounts to around $5,000 annually, to^  wards which.a grant of $2,500 has been made.this year  by the VillogQ of Sechelt, It should be kept In mind that,  but for the firo ..brig-ado, fire insurance rates would bo  considerably higher than at present.  Should you not bo contacted by tho mombors of  llfo briglwloVcontr  Montreal or mailed to PO Box HI, .Socholt.        '      ,  \ _  A..). I .  . "\  V ���   " '  ,,;,,:  1 ���',-'  -;*������  ((.,������� \.i'^.*^Si.'MrmifA' t&n&ft'-' �����' ���']  -&<_$- **J^W^*%,*-��~fft,'it*lk't'*G3*''* W��atJva.-v��  ��-*tvS^'*lTX'ff",t-W"'3k ,  4.  *4-*-4_ iw*    ���'tDfj* >*<h���-��(i)ik��rt *\we V"��* �����;W*  -^jteffl  ft:  if.  ���������vr  Page 2      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., July 14,1965  ^m^mmmmmmm^mmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  |! :      ' ^_ ^-*".':,;iV     /--/���' ���  j    ��_3!tol_^^ Telephone 885-9654*      t  FOUND  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula Times  Ltd;,  at  Sechelt, BiC  Gross Circulation 1450 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One? Insertion ������ 85r  WANTED  Three insertions  1.70  ;:lSc  Extra?linesJ(5 Words) __^_u��:  Box Numbers, _~ 25c extra  If paid before publication, a. discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed.    Semi-Display,   Super-Display,  ind  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 or services  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper* Advertising  is merely an  offer to sell,  end   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 reas-  onableallowance for signature, will  notbe charged for/ but the balance  of the advertisement will - be paid  for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for  advertising accepted and put into  production,   but  cancelled   before  publication. Change from originol  copy when  proof  is submitted to  customer is .also chargeable at ah  hourly rate for the additional work  required.  Subscription Rates:  'Oc per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier);. $5.00 year,  in advance.  Special Citizens $3 year.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriam,"Coming Events, Etc. Per insertion (up ta  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  ��acjh.;,:25c, Discount if; paid before....  A'Z'A-:.put3ltc^ioh.:.'A'A'A'-'AAA.''  COMING EVENTS  ST: AIDANTSV WA annual gar-  den party will be held at the  home.ol Mr. and. Mrs. Robert  Cumming.v Roberts Creek on  Eriday,, -July 30 at, 2 p.m.  Everybody welcome.       9771-30  Marriage, Announcements  HEWITT-Beck--On July 9; 1965  < in the; Unitarian Chprch, Vancouver, B,C; by Rev. Philip A.  Hewett. Mr. Kenneth H; Hewitt  to Mrs. Verna Beck, all of Se-  ���;cl.eit;''BiC;':'-'v'.-' .���������.'������.���.>,'',';- '''9772.36 '  WATER pump and tank. Phone-  885-2886, 9767-30  OYSTER   shells   wanted.   For  particulars phone 886-2295.  9777-30  WORK WANTEP   Please phone evenings to  ROY'S LAI  SB  HELP WANTED  ATTENTION ladies who would  like t'o take orders from your  friends ���jnd neighbors for Ful-.  Jcr Brush products? Eleven la*  dies required, $30. per week,  yor free information write Box;  fllDi Sechelt Peninsula Times  or leave message at Times office. 7934-tfn  Couple, caretaking duties near  Sechelt. No salary. Rent free.  3-room furnished apartments.  Mrs. W. Robertson, 8012 Joffre,  S.  Burnaby. 9769-:;0  MOWING  Grass, hay,  weeds, etc.  From  20" to 5' rotary and sickle machine.  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  NOTICES  .PENINSULA      Hotel      Dining  Room open from 8 a.m. to 8  p.m.   Everyone   welcome.   886-  2472. 9765-29  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  BUILDING "contr-tctor, ialtera7  tions a specialty and plumbing. Contact J. Whitaker, Wilson Creek. 885-9704.        9692-tfn  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMynn, Real Estate  ani  Insurance.   Phone   886-  2166.    Res.    886-2500,   Gibsons,  ......   ROBERTS CREEK  2V_     acres    268    ft.     road  frontage  one lot from, beach.  $4,500.00.  Terms.  1;2 acres. 82 ft. frontage on paved i  road,   near   beach   park.  $2,000.00  3-bedroom A-frame, 5V_  acres.  ^OOO^OO F.P. $3,000.00 down.  2*bedroom.   1:2  acres  close  to''  park and beach. $5,000.00 F. P.  Terms  \MB: GORDON &  ./...7;,...KENN^  Sechelt and Gibsom, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  9778-30  HOUSE for sale,, 1 BR, Sechelt.  Terms���try  your  down  pay*'  ment. Phone 885*2289."'   9775-30  ���' FOR RENT  ��� ���..���~t 1.1��� ��*���"���"�����   * I" ���H-- ��� .I-.*--������.���.,,������1  SMALL  modern  store,   center  of Sechelt. Box 7777, Sechelt  Peninsula Times. 7965-tfn  WATERFRONT   cottage,   East  Porpoise   Bay.   To   rent   by  Week  phone 885*2289.       9776-30  WHITE canvas duffle bag con-  1 taining campers clothing. Ph.  885-9654. 9770-30  CARS, and TRUCKS  1955   FORD   convertible,   new  motor,   16,000   miles,   rcwlio,  -auto,   tr-ans.,   nice   condition.  cBest offer. 885-2846after.6.p.m.,  *   '7984-29  196V PARISIENNE convertible.  Excellent    condition,    17,000  miles.  Jean Laird,, Redrooffs,  Halfmoon, Bay, B:C7      9174-32  1956. BUICK convertible. Very  . clean. .$800.00 For demonstration phqne 885^9963. .       976630".  1957 FORD- track (panel) %-  ton, good rubber, new paint  job, engine overhauled. Top  condition. 885-2883 after 5:30  p.m. 9751-30  BOATS & ENGINES  Vfr  BOAT  with steering   controls, good, condition. Laminated hull.  885-2292.      '   7992-30  FOR SALE   BUY  and save  on quantity-  Smoke fish and fresh Jtocal fish  only. Plant at James Wharf.  Sechelt. 885-9721.       '    7841-tfn  Around the Village  MR. AND; Mrs. Robert Goodwin and sons Bobbie,-Alan  and Frenk recently left Sechelt to take up-residence  in Poet Coquitlam. Their departure is quite a loss io, the  scouting movement in this area as Mr. Goodwin \vas  Akela of the 1st Wilson Creek Cub Pack for two years  .and Mrs. Goodwin secretary for the Group Committee,  A farewell party was held in :  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mel  Rathbone, guests included Dis-  ��� ? ���*  *Point - Eibreglass-=*R6pe��.  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886--9303,  .;.:-..... 7;;7857-tfnr���  BURO auto, piston-ty^e water  /-system-. r 30-gallon V,Mnkl,v|!!h,  '-^WK^p- "a y v 7 'B'WS??^...  SCXJKEW* salmon, gillnet,  excellent    -condition,    used    3  weeks > only.  Phone AM ��� 6*9764.  or"'"'write.. 7B6��   1777,   Sechelt  Times. 9762-31  JAY BEE USED  RJRNITURE ���-.���';  Phonfr 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Porking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything       >  USED autoi V washer;"ll;V$89.95f  used portable TV, $44,95; 1  cpnsole TV, $59.^5'{ Used wash*"  cr, $10.00; used Norgc fridge,  $59.95; used COld Spot, $49,95.  Sec the new Hoover Spindry  washer, in, action, just .ask for  a dtjmonstratton.i It .washes 24  pounds in less than 30 minutes. Parker's Hardware,So*  "chelt."'-1 77:'v, 9753-28  ���"���','-"'-".���",'.'���'" ". ; . .'",""'",-t"v'v..".';;:, ,  Please phone evenings1 to  m  trict Commissioner Cpl. Ray  Nelson, president of Wilson  Creek Group Committee Mrs.  Dorothy Smith, Mr. and Mrs.  George Play, Mrs. Archie West  and, Mrs.; Sonni Trouse.  "The popular couple received  parting gifts of coffee spoons  bearing the Cub crest from the  1st Wilson Creek pack and a  sailing ship, lamp- from the  group committee. Mrs. Goodwin was -presented with a pink  corsage. The Goodwins have  promised to pay frequent visits  to Sechelt where they will always be most welcome.  Mr; Ed LeWarne will be Akela to, the Wilson Creek Cubs  in the future.  PERSONAL LETTER  While Mrs. Ed Green was  paying a recent visit to her  daughter, Mrs. Shirley Klausen  in Vancouver, she was greatly  impressed by the reply which  Shirley had received to the  letter of sympathy sent to Mrs.  Churchill during Sir Winston's  long illness.  The hand-written reply sent  from 28, Hyde Park Gate, London, S.W.7. in January, 1965  read* "I am touched by your  thought of me at this time.  Thank you so much. Cleihen-  ~tine $7 Churchill?* : "" "  This great lady, in her time  of sorrow, had found time to  personally reply to the multitude of letters which she must  have received.  FROM ENGLAND  Mr. and1 Mrs. W. J. Mayne,  Sechelt; journeyed to Vancouver tp; meet Mr, Wayne's cou**.'  $$11$;^ from  ''"IAve1r^lr'VEng;s_lev. father  Mayne , is attached to St Dominic's Church in Liverpool  and is in Canada for a month's  holiday. After visiting Victoria  with Father Laurence Mayne,  the party arrived in Sechelt  foe the rest of the month of  July,  Mrs. J. A. Evans and Mr.  and Mrs. Alf Shaw are alsio  staying:at the Mayhes;for a"  holiday. Mrs. Evans and Mrs.  Shaw are sisters of Mr. Mayne  and also .cousins of Father  Mayne. Rev. Laurence Mayne:  really enjoyed Victoria but  thinks Sechelt Is one of the  nicest spots he has Vsecn an(l  will, he sorry to leave Sechelt  at the end of July. He will fly  , Air Canada back to Liverpool  I August 4. He will be back in  Sechelt the ,*��� first opportunity  he   gets.       ''  Spare dancing   :  on Shop Easy lot  SQUARE Dancing,   held,   last;'" ��'���  Saturday on tbe Sechelt 1SI&A-, ,,;  mentary school tennis .courts, ^ ..  failed to make the anticipated ?,., ��t*  grade and only a small, group-f S  turned up, although visitors o A  from California arrived just as,?:"=,���  things were called off for the.^ >-��  night. " ���'  Another attempt at an- outdoor get together will be held,  next week, this time planned  for the Shop Easy parking lot,  which will be a rather more,  prominent location.  Planned by the Sechelt recreation commission, the square  dances offer an excellent evening's entertainment and it is  hoped, visitors ta the Peninsula  will get in and join ihe fun.  Recreational Director Phil  Lawrence says^this entertainment has proved a tremendous  success in other districts and  could be quite -an attraction  here. A cordial invitation is extended to anyone wishing to attend.  Free tickets to  Sechelt Theatre  THREE tickets to the Sechelt  Theatre are. awarded free;  "each, week to* the holders of the  three lucky numbers, selected-  each week and distributed, one  in each of three advertisements within the pages Of The  Times,  Look  carefully   and  if    you;,  find your number, just drop in  ,v  to The Times office and pick"  Up your ticket to any performance. ,  One good thing you can give'  and still keep is your word;     ���  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday Schoo|~9:415 a.m,  Divine Worship-,-11:15 a.m.  ���; Led by Miss H. ECompbclli;  ���     ���  Except On 2nd Sunday epcH  '������������        ���'���-��� month" ':- ���  family Servlco���11 -,)'�� a.m.  Divine Service���*-3:30 p.m.  Led by Rov. W. M. Ccimeron,  14--*'10*>   -H4.���H^-l-it'-f.lft' s*e tA'l.-  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  Paris Cove Subdivision'*��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  /  :���  < ^M^^^*��i#m*!��jiM��,((WJ(i;*i4h,>*��  Madeira Park Subdivision ���- overlooking  Pender  Harbour and Guif ��� 10% down -^ easy  terms  on balance; Discount forcash7  FOR SALE BY OWNER  ,0.. SLADEY ���Madeira Park, B.C,  Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  ���'.'���98$-4934 "���,'.;'���"���  FOR  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  BETHEL BAPTIST-  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES v  Sunday School ���* 10 o,m,  ; Church Service --* 11;15 a.m.,  Prayer - Wednesday, 7;30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV. A, WILLIS  You are Invited to attend  any or each sorvlco.  Sunshine Coast  Oospei Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  10 q.m.  Church S6rVlce  1 lil'Ej^a.m, ,  PASTOR REV, S. CASSELLS  Solma Park Community, Hall  ROY BOLDERSON,  Box 435, Sechelt, B.C.  ...    Phone 885-9530   ,'  #i^i*WNK��*^w!!ll|t^*|IA~^  immn"  2 BrSDItOOM homo, fully modern, upper side highway,'ole'-.  vnted, View Vancouver Inlnnd.  IV. blocks Sclmft Park store,  1 Down payment $1,500, 1'h'ono  885*2205, 97S5-31  WAL.TL, NYGREN   Sttlca   Ltd.  now handling handguns, rlf.  les, and shotguns on consignment. Phono 8801)303, Gibsons,  B.C,    , 7858-tfn  Tho  Anglican Church  \ ^(��j*^.ftii��tew#i��tt^!^**.3J*^  uclor Hov, Jnn?on II. Per_ti,is6n, ll.A,, L,\\\,<  PhonP.885-.9793.  Sunday, July 10, 1965  ���,���-.ST, MARY'S,, GARDEN BAY  i. Communion:  11 a.m,  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE, REDROOFFS  Evonlng Prayor, 3 p.m.  ��� *   Evening.Prayor, 7i30p,m,  CaVion W, B, Singleton officiating^.  ii i;  ."..*, i, j* s. ]. i-*t |, ,i��*  i'    i     ��� i ( ... -*w.*..j. I- .  *    '., <��- -  "~*.  ��-*��� *>   -  p.-r'  * t*-w f>^>~      i^   ��� *W    ���v��-'*nr'"i* ^WyVt*"'* **��� *V*   ***-i_*   A-*i^*"*H  (BtW-1 -4*-�� *��   *-'  /*  New citizens  NIELSEN ��� To Mr and Mrs.  ,Er*k , Nielsen, Vancouver  Bay, B. Cj, a daughter born  25 June,- 1965 at St Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, B* C.  WISE -- To Mr   and Mrs. Ri-  ��� chard    G.    Wise,    Madeira  Park,  B.  C,  a  son*born 27  June, 1965 at St. Mary's Hos-    1965 at St. Mary'* Hospital, Se- ' Wed., July 14,19*55      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page 3  pital, Sechelt, B. C. ___eheltrBc ���.  ;   WELCH - To Mr. and' Mrs.    AUGUSf - To Mr. and Mrs.    July> 1965 &x st   Mary-S Hos.  Victor Welch, Gibsons, B. C. H^rbe^t _ August,   Sechelt/ B. ' ~���h *f      ' n  a daughter born 28 June, 1965 C. a son .bom 29 June 1965 at pixa1' ^cnett. ����� <--  at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, St.   Mary's   Hospital,   Sechelt, PETERS ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  B  C.     -         >f B. C. William     Peters,     Madeira  DORICICH ��� To Mr  and Mrs. LLOYD ��� To Mr.  and Mrs Park, B  C. a daughter born 9  ���Drago Doricich, Gibsons,  B. -William S.~ Lloyd,  West Se- July, 1965 at St   Mary's Hos-  C.  a daughter k born 29 .June, chelt, B  Oa daughter born 1 pital, Sechelt, B* Oi  woul  >,  reDlant  @  lmberland for at leas  _i__l  ' ��  Testers alreai  e  A ''>  ��  'I V  . ���. ;���;,.   ;   . , . f.. ' ,��� /..,..;   ;,  , ...V���"'...  ������..::  It talces Nature five yearp or more to reseed many forest  areas after they have been logged. But in the timherlanda  3JH'*^ii^��J**'��ffi*i^  *!|*S)llMI|4SM)l^'S����M#��l^^  !^Wl4i^*H*��W*��l*WMW^^  we manage, trained foresters start planting almost on tho  heels of departing loggers. We have other ways of nudging  {Nature, too, Careful spacing of new plantings is one example. Selective tlunning of trees for a healthier crop is  another. As a result of these and other forestrvmeasures,  the timber crop will be ready for harvesting\about ten  years earlier than "natural," forests. And they'll eventually  yield as much as 40% more wood pet acre. In your greatgrandchildren's world, where forest products will bo more  important than ever - that's going to make a fine legacy.  1  '��W>��M1***��****MM'S^iI-'*ai ��S��A!'*(*  MACMILLAN, BLOEDEL AND POWELL, RIVER LIMITED  ..���.->.��� r- *|-*r**7r,��f *���*���*���"  ,.������;���>  ' ���'     ' '('.  ,1 ��� '���'  S.   '  i  ' ill1?'  ���Ay  I,.  1  '"    '   n  ... ii  t'  i   , > i  i  r    i  '��� :'\z  '   ji  ,.������!  *     f  1  ���   1  , :., .. .. ,..  *���--- ������  A.'  '" t   \,  ;���/���:  11 ���  ,Al i.  ���,i���.v,.|i.,.��..,;,.!i,ii*.i|,f * i.,..��,���,,��,..|).,.mi��*<��..��)<.",.��-..,(-i��..��.i.*  ii,I     .1    H ,.���,,     I   | < ii | Ii   I- , .'I I (   1,1   I, . ff.^'PvxWwft-V'^P'V ��� ***>������  ^.-Btt^^^gtof..  ^>"^its*-*^.^^^  1 *     '  !    if        ,  A.i:  Ecadcr^s Right  .    1,    ��� I. ���I... .1      ..        i    I   ~   . ���n���il���   ,��� -i..'���..I-.i.l- -II   ���I   I-..���  Letters to the Editor  Perfumed Hogs  Editor, The Times .   .  Sir���"The worms crawl jn  and the worms crawl out and  they will get us if we don't  watch out."  ciGarbage," now that is a  nice wormy subject and I happened to read  a  classical bit  fi-SHEia,PENINSUIJl^��-*  "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall to say what I believe to be right."���John Atkins  , ���I.....-* i- . ������ ���       ..-.I -        Wednesday, July 14, 1965 - - ��� �� ��<*       ��� ��� ���*  Pomposity at Large  On Charges        \  by Vee Lobb-  The first thing you arc is a  charge on parents* or other un-'  fortunates. If delivered on the  instalment plan sometimes you  are never owned outright; but*  unlike a home freezer, not  seizable for non-payment.  If    over-indulgent,  -parents-  are  charged with undue care  IfSX'^Sy^wS VIEW of a small group of nempaper editors   selves will have degenerated tc.thei murky dep��K ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^  "Hogs",  for your information,  shattered nerves.  iim-imauuu that welfare recipients should have their the day we demand that an aged and infirm per-  U^%AtoT ^T^e^e^uest'oi names made public, was echoed last week in son, along without means of support, should have  animals and only wallow in a local publication and apart from reflecting his or her name publicised as some sort of fifth a charger is anything that  garbage through being instruc- sman thinking, is decadent, odious and sane- rate parasite, for claiming welfare. charges, i.e. the Law and Fin-  ted by nice clean humans. timonious. The righteous drivel points out, there is no ance company being the chief  ��� At a meeting of the.garbage ' . ������_-_ rau*t o.,c longer shame in accepting welfare. What petty 0ffenders. It is also a cavalry  feposargroup toe Poli�� made There is kittle ^^yf^^J^ minded pomposity! Certainly there is no shame, horiC, now almosl extmc, This  the statement that they would tern requires drastic change, for included on its . - . r r J ...���'...,,.��� .��.-  not go out of their way to ar- ever gr0wing list are the names of many free load-  S fom^placTS ��%& ��- ** *? happily loaf as long as the welfare  and opened to the public. One cheque continues to arrive. Most of us hear of  of the RCMP present gave an people who suffer hidious agony from crippled  illustration of the situation as it limbs during a visit by a member of the depart-  exists today. ment, yet minutes after his departure, will be  "A man driving a truck ask- foun(i performing incredible feats of agility in or-  ed  the police where he could Hf��r m raise extra cash  dump his load of garbage, and der t0 raiSe eXlra CaSD'  was told that there was no le- This is but one of the unfortunate aspects  gal place for him to dump it. we presently have to live with, until reforms are  ��? S ,f ^ What*w k3S���!0 brought about. It is frustrating to know we have  do with it and-was-told by the- ���.�����"? ., , -u - >-,..    -:L*     ���;j0* ...u-.  poUce that ih order to be on ** members of the public within our midst who  the safe side and not break have no pride whatsoever and - are completely  any laws he would have to happy to let others work to keep them., At the  leave it on his truck and con- Same time, we must not overlook the fact that  bhue tO'drive up and downlhrvery many people who have to survive on welfare,  have the best reasons in the world for their  highway without stopping too  long at any one place, on into  eternity."  Mr. Editor, before you get  foaming at the mouth and tellingpeople that tiheir garbage  smells and you don't, let us  examine the facts. Never, since  I moved to.Selma Park has a  Sechelt businessman refused to  do   business   with  one  on  the  plight.  We who are fit and able to maintain our-  there is no reason why it should be. It is the may happen to the above-men-  duty of a" society such as "aurs that no one should tioned.  be allowed to go without food and shelter, and  the welfare pittance certainly does no more. In o!dt,me wars a nne,ne  or        *. ���       j-            *   At_* i         u   .   u .��,*. engagement was a charge made  True, it is a, disgrace to think we have bums B b  who have no genuine reason for not working but by men on horses. Now it is  cling like leeches to whatever excuse they can made by credit jewellers, and  drum up to remain oh welfare. Nevertheless, \wo people,  they are actully in the minority. It is therefore ���-*���--,��  monstrous   that  some  drum   thumping   group The   outdated     kick'    or  should be so narrow in their thinking that they "bang" is now a "charge",  demand this kind of-publicity. In order to hit out .      . ,               :,  at a few malingerers, they wbuld add further em- �� radar clocks you spcedmg  barrassment to the many genuine needy.     -���you - are charged^awL _fmed>  The answer calls for stricter supervision and which you can charge to exper*-  investigation by the department. Such an attitude^ience.  by what one would consider to be a responsible  group, is difficult to understand although it is the When the man charges your  type of outlook one would expect frorh the odd battery  he charges  you  for  short sighted individual. charging it.  Hi HI Yiiliiill  How you run when I approach;  Up, above the pantry shelf;  Hastening to secrete yourself.  Charges  can be laid  in  a  mountain and  with a certain  FINDING "sermons in stones and good in every    clear, then I prays myself humble, and then 1 lets pressure, it will blow its top.  thing" involves something of genius that    myself go." With all the charging going on  grounds that I did not live in d^ses the highest rather than lowest common    #_     K j hard l�� adfd **&**& except that^towaxd cver>.where( mosl people frc  Sechelt.  In fact Sechelt  busi- lJu*",U!7a "* "'��"��- fA-   "., , ,        the achievement of a sermon or a sonnet, the AAt:  ness relies on outsiders to keep denominator for mankind. For some ^lnje there    buiiding o{ a cathedral or a skyscraper, the start- -W^ly do the same, and tiuv,  it going. I have never yet been circulated with the sureriessof folk-wisdom, a i0g 0f a career or the rounding of a hfe, the for- can be effarged back to habit,  refused entrance to their park story about a super-literate Negro preacher whose    mula ought to give a man or woman just the boost  or the use of their streets. I sennons attracted unusual attention. When asked    he or she needs.  paper aSfone ^ufl^  chelt It would aneDar that vou them, he reportedly replied: �� make further wnunenMupeifluQUS, then ^^  and the'A commisSon are 'Tirst I reads myself full, then I thinks myself mentator's final word can only be; Read it again  S���ttWcuitk. Uitto w*-  happy as long as my hand is in ,     ,, ^ ,    ,     ^  ���%���_. Hfinto '���, uqu,r Righteous Indignation  store all I'm  interested in is ,,  the liquor inside the bottle, that MERITS of a letter to the editor, in this weeks  metal scrap around the beams Times, regarding a previous editorial con-  is onty %i-e;;for;theconven-demninglitterbugs, leave a great deal to be des-  !-_?��2_J__fe^ W�� if although one could easi^Wto be.ieve  chelt merchant figures his pro- the writer has a few points in his favour,  fit, on that same piece of gar* Claim that members of the RCMP had been  J)a,g,e" ,      ,    , ..,..,.���,.,,'���     . ; sufficiently foolish to state they would, in effect,  You speak of a garbage picK .. -_ th ���   d .*     .   th   _ .   , th . ;n_;SCI-imin_  up, my poor ignorant Mr. Edi- snir _ in   .       ' ���s  ,      e      ,, l,    '   maiscrimin  tor, all, people do not live on ate dumP,ng ��f refuse would be pyerlooked, is  highway 1017 and everi if they hard to believe.  did, ever hear of the "Bill of t^ ui     u    .     . ������ ��� 1 *  Rights" or maybe the "Sulton -hc Prcambl9 about outsiders welcomed m-  of India". Why even the U.S.A. to Sechelt as potential shoppers is quite irrelevant,  got its start over an Issue not They are naturally welcomed, they arc also wcl-  much different.1 come to use of the facilities of the village. They  . For  your  information,   Mr. do not however have any special privileges re  ^lSrba^rS^^ gSrd%rcfiiSa^piHg;Thefe  ���r. ���  could seek more  adequate  service  by making Most adventurous of vermin,  representation to be taken into the village. This is How I wish I could determine  a logical solution for the added income to the vil- How you spend your hours of  lagewouldhelp make^possible a better system. :: ease, ^  a  . ' Perhaps reclining on the cheese.  . Cook has gone, anil all is dark,  Ml-Wllte  MeSSIigea Then the kitchen is your park;  ''',' m      In thc garbage,-heap that she  leaves  "Most   people   are   bothered  by       Do you l)row-��c among thc tea  those, passages of. Scripture they leaves?,      1  do not understand,' but . . . the  passages that bother me are those  I do understand". ��� Mark Twain  How delightful'to suspect  All the places you have trekked:  Docs your long antenna whisk  Its  Gentle tip across thc biscuits?  THE PURPOSE OF LIFE  WHAT is thc purpose of life?  ��� Men havc pondered this question through the cen  turics. They arc still grappling with the problem today. "�� ?01- ,i"��cr' ������������I��'*omI,  is the purpose of life to acquire possessions? The %���sm* ,n ow.p ,m*w ho^  u        I- _    1 j 1   1   .1     V .1.1 1 "r 'd'.indonment most utter,  unhuppy lives and Milcido deaths of many wealthy people e,  .        .��� ,        '  bear mute testimony that it is not. Christ said cryptically Sh"kc * 5,W ��" ,hc ^ml  in Luke 12:15 "Men's life corisistctli not in tho, abund- TJmid roach, why be so shy?  ancc'of lhe tljings .which lie pos'sessctli," '   '' We nro hrotlieis, thou and I,  Is constant pleasure thc Jden of life? You kuo,w  ,a ",c niklnlelu, like yourself,  'explore the pantry shelf f v   V  -r-Chi'lstpplwr   Morley  ���#.4^-, ^ti-'s-jw^iitjr-w *a.'_*i��  three years in the Mbly Sechelt Iiayc to pay for garbage" pick-up if they wish to  Sacred Sanctum, up until the avail themselves of the service, If" they are in a  village Fathers, oops or is it location not accessible for pick-up, then the ,onus  Mothers, decided they would no rest_ with them. This same situation applies to  SetSmlSng^lli; tto J0SC ���d}��* T^l th�� VU.,a��B��>Ut K V^  ", sweet smelling gems collected does not give them the rights to scatter their rub-  by �� Sanitary Engineer, Now rbish indiscriminately upon other people's prop-  just toss, It over tho fence, If 1 erty,  havo to break the law, 1 have .    ,,   .        .,.,.-. ,      ,   . ��� -   to break the law.         v     v r  i-,..   .   x, .     k A/ FRASRK 7 thc 5>cchclt dumP'"��ll evidently escapes the gen-   0f ������ihrili" crimen and their tragic consequences indicate  SnTth^^ tlcman's attention, but the Sechelt taxpayer pays   othcrvvisCl A girl ot 21 left this suicide notci 'Tvc  ,  lerplcce   wolid   appear 40   be f��r ,lhC dump�� yCt h�� l0�� is barrcd ff0m frCC ttC"    W everything life has to offer, there's no nsolngolng  ������Truly the hat doth fit". , CCSS7 ',, on," a diet of ilfo consisting solely of plousuro event-  As. 'was stated, in thc editorial in question.    -"���Hy ��lckcns J����t llko �� diet of food conning entirely Bk^JwPsmNflUWkT^^W^  Candid comment    ����� 5URtio!.,is not;*" ^?l ?^f^^'^ hftvc  <*"**'i ;---:-.-:f���,���:-.���:;: -; -xw^.����������.- ������-���;       vufca wcdnwdL  , lEdltor, The Times ,      ''     ., to^^iicc.unLilacoinbiRc4'di9.tTiptits;..fJnally form-,������: ,:������*.���.In''yo>lilpn��-i6r. 'Homo'*l-?vcl '.of ^Mtlgo- Jf<o'ii'joiil7���', ���.     ,, ��t Sechelt  Jn your editorial about the clas- ppnstbiiny, , _ ���   ;    7  ,,7 i;AA'AZ\'tAZZAAA*     tfwlitC^tneimt'wpl^^  However, the American mil* thc 1pcc <thc village dump, js not a valid argm   ����e and worthless), Servhft the area from  llonalro    who    built    Mallbou n*��nt, neither is it particularly intelligent, This Js     ���    'c*ms said 'Tarn tho Hfc'VJohn 10.10. Jn John 3:3,6���''f  Port Mellon to Kgmoni  t/Ddgo was moro   domocrattc, the sort.of cscapudo which dellglUs children but   Christ mims it ,up, "Ho .lhat bollovcth on (ho Soi\ hath   Worn Sound'to Urvh Inlet)  bclicvoth not the Son shall    potighs O. )YHeeler, FJltor  ���������mmmmm^mmftmmmmmmm^i  ���*mmmmmmm*m,  '^,^l*.��^M^i^*a*sWlU���^M'��Jw/ W^#*^��'  he  nartied  them  tho  Squaws docs no credit to an adult. If it is possible to pack   everlasting Ilfo; and ho that l  .and the Braves, it was o_ posh refuse in a vehicle and drive with it to the dump    not sec life; but tho wrath of Clod abldcthon him,"  Jr^ms?'              Cn��US          Pat* f JVOUld appear to hr;v Simple ial^   to place          Tho IJIblo and a living ChrlMlan faith contain the  1 A PreubytcrianT minister told -ti-J^at least one location whcrcl>y the collector   answer to your guest for life's purpose.  ,WeJ��o^wa��~*cnWotit-Xrom*Brl*~fi**'l*l"  -~-���> ^������,r.~^_,_T_���,.--�����-��.���, r���.��~.7.^=rnS('w..j-.Alwffl^  "-io*. pooo 13 On the other hand, any districts inyolycd Olb��on��. Pentccosmi Tabernacle  S. ft a Alsgard, Publisher  Siibicrlptlon Hatca:  (in ndvanco)  1 Year. $5 ��2 Yenr��, $9  -73 ���YoarHf'Jl?"  U.S, and Foreign $5 50  'T . 'I
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Wed., July 14,1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times, ,.  Page $    Public Service ii*
T "*
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nose and throat specialist. _
, Persons vtith a hearing larob-
leim or interested an the subject
BfcV^-lfc^     "«*ii    V^* l«* *   ^tfm.^ ?JL-f  •> -•■ - ■ v      *■    -   <
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''; * j"^ ^Lv"v' »Vi»KhVi Vm^ ^A *    ^ V /'   J '   'I » T3ie;Wciety tjH^sJirrfc^matlve   v /
V<?^<-        ■*--'-*{    ^t^!^ZZ!k^ ;**& fsals"'wad from ,tu_eto     f   ,
^/* ■> _*U-.   GBEA^^fy_^oaver^^idents;Wh07want to check \time^ot^c^ toou^inember^_ ;
V- ^ - -^ -K ,-,   ?♦/ «T>Wing^c^;ji0W.maite" a simple Mephone caU^gf W guidance '*_ personal ,
W*^   V*    4   g°4^e^^yyfeiling testy ^-   _      -     ■       ^problemsSnl from hearing
M(i ..^ A't -• t       A.snokesman for. the Society    —: •     ^ssr
Future star
protaem"; but1 -are^'acttvcreally >■ "?n the iest au series,, ef, tohes.
-,   «flfe,4tf'*it) _ -     Z/tZ^   v , l ar€ warMed^at .varying Irequen-
^W,   ^"Ymaesu^a^est^^bf^ cies^ana volu-Se. .These .are
,*,v »   vveal airtypes <and degrees of then repeated,to enable callers
JLlf    he^g,.losvat^idU-"sto>w--up to test the second>*ear.
&*_    ^Imore-serious, losses,*'  it Anyone' encountering difficul-
was noted. •-      , *f N ties in hearing'all four tones in
<«tnrtrn  ctvc t»^«  «^* ^u   ^iv,.«u »   «„".,-   „;^ ««^ij      1*e jouniber assigned ihr,^^16 each, ear is asked to call a sec-
WHO SAYS I'm not^ld enough,"  says six-y^ar-old   Wt .is. ^?40_. ^-tairnlrer ond time at a different:time of
Warren Dtxon as he gets ready to^ tackle a1 mean" Can be called at ^ny fime as the day just-to make sure that
ball after a tip from dad, Little League President'Gerald   the test has _een _ecordectand- vo transmission difficulty -was
Dixon of Gibsons.                             -                                        is played for callers~ on( auto-' encountered. K the second call
-""-    • - ■  - ■ " ■'" ■ - ■— ' • -      matic    answering    equipment reveals a possible hearing loss
C/-»«r V^m-   C^w-r-rr  14  Im "FI.***.  T,'mA(,'               &&•  Telephone Company pro- it is suggested that they con-
day   J Oil oaW il in    ine iimes                vi_e_   &«-/ telephone_serviees tact-_their- physician   or   ear,
Ph. 885-2111 . Ted Farewell
ewS (mi
lewd  oi your business leaders
chain^tSen,n II WHY should you shop at
Deoler. for P.M. Conodien - McCulloch -
Homelite • Pioneer and Stihl Chain Sows.
Parrs and Repair Service
Telephone 885-9626
Your Peninsula Centre
for Furniture, Appliances
Sales and Service
Ricbter's T.V. & Radio Ltd.
Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777
IGARDS      .
i  ! Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 8SS-9519
* No high pressure - Relaxed atmosphere  |   |    gJBSONS RESIDENIS
t-t Most items lower than city prices ;   |  Calls now taken for Ad-briefs ]
\   \ and Messages for The Times I.
S  "A: We service what we sell
J   |  & Established fbr 12 years
j. j at   ihe   Coin   Dry  Cleaners, j„
i   J   Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2231
*k Largest selection on the Peninsula in:
!  u_
%        fmmmmm&mrnmtm*
\ \ \
Furniture - Appliances - TV's - Stereos -  |   -
Shell Oil Pistfibptoi1
Phone 886-2133
Plumbing and Heating
Radios - Clocks - etc. - etc.
Your Dealer for:.
ZEtylTH TV, Ete.
Ricbter's TV & Radio U
Sechelt*, B.C. „
Heating & Sunolies
Super Kemtone
Sherwin Williarn Paints
Phone 886-9533
Let us cater to
all your Plumbing and Heating needs. Oil
Co. or Pank financing    avail-   !
.  fr".
Phone 885-9777 i i Gulf Building Supplies j
ir Lumber TfV Plywood
lb Swim ond Fun In..,
o     dh'   o
" , * Have fun
in th* su"
with our summer
/ '
Benner Bros*
'    STORE* '
S      ir Roofing        t*V Insulation
ir Paints        "A* Hardware
*S#Ht!.-jpS Wf^SiiVW^^-^fciW j**1.**** "*<*-'
sports wear!        J  * Ce(rient      A Ceiiin9 T'lw I
<    i
Phono 885-2058
helene J Ajradi
Kcn'i Lucky Dollar Store
Phone 886-9941 - Gibsons
nm*$M00 f(*0Mmm0*mm0m#
*mm <mmm**m
| Gulf Building Supplies
Phone 885-2283 Socholt-, B.C.
. ,\.!A\l
,„„i|., ((.,,, 4,.,t.,., f
■ ;):        '.
Advance preparations
PLANNING the foundation of an adult education program which would meet the individual requirements
of the three centres of location at Gibsons, Sechelt and
Pender "Harbour."" Mr. Al CarUefTBrcrVDffecTof of "Adult
Education toll red the area from Port Mellon to Pender
Harbour accompanied by Secretary-Treasurer Peter Wilson and Recreation Director Phil Lawrence. Pictured
here discussing plans in Sechelt are Mr. Wilson, Mrs. P.
Gross, Mr. Ray Clarke, Mrs. C. Poteet, Mr. Cartier
with Mr. Lawrence, centre.
Seek support...
Recreation commissions
meet Education Director
DIRECTOR of Adult Education in B.C., Mr. Al Carter,
accompanied secretary treasurer; Mr.^Peter.Wilson
and recreation director, Mr. Phil Lawrence on a tour of
the Sechelt Peninsula, last week.
Meeting with recreation com-     — :	
mittees in Pender Harbour and the Province, approx. 50 per
Sechelt, also with manage- cent are working under the ac-
ment of the Canadian Forest a_emic or vocational programs
Products Pulp Mill at Port Mel- resuiting in improved job op-
Ion;   the  purpose  of  the  tour    portunities  while  the  remaind-,
er are persuing hobbies under
the  recreational  program.
Many older married women
in the Vancouver area study
for a second career when tho
stance, Mr. Wilson said it is children leave home, taking ad-
hoped - to establish courses vantage'of the daytime courses
which would  appeal to fisher-    offered
men who have much free time „ ' ~ , pdt . suc„ested at
from September to March. J^MiI^Tm  the
Mr. Cartier spoke of the num- schQ0| boafd cou|d arrangc Sat-
ber of people who are taking urday morning classes provid-
advantage of the, academic i0g extra tuition for high school
course offered adults Who wish, students having difficulty keep-
to attain a grade 12 standard jng *,,, with the normal pace of
of education. This course is study. Mr. Cartier said that Sat-
designed especially for adults, urday morning coaching is.be-
cnabhng them to complete the    ing offered In some areas.
was  to  ascertain  the type  of
adult education program which
would  be  both  beneficial  and
attractive to those interested.
In  Pender  Harbour,  for  in
retary-treasurer in connection
with the establishment of the
adult education program in
Pender Harbour and public
meetings will be held in the
near future.
The success of the* program
and the variety of courses offered will depend wholly on the
support of the public.
Council storm
frpm page 1—
will not be shut up, taxpayers
money is involved and I wish
to know what goes on/*
Questioned by Councillor Joe
Benner as fo whether a dental
mechanic held a-licence to operate from his office, Councillor Gordon replied "yes he Bhas
and if you have been getting
complaints, tell them to complain to me."
The heated session terminat-'
ed on a rather more congenial
note with an expression of
thanks to Council of Gibsons
for hospitality shown at official opening' qf the new Municipal Hall.
course in a fraction of the time
, taken by school students. Grade
12 is .« standard requirement
for    vocational    training    and
Courses considered for thc
Sechelt area Included academic
and vocational .Grade 127 small
business management, training
many  pos tions in government    course (o^ c|erk        bUc s
and industry.  Any young per-    king   navigation/first aid V
son who has left school for ono
year can continue his education under this program.
eluding industrial 1st aid, typing, shorthand, languages and
Of thc 80,000 people attend-       Mrs. II, Whittaker has volun
ing adult education programs in^. leered to work with the sec
—-*•——-~ ■—'■ ■  ■■■   >> :—; *•'	
^ &
„ Your
Deo lor
Trailer Court, Launching Ramp, Campsites
Cabin*/, Boat RontnU - 083-2266, Modolro Park, B.C.
Page 6      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Wed., July 14, 1965
r  y "*
Seek grant...
Consider sports complex ;
for Elphinstone school
NEW SPORTS complex for Elphinstone High School featuring a regulation 440-yard track, 24 feet wide with
a 100-yard straight run and centre field levelled, for football, soccer and little league diamond, was discussed
last week at a joint meeting of the planning committee
of School District No. 46.      ■
Recreation    Director    Phil    fields   available   is   extremely
Lawrence   attended   and   Mr.    poor.
Ray   Delong   represented   the       __        . ......       ' ._
Royal   Canadian  Legion  Joint       ™etre  1S  a  Possibility,-said
Branch Track Club Mr* Lawrence« that * govero-
It is hoped the track will »«* grant could be available
eventually be of cinder or Hdet. the Amateur Sport and
crushing dust with spectator Physlfal -F/tness Act; the esU-
facilities in the form of bleach- mated .cos* ,of £e *omp!f* »
ers which will also encompass    -VProvimatdy   $8,000   which
changing and wash rooms. )V0U d  n? .incl,£e  the  cinder
The board of school trustees track and bleachers,
favors the use of school facili- Mr.  Lawrence also observed
ties „ for   recreation   purposes that although there are count-
and the new complex envisaged less   community   halls   in   the
would be suitable for competi- school district not one is large
tive track meets, sports tour- enough or suitable for present
naments   and   municipal   cele- day use. The sharing of school
brations. activity   rooms   and   facilities
Mr. Delong pointed out that with the recreation department
70 boys had signed up for soc- wodd>tUn^teJhe7nec:e^$ity'::<itf
cer in the Gibsons area alone spending  taxpayers  money  on
for the'Coming 'fall even though * theduplication of these faciii-
the   condition   of   the   playing ties.
Noted educator
SECHELT-- Board--of—School-
Trustees will host the Powell
River and Howe. Sound School
Boards on Wednesday of this
\ycck at Gibsons, p,."C.
A meeting lias been arranged with the three school boards
and Dr, A,„ R. MacKinnon,
Dean of Education at Simon
Fraser University who will outline some of his p^lans far teacher training etc/At the University.
4-hour flight...
Thirty foot cruiser
defies rescue attempt
DISASTER struck last Wednesday and the well-known
cabin cruiser, Merlin III, property of local businessman Ben Lang, went to a watery grave 120 feet
down, despite a four-hour battle by men, boats and a
tug, to save her. — -1-;—— —~-,i
Times "It was like losing a
good friend; only recently I
completed a six-day cruise
which included the top of Jer-
vis Inlet, Powell River, Lund,
Squirrel Cove, Campbell River,
Comox, Dodds Narrows, Scott
_..... Pointi Marina in the Saltspring
a   tow  truck  were  unable   to    Islands, Garigees and home to
Moored off shore out from
the Lang residence;, the vessel
broke loose when, a, south-east
wind blew up, causing choppy
seas. Washed up to the beach,
water quickly rushed through
the windows creating so much
weight that willing helpers and
beach the craft.
A call for assistance was
then sent to the Tug Viking
Star IV, which wiis near-by;
by way of Mr. Bud Fearnlcy
Secret Cjpve.**
The vessel was also instrumental in saving two lives and
several ships in distress under
tho   command   of   Mr,   Lang.
who manged to launch a small    Most of his charts were rccov
boat,, and brave thc .now heavy'   ered, but it is feared the log
Frantic efforts Were then
_n_ade.Jtau gejt.Jincs.. around the
vessel as it was battered
against tho beach and ■ finally
the Merlin III, was pulled away
from .shore,''
Taken In tow to nearby Trail
Isjahd and calm waters, the
towing gear suddenly parted
and, the stricken cruiser disappeared beneath the waves,
Skipper-owner Ben Lang purchased Merlin m about four
years'ago and nor loss camo
as a severe shock, He told Tho
book rests aboard.
Through The Times, * Mr.
Lang j wishes to express ; his
deepest appreciation for tho
help so wholeheartedly given by
friends and neighbors including
Bud Fcarnley, Charlie Mc
Dcrmld, Phil Gross and family,
Butch Ono, Sam McKcnzie,
Capt.1'Sam Dawe, Jim Parker,
Hob Normington; Cal TinRley,
Capt. Um Higgs, Capt. William,
Higgs, Eric Hensch,, Laurie
Evans and family and all others not noticed during the
struggle to save the Merlin HI.
PORPOISE BAY   (Sechelt)   B.C.
Air Chapter & Aircraft Maintenance
i^f»Hp«wMrt*iMU*la^i-»(tt4iN'.- jjjT^y J "^_" J^• J ^^.s^^MfiMttfs-^W^WiHWS^^
Contract Flying
Sightseeing Tours
Timber Cruising
Air Ambulance
■^kmm-smm^mm-zm.'&W.mw I
-*#*\ Am,
^■♦a^V-M^W*^*^ IflflM.*-.^-!*^*^^ fe*^j*|.-*.*^-»tsrt»*«^t^«Mfl*»t^<i#v(#mWMi
rt-jyup w <-n * t**»» «*  ■»*»
','    » .'#1. V.I.I' 'U �������������-   ��. �� J,  J , J J '  - *-rh-.r*r''f*J* <*��.?*   -. ��� **WI-i VlW**  *  �������*��*    g^Mwn^r,*      M,ft  t ���/ '  I   *  j . ^ - :��� x�� ���  Round about the town  "    -,-rHRy -M Green  WHEN I Was a boy I went to school where a procession  - of despairing teachers* taughfc us that two' and' two  'made four. Later > they "went into higher mathematics  and assured us Jhat the .study o"f percentages' was hot  stuff but it was actually very Simple when you* considered that one percent of one hundred was one, no more,  no less. Oh it was heady wine and> somehow- or-other I  bumbled through life still thinking that one per cent 'of  one dollar was one cent. Then I read what-that august  -body known as the Bureau of Statistics in Ottawa had io  -say.-  1  Wed., July 14,196S     Sechelt enPtnsulo Times     froge 7  Ottawa; tbeing"east~ "or tbe  Rockies, Is really a foreign  country and it is possible they  a staggering 69c per pound;  All  fliis  is  very  distressing  and 1 am wondering if we had  donH speak the same language    better export some school tea.  could teach these mathematical  delinquents that 10, 20 and even  40 per cent is somewhat more  ���that we do here. While this  might be .questioned there can  "be no doubt; about their arith-  ���metic; it is all wrong and has  r r ��� * * ; ��� &j*o?ii'~ ���  ���y  been for some time. Thfey have   than the highly ballyhooed one  ��� ���- -Bl.l.     fc^_--._a*!lft   '  *ML-*f "a*-.       *h^.... Jt,-,      il-  *������-.   Vfl�� -7 .��*��� Vp.fni ?Tr-**  studiously ignored ,. the basic  Tules of mathematics and have  .placed their own interpretation  .on figures that should prove  .that two and two indeed makes  '.four and nowhere is this better  demonstrated in what they solemnly call the Cost of Living  Index.  They say they base this Cost  of Living Index on the value of  a dollar in 1950 or thereabouts  and once every two or three  ���months come up with the starting announcement that it has  'gone up at least one tenth of  -one per cent until now, or at  least two months ago, it had  per cent. However, the Ottawa  hierarchy   would   probably   ignore    "those   quaint- people"  'from beyond' the mountains so  we had better keep *them here  seeing that they and the places  they use fo teach in, cost- us  two-thirds of each tax dollar.  I am thinking ttbOut this lopsided one per cent deal as I.  look in the evening paper and f  study  tbe. "I'll  scratch   your  J>ack  and  you  scratch mine" i  tactics   of   the   supermarkets.  They are squandering -pages-of  newspaper  . advertising    great  "bargains" which even on casual examination show there* is  .reached the staggering amount   X^AZ'^Zull %  of  $1.39.   They  forgot  to  tell    ^ttle t0 cho?se 5etween any of  *i.**.   -.��.j   ��"-bw   ��>   ��.      them excepting for one or two  items that vary as much as 25  $1.39. They forgot  you that ever since 1950, or even 1940, the purchasing power  of a lowly dollar was about 35c  compared to the palmier days  -of history. And now, less than  a week ago, while people were  ���still reeling from this awesome  revelation, they fired their  "blockbuster; the Cost of Living  -Index, they said, had advanced  one whole one per cent, or one  cent on the dollar. You notice  they didn't niggle arounl with  lone tenth of one per cent this  lime; no sir. It was a full -one  'per cent.  1 do not cry too hard about  being nicked for an extra cent  on a dollar and I fully, and justifiably expect lo pay one cent  more on each dollar at the supermarket. Somebody must  have been smoking opium because one item that had been  5Cc two days previously was  now 68c. This Is one per cent?  The meat counter does nothing to cKeer me up. A beef  roast   that  formerly   sold   for  per cent.  I am thanking my lucky stars  that we do not live in the United States where they do not  have a Cost of Living Index  because it is generally assumed  that their costs are the highest  in the world. This wild dream  is rudely shattered as I listen  to the radio and hear a man  who is going to live in South  Carolina Quote ��� the - ,prtees~ 'of  groceries' Irom the -nwspaper  published in the South Carolina  city where he is going* to live.  Lo and behold their food costs  are at least 20 per cent lower  thon ours. I also recall seeing  a table showing food costs in  the principal cities from- New  York to Los Angeles and their  best cuts of meat are ' lower  than ours.  Thc Burcal of Statistics next  announces that the increased  costs;;v)are: Iidue7 to,/''Jthe y,|i;ise a in  food  prices; This  brilliant de-  79c  a  pound,  and  sometimes   duction ���'dMs7'n6t^;;px^ain;l^^lhy  69c, was now Sl:05. This Ottawa  version*of one per cent is cer*"  ta inly taking a beating.  The produce counter is no  better; New "'.potatoes"; brio local  and the other Imported, from (  .Lulu Jslund proliablyi have ��h  eight cents per pound difference,   Tomatoes,   said   to   be  known as "love apples" at ono    merit stepped in jand; did some  time, nnd you'd heed a lot of   thing about this flagrant, plund-  lovo to fall for them at the  price, are 49c per'.pound. Cherries, (hat you should bo able  to buy by the bushel hero, are  Ottawa announcement that the  cost of living has risen one per  cent/ Tbe big operators charge  all -the traffic will stand as is  evidenced by. the Christmas  sale of Japanese xnranges. When  the public refused*to pay the  fantastic prices demanded for  the first shipment they dropped toe price, over 20 per^ cent.  Tne same thing is gong on  right now- with .the imported  rpeaches. and. apricots. "It- dsrk  sticky situation and should be  ���investigated.  iCAST OFF  -���"When* is an Indian not an  Indian? According to 'Clarence  Joe nobody has the answer.  It seems that a woman of  the   reserve -married  a   white  .man. .Her husband died and  she wished to return toiler own  "people*. But, the department of  Indian affairs said, she is not  entitled to the privileges of *her  *Owri reserve -because she. married a white * man. The provincial government says they can  do nothing for her because she  -is an Indian. Where does that  Jeave . hex;?. Nobody '.knows.  There'might be an answer ,but  , until there is we had better not  be too critical of Alabama and  .its -racial problems.   J  Juvenile escapade  .GAPING Aole in neat picket fence of the Fislier residence on Porpoise Bay Road was left in the wake of:  a stolen car driven by-intoxicated juveniles wtio left the  ��cene on the double. Mrs.- J. W. Fislier points out -farther property damage to Times Editor Doug Wheeler.  Incident occurred at *_:30- a m. Saturday morning. .The  two were arrested later in the day.  Gibsons  ILFUR  Ho Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  FIRST PAYMENT OCTOBER 1st  COMPLH. LINE OF 4PMIMCES  For Free Estimate - Call -88*5-27.28  J  a pound-of spring shlmon costs  69c in! Seattle^ whllevthc; same  thing runsVfrom790c to"Si here.  Wc are Indeed Hicky that the  cost of living' has risen a mere I  one per cent or there Is no telling what a slice of salmon  would': cost.:;;,':'.1. ;. 7,,7-'7  It Is about time; the' govern*  ering of the peoples food dollar, There is, no valk} excuse  for this 'logallacid tlilcvery.  There Is still less for the bland  \  ���i ���  ��� y'. ��� k  ������>  ���fe  llow many reasons do you have for an extra phone?  -fttiA'ttysaif * *w��#*��M��l*i*iW��it' *,l*  'Those travelling or fishing within the area bo-  7 Woer Trail Island Spit and Socholt ploasif keep'  wakfh for oil slick from sunken ycssoI- If found  buoy position and notify Seclidlt Towing and Sal-  vago ltd., phono 885-9425 *r Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor 886-9546.' Suitable ro-iirlbursQ-  /mont yrlll be made If v<Siwl located and salvaged  as a result of your efforts. ,  I ^^wCWWS-ftt-^WW-***"*!!)***  Time was when members of a family conducted  , their affairs on tho telephone quickly and, Just  as quickly got off. But not any more. Today,  there seems to be so much to say and by 50  many, .  Perhaps the talklngest people In the world  are tho younger set. That's why, when tho line-  . mp starts (as djbbye) It's, time to pwt In a second  . line, It's no longer a luxury*-sometimes It's  Bi|sy,families find that ono of the best ways  to assure "domesticharmony Is to add a "Children's 'Phone/' It con even be lljted that way  In tho telephone directory antfTiavb a distinct  ringing sound of Its own too,  v If you're on��party line, maybo It's tlmo to  take the pressure off by switching to a private  line. You'll wonder how you ever 8��* along  without It before.  Count up the reasons you havfl for an extra  line, then call your B.C. TEL Business Office for  full Information today.  And hero's 0 spoclol  cost-saving hint:  *Mt^��*����t��Ai*W^IW^^ *w  Many residential services such as private  lines, extensions, bell chimes, an^l others,  can all be Included In tho one Installation charge while the telephono man Is  at your home,  B.C.TEL  *ftm$H cowmbia mmwtt coMmtr  i wWORinwiDE'tllll-HONK CONNtQlONS �� INTIRNATIONMTWX AND Mittttl SCHVICB ���, RADIOTmrHONfS  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV �� INTIRCOM AND fACINO SYSTIMS "- IKOROWRITIRS i��* DATAWONIS �� ANSWERING  AND AlARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHIR COMMUNICATION AIDS rOR MODIRN HOMtS AND BUSINESS  i��c.��-nrx  , ...���,.���������  itwiidin��iiiiWfi*t<awwiliHniaMiiiiiWJ,Mii/iiM\ttl)Biiii i n i i ���������iiiiiWMiiiiiwwiiiwili^  '��".���? I '���>'���.   '  t  f' :  'Ai  i  I,  i  1',/  '.A  \�� >  f   :  ������������ ���If-i'L  < i  11.1,  t ���  i' i rr -v��-*fi w  "f  V '  '   >    * - * ��^,'7  -   aJ ,    A'  H  a  Page 8      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., July 14, 1965  Egmont  ���by John Duniop  BATHGATES' Egmont Enterprises, owned and operated  by John and Bob Bathgate, is presently engaged  on an expansion program that, when completed7 will  greatly increase their facilities.  A   modem  laundromat   will ~~   ~~ ~~~~~  be opened to the public in one    over the July 4 weekend.. The  Two^H^ek^r-Twra���'Speed;*���TifihKT~Bob-^nd-^furrelrT��>w-  residing in Seattle, were former neighbors and close friends  of Vi and Gene for many  years, in Vancouver,. also old  friends of ours. Needless to  say, the weekend was spent* in  rehashing our doings of earlier  days and, with the aid of some  or  Queen' washing machines and  dryers, men's and women's  showers and rest-rooms will be  available. Patrons will be able  to enjoy coffee and light refreshments, either in the coffee bar, situated at one end of  the building, or at the outside  picnic tables.  In addition, and of particular interest to the cruiser trade,  John and Bob have now installed a walk-in deep freeze. This  will provide an ample supply  of block ice and frozen bait,  both of which are now available.  A new 60-foot float, supported by fibreglass pontoons and  dispensing regular and premium gas by means of computing pumps, in addition to diesel  fuel and other oil products, will  be in operation in the next day  or so.  The  above .mentioned, .facili'  Local students  take Leadership  THREE Elphinstone students,  Joanne Nygren," Carol Parker and Kirsten Jorgensen are  attending the Dept. of Education, Community Programmes  Branch, Leadership School being held in Kelowna, B. C. this  week.  Kirsten and Joanne are tak-  ing the aquatics course .which  will include lectures on organization and administration of  pool, camp _nd waterfront a-  quatics; instruction in water  ski-ing, skin and scuba diving  plus recreational swimming.  They will also receive waterr  Future leaders                      _     ���  of   Col.   McCugan's   'MghTand    PRESENTt��*attendmg&the^summer school for training craft instruction "in" ro��.ving7ea-  dew,*   the   stories   got   better          in community leadership being held in Kelowna this noeing, sailingand powerboat  with  the telling.                       week are Joanne Nygren and Kirsten Jorgensen. Carol operation.^  Parker will also be attending the_course conducted by carolis taMng the ebuile in  ��                      j- ������   -   r    the Community Programs Branch of the Department of outdoor recreation which will  ApprOV6   CUS-TlCl    Education.                                                                  , feature a one day trip to Man  WEST SECHELT Waterworks  District has now been approved by the Water Rights  Dept. of the provincial government, it was announced last  ue?k-��iKl.  Engineers  are   working    on  the final plans prior to calling  ti^t^S'^fo^  stocked  store,  will  enable  the  waterworks plan Roberts Creek News  Bathgates to supply more modern and efficient service ��� to  their  many  customers.  SUMMER .VISITORS ...  Harold and Betty Dodman  and family are spending their  holidays in Egmont, as they  have been doing for a number  of years. One of these fine  days they will have their house  finished. Then Harold will be  able to spend his entire vacation fishing, swimming and just  generally loafing. (Or is that  what yOu do now, Harold?)  Vi and Gene Berntzen entertained Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Tiffin   and   their   son    Bruce,  held back for the winter works  program, slated to commence  November 1st.  Those interested who have  not yet made application for  hook-up, are advised to apply  now. What amounts to a $50  bonus will be an incentive to  get in on the system now. Once  the roads have been dug up  and the pipes laid, any connections at a later date will  cost an additional $i0 to cover  the extra work involved.  -���by Florence McSavaney  QUITE a number of people have become interested in  the idea of starting a progressive school in this area;  so much so that they have signed with Mr. Barker to  have their children attend.  ~Th^e"is',";,}ustt,one'!''stumblihg";i:'-i';' ���������"������������"*��� ���--������->^..'��--"'--:'"^��-���-��-,,.:,,.;-,  block to the project at this  time and that is the matter of  a suitable building. If anyone  in the Roberts Creek area  owns a house or building that  they would be willing to lease  tor this purpose, Mrf Barker  would be glad to hear of it  and could be reached through  Mr.   Arthur   Lisch.  large ferry from Horseshoe  Bay. They are looking forward  with much pleasure to the rest  of their holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Wells  are spending a couple of weeks  motoring to Banff and to Calgary to take in the stampede.  Cultivate good habits���all the  bad ones grow wild.  The rbadrunner is a member  of the cuckoo family.  Place of Quiet Waters...  Local author hailed  critics  NEW LIBRARY  The library at 'The Creek' is  doing more business since moving to the new location and  many people who hadn't previously visited it have remarked on*the stock of books on the  shelves.  Many - donations of books  have been received and also  some, cash donations, which is  always welcome for buying supplies. The bingo refreshment  committee has also kindly donated a set of girls' books,  which makes a very valuable  addition .to the children's section.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  ning Park where the Parks  Dept. will conduct a da-/y long  seminar on nature study; trails  and projects. A study oi rocks,  rock formation and the sea  shore will be included in this  course designed to broaden understanding of natural surroundings.  A scholarship of $50.00 is a-  warded each successful "applicant and travel expenses are  paid; there is a $20.00 regisra-  tion fee but $15.00 are refunded  to each accepted candidate  who completes the course.  Kirsten and Carol will be returning to " _Ilp���i^tone" High  School in tbe fall and Joanne  who graduated this year, will  be attending Vancouver Vocational School to train as a medical office assistant.  Times  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  i,i  VISITORS  Mr,  and Mrs. W. Chamberlain of Flume Road are very  ture, it strains the .reader's  credulity that two Intelligent  women would embark on such  a rugged adventure so impetuously. The charm of the book  lies not in the usual pioneer encounter with wild animals and  the elements, but in the. characterization of the human fa*  una cast up on the shores of  the Island."  law Mr. and Mrs. J. Higgitison  arrive from Wilmslow, England  to, spend the next two months  visiting.  They will also visit the C. E.  Higglnsons of Selma Park.  Mrs. Chamberlain has not seen  her sister and brother since  she visited them in 1949 and  this Is their first,visit to Canada. They state they enjoyed  their air flight very much and  were quite impressed with thc  Sechelt social notes  ^��^#_^i���>^l���=tsfl%"*,^&��T3l��** tint Afuatwii a*!*  WHEN Margaret Mclntyre and Jerry Jervis divorced  themselves from civilization to lead a pioneer exist-  enceon a remote island off the B.C. Coast, they probably   piea^d \o" have VMrs"'vCham*  had not idea that one outcome of their joint adventure   berlain's sister, Mrs. d. Spragg  would be the 282 page book Place of Quiet Waters, pub-    and her brother and sister-in-  -lished-thisryear-by -Longmans Canada -hid!" ^    "  Written   by   Miss   Mclntyre,    ���   who now! resides in Sechelt with  her friend Miss Jervis, the book  has been extensively reviewed  in publications across Canada  and also on the air.  The Globe ��� and - Mail review  by Joan Walker says; "Some  writers have a talent for in-1  yoking siidden laughter,l Eric  Nicol has It and Norman Ward,  so does Maggie Grant. With  this gift, a mundane ride downtown on the T.T.C. becomes an  experience rich in1 humor,  Without- it a trip around thc  world makes dull reading. Now  eomes another Canadian writer  with an eye for the hllarjofls  situation." ,  The Windsor Guardian notes:  "Exceedingly well written, a*  musing', and wholly enjoyable  book."  St, Catherine Standard: "If  Margaret Mclntyro's past life  Is any Indication, this adventure Is not her Jast. She'll likely  try��nomcthlnK-else*agalniirth<r  D9xt few years,"  Oak Bay Loader: "The many  friends Miss Mclntyre has  made with this story, will bo  wailing  for  her   next  effort,"  Toronto Star: "This Is the  sexless antidote to all those hot-  eyed books lhat come flushed  wlthtlTe /stuff Uieso permissive  years",- >���     ���         One reviewer remarks:  "While this book is allegedly  thtt~out<5ome-~of-���*�� - true ndven-  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks ond Drain Ficlds  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  Bo* 172 -Sechelt  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  v/ACOMPLETELINEOF  BOAT REPAIRS  Gordon Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  '  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  8, SALVAGE LTD.  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  MARVEN VOLEN  Phone 886-9946  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  Heavy Equipment Moving  ; , & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 886-4425  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  'Tho House With A Hoort"  E. J, Coldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 . Sechelt. B.C.  GUEST of Mrs, A. A, French,  Mrs, Myrtle Galloway of Rich*  moncl. Mrs. French returned  with her to Vancouver where  thoy met friends In from So*  -attic.,- ������.  Mrs, Lilian Walker, recently  returned  from  a   very  enjoy*  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ���With Your Neighbours  S, Clayton. Mrs, It, Morris of  Aylmer  Quebec, with her chil-   Appliances -Electric Heat  drcn, Diane, Bruce, and David. r  Phone 885-2062  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Wotor System Servlco  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  ���     Insured Blasting  formerly  Mrs,    Morris    was  Phyliss Clayton, ,   , '  Now   living   In, Hanoy,   Mr.  ...,._..���,.      L, ...  nnd Mrs. BUI Woods with their  was S ffLfnfULrt��hl'    children Shelly Ann and Gary.  ��,WM8,��xue,*guc8t,��,o*V3cr,��*brotnor,&��.^^^  Mrs, Hazel Cmoncll spent a  Mr. J. Marriott and family,  Mrs. Norah Macklln Is homo  from hospital and very much  better.      "  Miss Alice Potts was disappointed nt not reaching Camp  Cameron, Apparently Iho  bridge was washed out and so  ���ho girls,had to,return to tho  Anglican Camp in Sorrento  Where they had a wonderful  lime. Mow In Abbotsford help*  Ing with the fruit picking.  -���Vlnltins-ticr ���mother* Mf'sTE?  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  ��*��pr-Oldor��Home9  4>*M��Wfe,w-��i*!!*M#4e*��w'*-��  few daya in Vancouver. .. .'  Guests of Mrs. J.. H, Whaltcs  at Rose Cottage Mi��s Margery  Mellhjh,, Miss Madgo Cart*  wrlght nnd Miss Vera Urqu*  linrt,  Visiting Mrs, Joan Murphy  of Went Porpoise Bayr -M r. a nd  Mrs. Ohas, Tosh of Vancouver.  Also Mrs, C, Sadler of Golden,  I), C, with children Cathie,  Pnddy.Collcen,  Kerry nnd Ml*  ���^JTClpT-^-'nyr-''^-**^^  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychost Shopping Centre  fllbion* 886-2481  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  ''"m'""""Baf Block  Gibson*        '  Every Wednesday  - -���^^y,����^-,***  ���.,r��,..���r-.t">-'***  ����.#*��l"-T*r  for.appointmont  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  ^.9)1. J*9��_9lEJ nance JRIaria  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No/417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery CI can I ng 1 ���  Carpets - Furniture *���  Rugs .,  ���PhWti"886.9800-^  886-2166  ^��MlM*W��il��l*flfii^��t  ^:��J-^t^,^||^��^^W**^*W.^'ft-^:��^  ,;<..U,'. .'��� I Wed., July ]4,1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page 9  Bird respirator  PROMINENT in the news recently, the "Bird" Respirator, a machine which offers fresh hope for those suffering respiratory ailments, is now in use at St. Mary's.  Mrs. Sarah Riddell, and asthmatic sufferer is seen using  the machine assisted by Male Orderly Eric Durrant, of  Sechelt.  Siucingiy Yours "  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  " LiT^LE''-itfi^  and whey, along came a spider and sat down beside  her, and frghtened Miss Miiffet away.  Well,   needless   to   say,  this    ���-���-��� : . ������  would not" have happened if  she had gone square dancing in  the first. place and the ladies  who do the convening for the  various square dance clubs  would have been only too happy to have supplied the curds  and whey and little.Miss Muf-  fet would have enjoyed an evening of square dancing and  good food with no trouble at  all from spiders. ������-������������  There has been some very  good write-ups on Sechelt's  May Day -and Gibsons First of  JMly. Both days were to me,  the best tliat either, places have  ever seen, but could still be  improv<jd on and this major  improvement could quite easily  be brought about by,just improving broadcast-sound systems on the grounds. Now, Se*  chelt has a good P.. system but  needs at least two more outdoor speakers to give a wraparound effect that could be  heard all over the grounds,  In Gibsons on July first my  family and I picked a shady  spot about n hundred and fifty  feet from the stage where the  crowning of the queen and various other announccments took  place,\ When you put several  hundred people in a park It  has quite "ian* effect on travelling sound, In fact, strain as  I might, i just couldn't hear  thc sound -system at all, I havc  enough Interest In our committees that I got up on my flat  feet and found out what wirts  going on and then went ba<?k  and reported to my wardon, I  ��� mean Jaw. However, I did hoar  many pcoplo say that they  might as well go homo, for  with the huge crowd on hand It  wns difficult lo see too much  If you didn't havo sharp elbows,  but If one could have  heard the various numbers and  announcements over a good P.  A. system I believe the majority of the people would have  been quite happy to sit back  and listen, with an occasional  trip to the refreshment booths.  . ���* *.      -  Ah! yes, these are_ points to  ponder and don't you really  think it would be worth the  effort to experiment a little  next year.  Getting back to square dancing, here is a date that won't  be forgotten by Harry or myself. It happened like this, ori  April 15, 1961 ���The Sechelt  Promenaders journeyed to  Hopkins hall for a terrific evening of square dancing, with  the Gibsons Squarenaders and  other guests. There were eleven sets on the floor; were we  crowded! ya.V The Missin*  Spokes, from Mission, B.C.,  made of with my best tie and  Harry lost' his belt and buckle  and almost his pants. In order  to  recover . lost articles V it, is  necessary to make a return  visit but due to one thing or  another, we werd^unable to return the visit to Mission. However, my tie and Harry's belt  and buckle were returned to us  in good shape after a couple  of months or so.  Also present at Hopkins that  night were the Dudney. Square  dancers and tangley's Buttons  and Bows. Callers for the evening were M.C. Harry Robertson, JBuctvBlatc*ford, ^ ^^ho^ at��  that time resided at Mission,  and old golden tones himself,  I mean yours squaringly. Anyhow, it sure was a lot of fun;  it was hard to tell just wMch.  set you were in half the time.  Well, I must toddle along for  now; see you at ,tbe next  square dance.  July 1 committee  expresses thanks  PLEASANT surprise for the  Gibsons July -1st Day committee was a cancelled bill to  the amount of $115 for the use  of a plane and pilot, which was  chartered to take up the Sky-  divers, during the days,events.,  Supplied: by Sechelt Air Services, the aircraft was flown  by Bill Bryson on two one-hour  trips.     . \ ���.'...<  Chairman of the committee,  Dave Hopkins, expressed his  {appreciation last week and  said, "this is a very welcome  gesture on the part of the Sechelt Air Service and we  would all like to extend a word  of thanks to the c6nipany,"  !^IW*M>a��W��Wit&li!oUlll-WtlB^  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  1 i  Ph, ��� 895*2111  - Ted Fflrowall  Will  or a unique new  cnnRDien  CHAIN 8AW  That's right! Simply come In and take a demonstration  .of.t(ir,new:cnnnn|Bn.X77rw^  you rnay win a prize.  i i ���  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilton Creek, B.C. Phono 885-9626  WE t^~SmVKE:WHAT':WE:.SBLL  SALES AND SERVICE OR ALL MAKES  ���.......ofr-ffloWERS-ARD^SAA'ACrMOTORS���  REVOLUTIONARY  NEW REFRIGERATORS  ROY FROST (LEAR  No messy defrosting - No scraping - Ever  again! This sensational new Refrigerator  is completely ffbst-dealr, top and bottom.  Employs a new principle of circulating  cold air, assuring even temperatures  throughout with maximum storage time  for all foods. Frozen foods are in prime  condition,   packages   remain   frost-free.  Other Features:  O BIG 122 lb. ZERO FREEZER  O 59" HEIGHT - FITS ANYWHERE  �� 17.^ SQ< FT. SHELF AREA  �� TWIN CRISPERS HOLD 30 QTS.  O BUTTER AND DAIRY BAR  �� SLIDING SHELF f  Seiisafitinal Price  LIMITED v  INTRODUCTORY  OFFER _   AND YOUR TRADE  ALSO ROY  RANGES  1  SPECIAl,  OFFER ...u   And Your Trado  $219  BENNER BROS.  I  Chip and Scratch, resistant porcelain finished - 'Te^-A-Boo*'  perma-vlew oven door - Easy-to-  remove oven door - 2 sl|de*out  oyen shelves - 7 position heat  control switch - Pre-hcat oven  control �� Timed appliance plug  In outlet �� 4 Surface elements  -���-������������������������"���i''-*-**-^^^  ' ' '' matlc "Off-On" Indicator for  surface olemonts"and oven -  Range timer control system -  Full width storage, drawer -  Oven   sUo   I,9W"k25M��"kI6",  -r t ������'���  t .���������  fv  Page 10    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., July 14, 1965  -     ,77'/'77' w- ,  < s; VV7'V -    <  ^A'ZZ A 'AAA'/j *..*s"  V7:7"V-V' ;.'".'���:,-  ���V*;'|V-:Vv7VCt ���  "*��� ��� l   -"'j     f  [A*   ^ A       *  *-7  i* -.,.  ' - �� . ���!J j  ^^^MoHS^ii_d^-&&^  on tue  '������I t-ii  \ *  ������ <    - ^ ������') *v?if  -   ,>  -l  >xAl  WHAT IS THE BRITISH 'COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN?  This Plan is a measure designed to provide first-dollar prepaid medical insurance for all residents of British Columbia t)n an individual  basis, regardlessof Uteir age,%ealth or financial status. -^  :HOW IS THE -PLAN OPERATED?  -Initiated % the sGovernmentof BriffehvColunribia and approved by  _he doctors ^df British Gtilumbia, this Plan is registered as a non*  rprofit organization under the'SotretieSiftct The Plan is administered  by a Board of Directors representing the Government and the doctors  of British Columbia. .,..>.,.az~za~aaa:a^,......    *..���,��� aA..,.  WHAT ARE THE BENEFITS? _,  Benefits include payment of medical and surgical services of the  physician of a subscriber's choice, when required for preventive,  diagnostic or therapeutic treatment care; specialist and consultant  services; ^anaesthetic services; and necessary laboratory ^services  and diagnostic aids, including X-Ray. Coverage is provided within  limits for chiropractic, naturopathic,physiotherapy and special nur--^  sing services.  WHO IS ELIGIBLE AND WHAT IS THE FULL PREMIUM? 7  The British Columbia Medical Plan "lis a\^liable to all persons who  ordinarily reside in theProvince and who subscribe to the Plan and  pay-premiums. For one person, the monthly premium is $5.00; for a ,  family of two, the monthly premium is $10.00; for a family of three .  or more, it is $12.50. -- j  WHAT DOCTOR MAY I CHOOSE?  Persons enrolled in the British Columbia Medical PI3n may obtain  services from any general practitioner of their choice. They may also  obtaintheservicesofaspecialiston referral bytheir.generaj prao*  titioner.    ���������������������'���'���������,������'  WHO QUALIFIES FOR FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE?  The Government**! British ColumbiawillpaytoHfte British Columbia  Nledical'Plan:  m one-half of th�� monthlypremiummnbehalfvof perSons^wrjo had  no taxable income in the previous calendar year;      * ���  0 one-quarter of the monthly premium on behalf of persons who had  taxable income of $1,000 or less in the previous calendar year,  for those who haye resided in the Province for the previous twelve  -���inoiahK^^^^!^"**^*r*,*'ir,*i' -��������� ������ ��� ���~  DOES THE PLAN PROVIDE SERVICES OUTSIDE B.C.?  Yes. Where a eubscriber to the Plan obtains services available under  the British Columbia Medical Plan from a general practitioner outside the Province, the doctor will receive the fee payable in British  Columbia. ��� .     ��� *    ���**  <���    ���"������ ��� ... - ���     ^        . ���  WHEN IS THE PLAN EFFECTIVE?  JBenefits binder the; British ColumtJla Wedicdf Plan'-wUI'tommenca  OtfSe^inbertiW^A ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^J  WHEN CAN I ENROLL?  You can enroll now and during each open enrollment period of th��  Plan for benefits to commence as follows;  ��Open Enrollment Periods ,M...  July 15-August 14,1965  August 16-August 31,1965  November 15- December 15,1965  rh  Benefits Commence  September 1,1965  Octbberl-1965 .'��,���.'���-  January 1,1966 ���  U**B^M^W.��WW**iMWI3WWiSWl^^  ENROLL NOW TO RECEIVE BENEFITS FROM SEPTEMBER 1/19651 H NO WAITING PERIODS IF YOU ENROLL IN AN OPEN PERIOD  TO K>K |#_, ^^  VK-rotiiA, to.  �� ftnd *m nil (rrtWiSfi*Ami ����*l fnfilM I-,'��imi!m or, lllf M AH  * *r�� N iWf>��WWnmori m*i ik�� IKlihH ('.ifx-itU M��l-.��l f l*��. I n-Anti-J Itul I im*I W ��� taUit* ft *MiWi rdwAb,  * Tft Q.��l,rr f*>�� �� f*i��im��nt S.tHM<t, I wfekt.t..4 IM I l***M Mif M* II r**W*iM ��** ���nH.ll <!'���*��"�������* A*f tK�� **riT�� fmWtrt  --���^o^^m'��MMM��*ll�����V|���<���l��.'-���lln^l���<����^���^l>��ll.T"''^,:���,";*'''��� ���":',,:���' '..���  ,- ���.���,������-,--������  * r��M>M tltfUjnw,4 hj ��� pnf��M iw4����l ft* r*n*n*. m'n(I)���� frM*f�� *����t��** hrtiktMfn K-r<<1��| im ��������-).  JLU-LLLi.,.i.:i.,:l i.i,:,u.:i  ;U^U.���LJ_JJ���LLU���UJ.,  Zuj|  LU..c,J  oi  en  o��  PJi_J  fHIE BitlT|i|5)H ��OL-OWOIli BiEPICAL P1.A  ���W^��i'iwMfc��*******l<BUiJ*ift^)��iii��****t  -r-MlO OOVERNMRNTrf3T.rVI0TdRIAj B.C,  'Initialed by tho Government  of British Columbia  Approved by tlio ftoctbra  of British Columbia  Tho Honourable W.A.C. Bonnett,lLjD��� Promfor of British Columbia  7ho Honourable" Wosloyp, Black, Provincial Secretary  PCM-3  '' '       -)---rr-���n*'w-��niM-���� imy^ 1*'��'>^i*i�� >^M^|^ll^^^^|>w^^^^l���l|��������^(^t^tM�������^*rt^<M^���^n^---  W(W* ->-<-��'��� ,*-.-*������.---���.�����������-"-*''  *'h^^'*J'f4I$i''Wy*ft* *"; <��� * r*5-*8 s-fJ *1 r*^^ii*#rw*.����^*^^wwi����,��*�� �������*���*���*����-**  ># *��t**w^-��^****^*'-w������  ���^f-!"('1'^t^'��Nl,l^''W'^^','*^!!'.  A*sm����*l(*(l!��*��Wll*��^  v.., Mj ^- r-.���,~ ,��� -^,w ^-^h.-*-. -��^ww-__v^-    K    ^-r^-w*,^--^!    *^^*   S^^fft**��*r_AA^*!V-VW��iS����*W^^-w^ -V-��-       Ut^M. -��^-<>t,��.K -��^_.4~<lt-1��       ^   ^ H<lL1.H��1->^:��.Ii_' _^*����iblJ*-!_��->�� IWi*HU    ("WW*-.*!"!* *WlA^WlM-_^l*-M  V-    W _  4 ^^>e,u*'^����<tv4^*,��(rt*^*iM-V^*#l�� ��f*W��'-.m_��#��S*"r f_i|i> b& ^fJrt^sSf *"''"*.-���  i���  '*    'r  l^wsM^ti>tM*&m*mii  I -w  V   1  f 1       ���tt^w^-  A.  ���f^-v-i    .-<',-   '"7*v\. "'t w  v.   i'   ���  Wed., July 14, 1965    Sechelt'Peninsulo Times    Poge 11    on three joints,   ,  These articles are very brief  Hon. L. E. Peterson.. u   "    .'       -   '' V   - -and **&,&& ^mms. Tea  chers and counsellors are well  t j ������  informed and will discuss pro-  gramme selection with you in  detail.  -v ^  -> Not all schools will give all  programmes. Where school enrolments  are limiting factors,  EDITOR'S Note���This isvthe first in a series of articles   schoo! baards ^^ tried to s^  that^iUrapireaineach-weeriirThe-Time^e^  Minister of Education  explains new earricalum  Look, no hands  MR. ROY MITTEN engineering student at UBC finds  Porpoise Bay is an ideal place for water skiing. Roy  who is presently on holidays at Selma Park, is the son  of Mr. and Mrs, Stewart Mitton of Point Grey.  Minister reports...  5654 Witnesses attend  convention in Victoria  MR. J. R. RISBEY, presiding minister of the Sechelt  congregation v of Jehovah's Witnesses, reports that  the convention in Victoria, July 1 to 4 and attended by  The   daily   attendance   was ' ~~ ~���   greater  than   anticipated,   and Peace," was delivered by Mr.  reached a peak of 5,654)on Sun- R.   M.   Arnett  of  Toronto.   It  day. However, of greater inter- showed   how   the   problem   of  est was the benefit of the faith- world government will soon be  inspiring   information   on   the solved by the Bible's promises  B��We* r of a righteous new system of  On the first day, archaeologi- dungs being fulfilled in our gen-  cal information  was presented eration.  Which supports the Bible's au-      t���,   new  pufalications  were  thenUcity. released:   "Make  Sure  of  All  The Second*day the , lecture Things;*- Hold -Fast, to .What. Is  "The Bible's Place in the Mod* Fine," which is a handbook  ern Home," showed how homes for giving on-the-spot answers  with "family Bibles" should! be to Bible questions in the minis-  replaced with "Bible families." try; and "Things in Which It  Also as evidence of the effect- is Impossible for God to Lie,"  ihe new senior secondary_school-curriculum-which-wUl--^fE?ate_foraeir om_areas^__  be instituted' in Grade 11 in September. The articles were " "a ��$?%j��*^  would help both students and their parents to choose technical programme  for  the v  their course of studies.       -��� ��� saVe of prestige. Not aU indi-  '  Students entering British Co- Programme, leading to em- viduals have the same talent,  lumbia's senior secondary ployment'or further training in Try, with the help of school  schools at the Grade XI level such, occupations as practical counsellors, to find the field in  in September will be subject to nursing, food preparation and which your child will be nap-  both a concept of education processing, child care, the pro- piest and most productive, es-  and a curriculum that is as vision of living accommoda-  advanced as any in North Am- tion, and other personal ser-  erioa.                                             vices.  Deeply  concerned    as    ever       The    Fine    Arts    Program,  with the fundamentals of gen-    leading to employment or fur- schools, which will be operat-  eral   education such   as   Eng-    ther   training   in   art,   music, itlZ by 1957 in ten different lo  lish, arithmetic and social stu-    drama and other related bran-  pecially.as this Province needs  every technician , and   skilled  workman it can get.  Both the regional vocational  iveness of the home Bible study  activity of Jehovah's Witnesses,  105 new ministers were baptized. *  a text book for building faith in  God, for use in home Bible  study.  Some of the local congrega-  The  third, day  featured  the    tionr_will_.be going to Vernon,  value of the Bible in avoiding    B.C., where the assembly pro-  the moral decline* both in  adults and children. Government reports for British Columbia for 1363 reveal that one out  of 12 babies born wero from  Illegitimate unions; 20 children, aged 10 to 14, contracted  VD that year. There are' an  estimated 25,000 practicing homosexuals In Vancouver city.  Christian morality precludes  all such conduct. It thereby protects its adherents from tho  grimfrultnftc o( immorality.  The fourth day stressed "Applying the Wprd of Truth to thc  Problems of Life." the feature  lecture, "World Government on  thc Shoulder of the Prince of  gram will be repeated July 8  to 11.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  dies, the programme as a  whole is keyed to the highly  jtechncilogicsfo and fast-changing age in which we live.  Based broadly on the 1960  Chant Report on Education and  dedicated to the principle that  although some people will continue to go directly from public school to employment, all  should receive a grounding in  secondary school which will  enable them to proceed to  .jnorej.^ady^^  technical or university training  if they see fit to do so.  Whereas until now students  have had a choice of only two  options, university or general  programme, they now have  six, each of which has been  designed to lead to V__-*tHerV  training' and employment in a  general field rather than in a  specific occupation. They are:  The Academic - Technical  PrbgK&m!e;|^e:;^gener^,v;piir-  pose of which is to provide basic preparation for further education at university or an institute of technology.  The Commercial Programme, to provide basic preparation for either employment or  further training in business  and commerce. 'Z.Z.,.!���!,���,! :...'..!���!.  The Industrial'������'''* Programme,''  leading- to employment in industry or to ' further technical  training. '  The     Community     Services  ches of the fine arts.  A group of programmes,  such as an Agricultural Programme, leading to employment or further training in the  particular vocation studied.  In the next few weeks I am  going to discuss each programme separately. Meanwhile may  I caution parents and students  ,cations in the Province, and  the new community colleges,  will be providing specialixed  training at a more advanced  level to graduates of these non-  academic programmes in the  secondary schools.  Success is the ability to get  along with some people���and  ahead of others.        %  *-���  ��"'  YOUR APPLIANCE CENTRE  ENTERPRISE  LP GAS and  ELECTRIC  A complete line of Plumbing Fixtures. ALSO Kem-  tone-Sherwin  Williams  Point Dealer.  Gibsons, B.C. LTD. Ph. 886-9533  886-2350  /a  '��&BStelt!BJS-*3K����M^i*a(*  <��  Ooohhh, ahhh.., just what you're looking for.  Find REAL ESTATE fast In the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do ttie walking   *s-  <*#�� WW"*1**-^'***)"*'  iWMiifeiMfeWa^M^tttf^  ��� i ��� ���, i i I   ��� ,���  '.    .. ...   Ii   ,,,  __,���iv:7,,  ,   'IA. V �� -urt*-. -4,.��*^rt-t t^j-       -��v  ���^������.-J-.**.-   J-r-^nJ-   **'**i   ���  ,-���  .....  >j  Page 12    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed.# July 14, 1965     Annual Zone meet...  i  'if  Peninsula athletes  show well in sports  CEREMONIES opened with the parade of athletes-and  raising of the flag as the third annual' Royal Canadian Legion Zone Track and Field meet got underway   * " 1^/VtwT  at Powell River on Saturday, July 3. George WDD-  Track  shoes,  linament,  sun-     ������  tan-4ation-aiKHeompetition���jit  lowing athletes will compete  in the B. C. Track and Field  Championship finals at Richmond on July 30, 31 land ^ug. -1.  ���Kiref Inglis, Patti -Clement,  Patty Gust, Wendy Inglis, Ted  Feidler, Mike Clement, Francis MdfCenzie, Godfrey Robinson, Maureen Owen, Eloise  Belong, David Burritt, Mike  Foley,'   Edna    Naylor    and  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. McCourt  McCourt-Higginson...  Local couple depart  on M  BARBARA Rose Higginson, only daughter of Mrs. Louise  Higginson, became the bride of Thomas Robert McCourt, second eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McCourt at St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek, July  '10^'1965rBev.''''Dr.;'iir'liV''MQi^i&bn officiated at the ceremony which took place in a beautiful setting of summer  blossoms.   ters were prevalent as dozens  of young athletes 12 to 18  yftarsof_age_gomp_eted as representatives of theSechelt Peninsula and Powell River area.  The Meet was well organized  and events were run off  smoothly on*the .grass track at  Timbertane Park, B. C.'s largest enclosed playing field.  -The Peninsula contingent of  28 competitors, coaches and  ohaperones travelled to* Powell River by private cars the  proceeding evening and were  cordially welcomed and billet-  ted by Meet officials. Host Legion Branch 164 also provided  a tasty cold plate luncheon for  the visitors after the closing  ceremonies on Saturday.  Events won by local athletes  ���were:  100 YDS.  ^Pee^We^Gii^  Gregory.  Pee Wee Boys ��� 1st, Andy  King (14 sees.).  Bantam   Boys  ���  2nd,  Norman Cooper.  Clement.  1 MILE  ���Midget Boys" ��� 1st, Francis  McKenzie  (6:05.4).  HIGH JUMP  Much credit is due the Roy-  ^1-eanadian���fcegion for under*--  taking this Canadian-wide program of opportunity for development and recognition m  track and field, with particular  credit- to branches 109 Gibsons,  140 Sechelt and Roberts Creek  Midget  Girls ��� 1st,  Patty   ^ sponsor clubs and meets  Gust (3* U").  ���Midget' Boys  Feidler (5' 2V4").  1st,    Ted  (..��  The bride who was given in  marriage by Mr. Henry Chris-  tenson looked radiant in her  gown of .lace and and tulle; the  lace bodice was embroidered  7 with seed pearls, and aurora  sequins bordered the gently  scalloped square neckline. Tiny  lace covered buttons fastened  the gown at the back and the  long narrow sleeves fitted simply at the wrist. Tulle and lace  created a lovely bouffant skirt.  A dainty coronet of pearls and  aurora crystals held in place  the veil formed by layers of  scalloped tulle which cascaded  to the waist.  Barbara carried a' cascade  bouquet of red.escorrroses and  white carnations with rhine-  stones and was wearing the  groom's gift of drop pearl  necklace and,earrings.  Miss Sharon Keeley was maid  of honor, Miss Dianne Keeley  bridesmaid- and little Donna  McCourt junior bridesmaid.  Sharon  wore.,,, a  street-length  dress of deep salmon satin wi'di  matching     accessories     while  ' Dianne ,wore a turquoise satin  .   dress   also  street  length   with  I accessories to match. Both attendants   carried   bouquets   of  baby yellow roses ''arid'"'yellow,',,  | net. Donna wore a pale orange  , (. nylon dress trimmed with lace  . with a headband of daisies and  carried a little basket of dais*  !  les.   .  'John' Yates wns best mnh  while Barry Chambers and  Dean Roblllinrd were usher,-).  The   organist   was   Mrs.   T,  ; Lamb.  The reception followed In tho  Wilson  creek Jlnll,  decorated  ln pink and white, Framing the  ','���" bride's   table   wore   miniature  i wedding  bells  strung  on lnee  ribbon Whllo tho nll-whlte three-  tier   wedding   enke   decorated  ' with doves nnd roses nnd topped   with   wedding   bcllfi   nnd  *.*.����-rJngrcehtred"tho" tahlorFnrth6F  enhancing tho tnblo were fiornl  arrangements and tall candied,  *��� Mr.  W,  Smith proposed tho  tonnl to the bride nnd Mr. ft,  Kceloy wns master of cereino*  nles, i  Tho mother of tho brldo chose  for her ensemble n beige dress  with matching. Inco overconl  nnd pink accessories while tho  inother of tlio groom chose a  ,, white pulte nlflo with pink nc*  -*^*-~^-ccflfloriciTi'  RitchieV Mary Ritchie and Joe  Robiiliard.  For her going away outfit  Barbara chose a pink suit with  whi^-, accessories and wore a  beadtiful pink and white corsage, a gift from Mr. and Mrs.,  J.   Eldred.  The young couple will spend  their honeymoon travelling to  Kelowna and the interior of  B.C. and visiting the United  States en route. They will take  up residence in West Sechelt  on their return.  Out-of-town   guests  included:  Mrs. S. Tregear, Mrs. G. Tre-  gear, Mr. D. Robinson and Mrs.  M.   Mills,   all   from   Victoria;  Mrs.    O.    Shepherd,    Lumby,  B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. T. Marring-  ton, Mr. and Mrs. A. Hayes,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  K.   MacDonald,  all from Vancouver;   Mr.  and  Mrs. H. McCourt, Mr. F, McCourt, Linda Marshall, Mr. and  Mrs.   N.   Kavanagn,   Mr.   and  Mrs.   K,   Kavanagn,   Mr.   and  Mrs.  B. Bailiou;  Mrs. L.  McCourt,  Mr.   and  Mrs;   B,   Edward, Mr. and Mrs. F. Edward,  Mr, and Mrs. Kuruiz, and Lois  Vaalling, all from Port Coqult-  lam; Mr. and Mrs. B. Calhoon,  Mr.  and Mrs.  R.  I.  Calhoon,  Carol, Linda, Sheri and Tommy  Calhoon,  all from  New Westminster; Mr. and Mrs. J, Murphy, Mike and Lynne Murphy-  Port Moody; Mri and Mrs; A;  Obermullcr, Vancouver.   ,  220 YDS.  Pee Wee Boys ��� 2nd, Andy  King.  Bantam Boys ��� 3rd, Frank  Hoehne.  SHOT ;PUT  Midget Girls ��� 1st, Wendy  Inglis ,fffi\ _%.").    ,  DISCUS  7  iMidget; Girls -~ 1st, Wendy  Inglis *(69' l��/4"); 2nd, Patty  Gust.  440 yds;  Juvenile Boys ��� 1st, David  Bumtfg|60.8 sec).  880 YDS.  Juvenile Girls ��� 1st, Maureen Owens(��1; 07.0).-  Juvenile Boys ��� 1st, David  Burritt (2:40.0).  JVELIN  Juvenile Boys ��� 2nd, Mike  Foley.  -.-^Junior^Girls   ���-1st,   Edna  in this area; -and special  thanks to Malaspica Branch  164, Powell River for the gracious hospitality afforded at  the zone meet.  A  smile  is  a  wrinkle  that  shouldn't be removed.  I PROMISE  NOTTO PLAf  WITH MATCHES  HELP PREVENT FOREST f IRES  Naylor 105' 4V_".  LONG JUMP  Junior   Girls  NaylorriS' 5".  ��� 1st,   Edna  440 YDS.  Bantam  Boys  man Cooper.  2nd," Nor-  HIGH JUMP  Pee Wee Girls ��� 1st, Mary  Wray "(t 5V_"M).   "  Pee Wee Boys ���- 2nd Andy  King.  Bantam Boys ��� 2nd, Frank  Hoehne.  SHOT PUT  Junior Girls ���- 1st, Edna  Naylorf28' 8".  As -.result of qualifying at  this or previous Meets, the fol-  Seehdt  Ikaittjr Satan  Evelyn Hayes  Above Post office  Cutting ond Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9-5  "Your Stoirwoy To  Hoir Beouty"  Phone 885-9525  **MI��MM1��I��III��MMMI��WIWIM-MIMMMMMMI^^  LONG JUMP  Bantam   Boys  Johnson.  ���   2nd,   Bob  SHOT PUT  Bantam   Boys   ���  Inglis (27' 8V4").  1st;   Kim  Now Open  NI  DISCUS  B anta m Boys ��� 1st Kim I ng-  lis (97* 9").  JAVELIN  Bantam Boys  Hoehne,  '.,��� .���   .......���.���.'/'������-.: ,..(���,   ���'  100 YDS.  ^Midget Girls  Duffy.  Midget , Boys  Clement (11.5 .sec),  220 YDS.  Midget   Boys   ���  Clement (23 sec,).'  Pender Harbour  Industrial  Commercial  Residential Wiring  $8  Licensed experts  serve you right!  For top electrical  workmanship, see  us. Low cost for  M high skill!  I  ii$l  440, YDS.   ,  ,  Midget   Girls   ���  Clemont (1:12,6),  Midget   Boys "'-'���  ��'W>WWMW��>nW��WW\MWA<��V\/W/WWV��>fvVMVMW>/VVMMMtw>MM<<MW  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS Phone 886-2827  Doors open 7:45 p.m. - Show starts 8:00 p.m.  Thurs, Fri.i Sat.  July 15, 16, 17  -r��r���|"  ficrvero   were   Mlflscfl   Onll  Leilla Coron - Mel Ferror  Colour by Tocvhnlcolor  Mon., Tue*., W��d  July 19, 20, 21  ���.1 RESTRICTED  #*!#��*^**������*^i**-*  WOMEN OF TH��  WORLD  TM�� It ono of th�� mott astounding , feature*   made,   Don't   bo  afraid to po and poo It.  Childretis Special^  Doors, open 1;45 p.m.���Show starts 2:00 p.m,  SAFARI  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  ^ !*S'��itf*tK<>S*< *i--f��SMrW^***vl*l>M-  Left us supply all your Tire  requirements  Quality - Sorvico - Economy  l.l��t��^^Wi^W*��^���1W�����'*,'  ~CART0ON-ma-pXRT"5T0ST PLANET  GIBSONS m SERVICE  Phono 886-2572      i!limm��g!iimi:w  tmM **4WM*M ��>*^lf**��ft*t*W����**4��**��^^  MW.^*��r''���',,"**  For Easy Budget Terms  Usa Your SW BfJL' CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bonk Leah  4%*te;^t#*%^ WwAW-W1*)!** ^'t^^^^^^W^'^^'*^^^*^^^'  i^i-tMWgWWt-I^W^  ^��^-��^wW***W^MK*^**-WW*J-.t��i('^!  ��r^^-n..+i��^��^v��.rtr^^f,W*��i��*-.***��^**  ii11 'i *V***tt:  itv5**�� ��-6A-��ifc>i.*   j ����*-w,^��jji ^  ������A -*-. V-^'' "n*-��.t *  Summer classes Annuqi/egse--  V  Wedv July 14, 1965    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Page IS,  off this year     Coimeil ghes blessisig  allows mpseum tenancy  SUMMER classes will not be  held - in , the   Gibsi>ns-Sechelt> *  area this year. The poor enrolment  forced   the   cancellation  of the programme.!   .  In the Gibsons area 20 students' registered for the Language Arts course and 10 for  the   Arithmetic   course.   While  in Sechelt 4 registered-for-the-  Language Arts and 5 for the  Arithmetic courses.  ���Pee���for���4he~5-week- course,  was $18.00 for the one subject  and an extra $9.00 if a second  course was taken.  Many students who took the  course last year were not disappointed' as they found their,  attendance at summer school  enabled' them to attain higher  marks during the following  school year.  OPFICIAt, request by the Elphinstone-Pioneer Museum  committee for use of the basement of the new municipal hall as quarters for the museum, was given approval of council last week.        '��� ~ \  Question by Councillor Dru-   ^municipal hall, the Hon. Dan,  Seven of the world's 24 standard time zones cross Canadian  territory and total difference  in time between the Newfoundland zone in the east and the  Yukon zone in the northwest is  five and one-half hours.  mmond as to terms of the  lease, brought forth the suggestion by clerk Charles Gooding  that due to the rapidly changing conditions he recommended tenancy be for six monthly  periods.  " Councillor Feeney immediately deplored the suggestion,  stating that under such an a-  greement, the museum would  no sooner become established  than'council could as>*k them to  leave again. He therefore moved they be granted a lease on  a one-year basis, renewable  annually.  DISTRICT AMALGAMATION  During bis visit to tfae district to officially open the new  MORE ABOUT . . .  Reader's Riqht  from Editorial Page--*  tain years ago to build, a.  church in the wilderness with  only a few pounds (L.S.D.) and  a silk bat. He -spent all his  working life on the coast and  said he found more lordship  there than in Britain.  I <am glad, to see- things mnv-  Campbell told, _ Councillor  Drummond that although.1 amalgamation of school districts  was not'under the jurisdiction  of his department, he did not  think it feasible to consider the  changing of the Sechelt District. The Minister said his department would consider such  a move as basically geographically unsound.  SUGGEST FACELIFT  Commenting on recent banquets at the Welcome Oafe at  which various notables appeared as guests, Councillor Drummond reported, he felt it was  high time the owner of the  block be notified a facelift for  ing ahead in Sechelt, although  I .have only been away two  years. Also you seem to be getting the breakwater and so  many nice (looking children  who will be- looking. for jpbs~  pretty soon.,  Mrs. Margaret Allan  Vancouver,  the buildings is long overdue.  CURB SPEEDERS  Attention of council was  drawn to the danger created  by speeders driving up and  down the bluffs. Councillor  Norm McKay suggested two  signs be erected restricting  speeding, one at each roadway.  Unanimous approval was given  to this move.  Orioles edge  Roberts Creek  FINAL Little League   playoff  . saw   Wilson   Creek ^Orioles-  edge Roberts Creek-Raiders 4-  1 to win the little * League cup  for* the'Peninsula. Team members are: Kent Sheridan, Dan-  ^ny-^nd-^Bifly-^estma_i~il-aris-  Benme, Michael and Mark Evans,,   Bobby   Benner, , Jimmy;  Gibson,  Grant l-tdjibs^���iBBb^  Waters,  Dale Stephanson, Ian  Yates, Keith Jaeger and' Warren Allan.  (Mr. Orv Moscrip was coach,  assisted by Mr. Harvey Hubbs  whose wife Dorothy kept score.  Chosen from, the team to play  in 1he All Star team are Kent  Sheridan, Michael Evans, Bobby Benner, Jimmy Gibson, and  Bobby Waters.  -f.j  In the current year Ottawa's  share of the federal-provincial  hospital insurance program will  cost $484 million, an increase  of $64 million over last year.  f^'A A mm'^0^900W.QQQ90QQaon{i(inaa^A   4vC^J  PARS.HALL WEliS  ��� rr -<. %"ZA  jit  ���^tfA-^St"'  ����S}.*/ *J*>    J  *-_t- $ts  JULY 15-24  *t i-v 7fflW" ��V4 w *j/r  "  < iVft*  ���v*  "���'^Aa\%,*A^  j-,*>A\��?  HOUSE PAINT  Reg. 5.00 Gallon  79  j;^'W��*>r,  IUi  Af ^c  V  YOUR  CHOICE  PAY  ONLY  tp-JTl  mmm  S___2_S_27'i  GALLON ���"  Outstanding value fn  name brand white paint  for house, fences, garage, all outbuildings.  Freshen up and save!  BARN PAINT  Reg. 4.50 Gallon  r  39  GALLON  Bright red, ideal for  all1 form buildings.  Protect noW ot this,  low  mp.  CANNING AND FREEZING  COLD PACK CANNER���   ,��_     ^  Brilliant blue enamel, 7-   HiftQ  quort-Jor rpek. 15r_quart  JL   ���  .  capacity. Priced low I  ���19-10031  10031  BLANCHIR -*-* Brilliant  blue enamel, 10" high.  A necessity for successful  homo preserv-s. ��� iD-loooi  FOOD PRESS ��� Heavy      -  olumlnum. Vknat, cap-   ^70  Freezer Bags   M*  QI8., 30i, ti-VmWM* cmc*o!  Med., iU, W-WW OSo snypau  \igo;, 109. IW��U OOo        lO^WWt  SAME  SPACE  n  ___^JL~���H  I t. ,    ���".'ST.*;  ���?__��<_*  ispBF^81  >Jg^_2Si  42  PER CUB,C FT.f  NO MONEY DOWN  ZENITH 21-FT. DELUXE���Mo^i .     ,  age home^ F.bergtf fcSS ^'^fe ����� over- ,  capacity, 90-lb. fast-freezeTlnrt! .5:*' 9ross' i  cold control, interior iTghr? tU%��^/***��***. J  ? _LJT' n��n"swe^ "bine 7 JSh NO MONEY f  2 baskets and divider, safety'signal        DOWN "  Jiut 2.70 Wlc.  fSSZL^'*^^ "T *9h-eff.c.ency  Jutf 3.45 Wfc.  f^EW! ALL REFRIGERATOR -  ALL 13 FROSTLESS CUBIC FEET!  IDEAL fOR THE FREEZE* OWNER  ',i.i   u'in. ������ <,WIAr ~ lust 13 big luxurious cubic feetI  YOURS NOW FOR ONLY      ��� Magnetic Gasket.,   ^  ,uu ��� Uorge Covered Cri*per.  ��� Compact lc��-cub��  Maker,  ��� Twin Eatl &����*������  ��� Adjuttable Chromed  .-._.         Shelve*.  MUCH LESS WITH TRADE!     a Aut0  ,nf���jor Ught.  No Woney Down! ; S&SS?.  . Low Weekly Paymant Un'K  -S-l ��MMWW��fM^^*irt'*^*W^-*4wV  (M'ftlR^HiiMilWiE^^^  I ��*-iiAw*s.Ws��5��*'  5- '  1  Cowriir^$t*r����V  SECHELT, B.C.  H��*m *HL.EHSwiWIt'^t7lS.fl>*R*.-*W*^.^J^-rr���  |��.(      ,  h  <rt��IVWVVVWVM-*-*V*��IV^I1ilT��M^^  ,wi>v-��r*rt--��r*��i>i��w-wwiiMmi*��-n��-f^^  **-**���*"��� :��-��^ts-^*#u<-w^^  J,���  't'r ' > \ >i(H) \\f*x *  !'*  Page 14    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., July 14, 1965  ���<* -  * ^^S^ V -.���-v^'-a:*2  ,,*W- -J***-*  ^vXf  a-*jw*r**ri  ___^__��S^_sJ__3_^-  Popular park TT        l   1       l  SAFE SWIMMING area created with floats purchased    VSnQoUS QQIllci(J6  School grounds... ';''  ~ activities  feature Dog-Cat show  PLAYGROUND activities in Sechelt this week will include a "Dpg and Cat Pet Smow" to be held in the  Sechelt School grounds on Thursday, July 15 at 3:00 p.m.  -Prises and  rihhnns Will  he awarded. A  _._:.__h_  Two films will be shown in ������-���-:���: ������  ings, 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Senior and adult.  Note:   Any   senior   or   adult  swimmers please contact Heather Nicholson at 885-9852 after  6:00 p.m.  Davis Bay���Monday, Friday,  10:00 a.m.-12 -noon; Wilson  Creek Park (playground) 12.00-  1:30 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Redrooffs'���  Wednesdays, Friday, 3:00 p.m.-  5:00 p.m. (Park: 5.00 p.m.-6:00  p.m.)':  i    *��� i   >j ���  by Village of Gibsons, proves a popular spot during  the recent heat wave. Complete with park, benches and  rest rooms council is to be commended for providing  such fine facilities.  Harding-Ulingworth..-.  Clinton wedding for  popular Gibsons man  WEDDING of local interest took place in Clinton on Saturday, June 26, 1965 when Margaret Ann, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. J, L.Illingworth became the bride of  Robert Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harding of  Gibsons, B.C. The wedding was held in St. John's United  Church with the Rev. Jim Erb officiating.  Given in marriage by her fa-     -������   ther, the bride looked charming in a full-length bridal pink  empire model gown which, featured a close fitting bodice with  r.t floating back panel. The bodice  was outlined with appliqned  roses. Her short bridal pink  tulle veil was held in place by  a pill box hat covered with ap-  pliqued roses. Margaret carried  a bouquet of deep pink roses  and ivy.  Francis Pollard, maid of honor, Mary Harding and Cathryn  Jllingworth, bridesmaids were  gowned alike in deep pirik peau  de soie with matching headpieces and carried colonial bouquets of pink carnations.  Terry Calver of Gibsons was  best man with Lionel Hughes-  Games, of Merritt and John  Carl of Vancouver acting as  ushers.  :Mrs. James Robertson provided the wedding music with  Miss  Connie  Phillips   as   solo-  ...      .   ,|gti,        ..,���    ,..,.:,. - .........   ..:     .....     ...  For  her daughter's  wedding  Mrs,   J.   Illingworth   wore   a  .   beige shantung dress with beige  ���accessories,,.and., n  bronze and,  yellow flowered  hat,  her corsage   was   of   talisman   roses.  Mrs, P. ������Hardingy mother of Uic7  groom chose a blue lace dress  with  white  accessories  and  a ���  gardenia  corsage,  Mr,   Roddy' Watt,   long-time  family    friend    proposed    the  toast to tho bride at the recep* .,  tion   hold   at   Pollard's   3*Bnr  Glit'st Ranch.  Out-of-town    guests   Included  the  bride's  grandparents,   Mr.  and Mrs. George Watt-of Vancouver, Mr, and Mrs. Les Watt  and family, Dr, and Mr��. John,,,  Watt and family, Mr, and Mnf,  Jim  Foxloy   nnd  family,   Mr,  and   Mrs.   Kd  Shlnka'ruk   and  family all of Vancouver, Mrs.  Kvan Fullcrlon and son Barret  of Sunset. Mrs. Sam' Boyd of  "Khmloops,   Judy   Drowny   of  Prince   George,   Mrs,   QUh\ya  IfMiic and Mr.t, Gertie VEvann  of Vancouver,   Roddy  IIArt  of  Cbllliwack,   Alfred   Smith   o^  Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Dempster of Quesnsl,  Sharon Bishop of Kamloops,  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barker  and family of Vancouver, Mrs.  Ben Vaughn of Egmont, Mr.  and Mrs. Paul Harding and  Mary of Gibsons, Mr. Bill Harding, Nelson Island, Mr. and  Mrs. Charlie Harding of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. M. Rab-  bitt of Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. Ernie Stevenson of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. W. S.  Potter and Kathy, Miss Sarah  Holman, Mr. Mike Bujon, Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Richardson/ all  of Gibsons.; ;  Following the honeymoon in  northern B.C. the young couple  will take up temporary residence in Vancouver while Mr.  Harding    attends    summer  public loileis  OLD village office still awaits  an occupant who would be  prepared to take care of the  park and swimming area below. So far council has failed  to acquire the services of a per-  son^.fofc;4his,/position.-,,~*v-H*.^.^,.-,^  Consequently, vandalism continues and last week it was reported more damage had been  done in the toilets. Councillor  Feeney told his colleagues it  would prove a big surprise if  he were at liberty to reveal the  name of one 12-year-old girl  suspected of partaking in the  wanton acts of vandalism.  Chairman Alf Ritchey said he  was amazed that a few stupid  youngsters', should be responsible for ruining facilities put up  for the benefit of so many.  It ,was reported that until a  caretaker could be found, the  police were keeping a look-out  for vandals.  Need more books  for Guide event  MORF. BOOKS are required  for the Girl Guide Aisocia-  tion Book Sale which will "be  held in the Hospital Cottage on  July 3.1st.  Boxes , have 'been placed in  Parker's Hardware, Shop Easy  and Redman's Red and White  the area in the near future,  times -and places to be announced later, they both concern water safety, one being  "Boating and Good Sense," the  other "That They May Live."  The revised Sechelt playground schedule is as follows:  Tuesdays and Thursdays 12:30-  8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m. five years  and under.  2:30-3:30 p.m., 6-8 years.  3:30-4:30 p.m., nine and over.  Swim lessons���registration at  any time:  Sechelt���Monday, 2:30 p.m.-  6:00 p.m.; Wednesdays, 10:00  a.m.-l:30 p.m. (Beginners, Junior and Intermediate).  Tuesday and Thursday even-  school, in September they will, stores,  If, it is not convenient  Like   up  residence  in   Gibson, to deposit books in these places  Mr, Harding teaches Industrial a  pick-up service can  be  ar*  Arts at Elphinstone Secondary ranged by contacting Mrs. H.  School.     "< . Barehdrogt at 885.9573.  7 WiWiat M����)*(^9***W.-NWfiit��-  CLARKE SIMPKINS INVITES YOU   'To' 'Sue  CANADA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF  4-WHEEL f AMU  IIAlfBanC  drive  mmmm KUYJMI9  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE,  DOES ANYTHING  Top Quality Used Models, both ga�� and dioacl  STATION WAGONS/  HARDTOPS,  PICKUP/CRUMMIES  FROM  %9  NEW LAND ROVERS  B.C.V Largest Selection,  Terms to Suit. ��� _,   ,, cosy terms  -MM  all models  $2895  ���T.-TH  Chiropractic Office  MOK��� THURS,, SAT.  167B Marino Drivo- Gibsons  Phono 886-9843     FROM  "PUY, RENT OR LEASE A LAND ROVER"  Wrlhy Wlro or Telephone Collect  Ice  polo.  hockey:   Eskimo   water  In steak restaurant:  "Try a  little tenderness,"  R. F. Kennett...  driest June record  SUNNY skies, high temperatures ;and lack pt rain made  June, 1965, thedriest on record Here iii Gibsons. At  this date, no rain has been recorded for 14 days, and  since May 20 (47 days) only eight-tenths of an inch of  rain has fallen.  There is considerable dew overnight but during daytime humidity reaches a low point. This coupled with  westerly breezes, high temperatures and lack of rain  makes fife hazard conditions very dangerous.  June, 1965  June Nor.   June Estr.  .73" 2.35"        .73" (1965)  5.75" (1956)  2 8 2 (1965)  84 deg. (30th) 80 deg. 90 deg. (1958)  43 (leg. (22nd) 42 deg. 39 deg. (1954)  58 deg. 58 deg.   55 deg. (1956)  64 deg. (1958)  Total Rainfall  Days With Rain  Highest Temp.  Lowest Temp.  Mean Temp.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  DATE WAS��  ,������������? w*��*��*-'��*-.ipas��-*-*tt*-i^^  "���FR-WMI-*  ��� This free reminder of coming events is q service of  SECHEI.T AGENCIES LTD, Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date Pad",  Please note that space Is limited and some advance .dates'  mfly,hoye to .wait their turn; also that this Is a ('reminder"  listing onlytand cannot always-carry full details  .'    7    '    ,���'���������    '    ]  July 15���2:30 p.m. St, Hilda's 'Church Hall, OAPO  Branch 96 meeting,  July 23���-2 p.m, St. Hilda's W.A, Annual Garden Parly.  Homo of Mr, and Mrs, N, Burley, Homo baking  sold,  July ,��3~8 j>,ro, Uglon Hall, Sechelt, CWL Giant  Bingo, Top cash prizes and boat raffle,  July 2A~���10 a,m, - 4;30 p,m, POrt Mollon Community  Assn, Sports Day, Dancing In Community Hall during ovonlno,..,,..,.     ,,     '  July 30���2:00 p,m, St. Aldan's WA Annual Gordon  Party, Robert Cummlng gardorv Roberts Crook.  July 3|*-.|0 a,m,(r A p,m, Hospital Cottage, Socholt,  Girl Guide Assn. Ijpok solo,  LOTS WANTED NOW   .  /     P'oaie lilt With H. Gregory 885-9392  Socholt Agoncica Ltd. - 805-2161  jW^VAW^W**-***^^  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE  WM Road Phono 0052161  W ���( --*f-Tfl Ft"Hi ���-" *��*i-��i*i  '^f.ifl^-lls^iM**^^^*-*^^  mm*** MW�� t��M(te(-***ih^*'!��-����*-��'--W'^M''*^*V^^^^  ��f MtaltM4-t>a|�� n* *w*�����*j��"'t i  HJW?��i^^Mi-W*l*M��A*-W^'--!My*^!l*:-��j  !***!�����*'�������( I.   _'  Twenty, one.  /  Wed,, July 14,. 1965    Sechelt Peninsula Times    page 15    Councillor Warns  on dump closure  KJ  7  1>  ,       f  *-  Most asked questions on Casadfi Peitsioi. plan  "COUNCIL faces trouble by  closing the dump," claimed  Councillor Joe Benner, at last  meeting of Sechelt Council, re}  ferring to the tact council has'  recently erected a new gate to  WHAT'S inthe Canada Pension Plan foi\'me? What do I  pay in? What dp'I get out? These and* What follow,    my during your earning years.the "cost of living rises?  are some of the questions that Peninsula residents have     o-what haDoens if i am un*      *  ^    *        ��� , ����    - -,  been asking themselves now that the date for first con-: erntfoyevSSS   meX T-��5    �����'*��"?   Pensu>ns   rfcen5 erected a new g  tributions-Jan, l^efchas been named. At.that time   l?Z7e*^%r   *        ^^U^-^^ dTP;     ,  all working residents between the ages of 18 and 70 will A-You will be permitted to -*s S��T^terS?tSSe t ^J^^man and CouncUi  menWnl3 ^ ��f ^<>^er:earnings into the retire drop o��*^l7S��&\ ^S^riTJt 2s < %2SS^&&~&  mem turw. ; 15 per cent of your earning We    than one per  cent nor  more    continue whether the dumo be  ���0���Who���is���covered���by-the���four��� childrenj- plus���$12.^0-for���witoout-it^affee^g-your-pen^--thatt-two-per-cent-in-any-year��� ^fced or not  T3ie~clerkcom  Canada Pension Plan? '      each dependent child in excess   sion. For example, if your wor- - in which the cost of living goes  , A���Almost  all  working peo*   of four. < K     ,^king life is 40 years; you. may  pie in Canada come' under tthe      ^t age 65, the disability pen*   sPcn<* ��P to six years back at  plan. If you are between the - Sion ^ replaced by the retire-   ^^��K unemployed or just ly-  ~r<_-/ ���  y  i  V  up. This feature does not be-*  gin until 1968.  ages ot ia and 70 and earn  more than $600 a year, you are  covered ��� unless you live- in  Quebec. Other exemptions include: members of the armed  forces; the RCMP, provincial  civil servants (except by special agreement between the  province and Ottawa); and certain groups of casual and mi*  gratory workers who spend  less than 25 working days a  year with the same employer  or earn less than $250 a year  with the same employer.  Q���-What will my contributions to the plan be?  A���You will contribute to the  plan if you. earn over $600 a  j?ear but you will not be required to contribute on. more  than $5,000, a- year. This, in**  eludes wage-earners and- the  self-employed. As an employee  you must pay 1.8 per cent ot  your earnings and your employer must match this contribution. For example, if you  earn $100* amonths;'yW*e6ntoi*v  bute Sl.80T^-the plan; ait $400  a month, your contribution is  $7.20 a month.  If you are self-employed ���  nm your own business or farm,  fpr instance ���* you wiU-pay the  combined rate of 3.6 per cent  on what* y_ti earn each year  Between $600 and $5,000, provided your total earnings are  $poo. or, more.,,^,,.,.,. ,,<..*.*.��..  The maximum yeiari^ contribution of a self-employed person earning over $5,000 will be  .$158;40..v..li!fov^wiU. not be> required to contribute before you  ajre 18 and your contributions  vfill stop when benefits begin.  iQ���What benefits do I receive from the Canada Pension  PJah When I retire? .  :rr~jA-rf-Your r wtu^ni^t 7 v pension  is to be 25 per cent "of what a  man has been earning." It is  payable if you stop working  and retire at 65 or unconditionally at 70, You must contribute  to the plan for a full 10 years  ti) receive maximum; benefits.  The top pension you can re*  cciyc nfUiar, 10: years is $104.17  with some additions if tihe cost  of Hying rises. (.���.. \  (You must contribute to fc*  cisivc benefits,/ So a non-working wife gets nothing from tho  pi��>v ��� ���  ���, If you ba ve retIred before  contributions begin on Jan. i,  Iflco, you will got no benefits,  If you retire during tho 10  years between IDCO and 1976  ' when, the plan roaches matur*  ' itjy you will receive �� less-than-  ��� maximum pension based on  tile number of yours you have  contributed.  ment pension.  Q���-If I become1 a ' widow,  what benefits dp 1 receive?  A���If you become a iwidow at  65 or over, you will be-entitled  to a pension at 60 per cent of  your husband's retirement pension.  If you become widowed between 45 and 65, you will receive a flat rate pension of  $25 a month plus 37-/_ per cent  of your husband's retirement  pension. Your pension income  could therefore range from a  low of just over $25 a month,  if your husband's earnings  were minimal, to a top of $64 a  month.  If. your husband dies before-  you are 45, the pension available will be reduced Hon a sliding scale so that those under  35 will not receive a pension.  Q���ls there anything to help  me pay funeral expenses?  A ��� Yes. A death benefit,  amounting Mtially;.:to...a-..,:maxij;,  thp death of a contributor to  the plan.  Q���-How is the Canada Pen*  sion Plan related to the Old1  Age  Security .pension?  A ��� The Old Age Security  pension is completely separate  from the Canada Pension Plan  You will automatically receive  $75 a month at age 70 ��� reduced gradually to age 65 by  1970 *��� in addition to. whatever  pension you receive from the  Canuda Pension Plan.  Q<���What happens to my Can*  ada> Prrts-on Plan pension if I  leave, the country?.  A���If you leave Canada af*  tor you have retired, your pension cheques will follow you.  If you leave while still contributing,' you may not withdraw your contribution but you  will receive a pension at 65,  ' based on the amount of your  contributions before, you .left.  Q ��� How does the Canada  Pension Plan affect my private  pension plan?'  A���iTho federal government  has no control over private  pension plans '���. company, union or private insurance. But  if you arc already a contribu*  tor to a private plan, you may,  by agreement, decide either to  add the Canada Pension Plan  contributions ��� and benefits���  to your present plan. Or you  may wish to subtract an amount equivalent to your Can*  ada Pension Plan contribution  from it.  Q���What happens to my pon*  sion If I move to Queboc?  A���The province of Quebec  has a plan comparable to tho  ing in the sun.  Q���Does the> Canada  Pension ���  Plan pension affect, other pen*  s'ions   I   may  receive,  such  as *  mother's allowance or a-blind  pension?  A���-If your pension is based  on a means test, benefits from  the Canada Pension Plan, will  affect your income and may  reduce tbe amount you receive  from other pensions.  Q���Can I work after 65 and  still receive a pension? After  70?  A���After 65 you can earn up  to $75 a month without any  pension reduction. Beyond  that, up to $1,500 extra income  per year, your pension will be  reduced by 50 cents for each  extra dollar earned. If ' you"  earn more than $1,500, you will  lose a pension dollar for each  dollar over $1,500 earned.  After 70 years of age, you  may earn as much as you wish  withno loss of-pension benefits.  Q���Am I covered as a recent  immigrant to Canada?  A���You begin to make contributions as soon as you start  work in Canada.- Canadian citizenship is not required. You  must contribute for *t least 10  years to collect maximum benefits.  Q���Are there any benefits-for  orphans under the Canada Pension Plan?  A--Yes4 If' the father dies������  or a mother-who has-been the  main support- of the* family --  an, orphan's, benefit will be paid  to all dependent children up to  the age of 18 and to the age of  25 if they continue full-time education. The benefit will be  $25 for each child up to, four  children and $12.50 per child  in excess of four.  Q���Will my pension go up if  Q���If I am widowed and rei  marry, does my, widow's pension continue?  -   A���No.     "  Q���When can I first'.collect  pension benefits?  A���The first retirement pension ��� amounting to $10.42 a  month for top contributions ���  may be collected if you retire  at 65' after Jan. l, 1967.  Qr���Where can I get more information about the Canada  Pension Plan?  A���Information on coverage  and contributions may be ob-,  tained by writing to the Deputy  Minister of National Revenue,  (Taxation), Department of National Revenue, 444 Susex  Drive, Ottawa.  Information on the Canada  Pension Plan generally, or on  any specified matter other  than coverage or contributions,  may be obtained by writing to  the Deputy Minister of WeL-  Vfare^ Department" of -National  Health and?. Welfare, Brooke  Claxton Building, Ottawa.  mented on the "whining" lets-  ters regarding council's action  and said' he had received a  number of' phone caHs from  people, ' some 'of \whom complained they could not afford  the-small pick-up fee.  Chairman Christine Johnston  said she thought many people  were-of the opinion the village  was getting revenue from the  dump, which of ^ course is not  so. "The village taxpayers pay  for the-dump," she added, "it  is up to otiier districts to find  their own, or make representations to be taken into the vil**  lage."  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  .,-,,:,a,,,^ECHEI^,B^.,,.^;.^K,  Ph. 885-2111  - Ted Forewell  ���! ��  C.WJL Gkmt Biogo  FRIDAY, JULY 23,  1965 -- 8 p.m.  SECHELT LEGION. HALL  Top Cash Prizes ��� Jackpot ��� $75 Food Hamper  ���JSt*,'/"��c*"S  ��^:^^gp5S3W*  ALSO   at   this  ���c  ; Bingo a beauti-  ?ful   12'   fibre-  glass boat will  be raffled.  885-9645  I *����t����WMIMWWMWWWW��W*��M*M����-<l������l����W����l��W��WWWtfMW  All Wor  Fully  Guaranteed  For uxahipltv irfrojyye^  J!)07, after 'one yoniris cT?ntnffiu* Tm^Wailon ofW_ two plans  -��WWMe*'SiW��"sW*l*rtWl(*t*'KSK��i*!1'  lions at tho top rule, you will  receive $10.42 ����� month,  .Q-r-What benefit! clo    I    rt��.  colvo If I am dl��ab|od?  A���A (Usability, pension'will  bo pnltl starting In 1070, ivfl long  (\h you Ivnyo contribute^ to tho  plan for at least flyo yearn,  You oan receive tlio uumbillty  pension If your disability pro-,,  vonta you from wccurlng -'ron-  ular Nijbslantlnlly gainful Inn*  ploymont," ���,/ ".���.  Youi' disability ponalqh Will  hp a f|i\t-ratod $2ft a month  plus 75 per cent of..,the rctlro*  mont ponslon you have mccmiu*  ulatod,  lit fnny "mango"'from" n low of  $23 n- month to a bluh of $103,  will bo coordinated so that If  you move you will simply transfer your contributions from  ono plan to the otiier,  Q-~|f I Ioavq itcfiool a�� �� girl  of 18, work for ��lx month* at  $300 a month, then got mar-  rlod , and   novor work    again,  'wh'Sf'wouidTtfy"*^  sion bo? '    ���  A���You vvould rccelvo a pen*  hlon of about-$15'A <inonth at  nut? ,05,, ,      .  ..'..,.:.. ������,.,...-.;.:  ��� q���.^tow nro my ponslon bon*  oflt�� cnlculotod?  A���Your pension In calculated on tlio basis of your average  llfctimo monthly oarnlnga.  Thero Is a complicated formu*  la i called  tho  ffinrnlnRs  Index  Free  Estimates  At Your  k,j -  s  1  1  JV  -���.-ln..AddltlonrU?WHWllU^  for ouch depondent.child up to  , account tho statu of tho econo*  iS!)M^Bi^|rW>''W*>  Experience  Counts and  we offer  just that  Shores w l%�� new!  From a dont to q crumpled grille, from q ,  ��,,��btokon,v/indowJo��a,faulty,dobr���calcH,,wcv  mako evorylhing right . , ��- put your cor  In Uk^-n^w shapQf,fasl. Froo ostlmatoj,  Get your car reqdy now for that  holiday--give it that "like new" look.  Peninsula  SECHELT, ��C.  lolor Products (  uro, ���*.���*-��, .**='.*"?<'���'������<;* ������^*iKKK",-^,*^-rie��MrtV,*--i.Vv*  w.**.'---,W*.ti,,vuj1(,w:  "WWifc UW ���^Cii^j J^;*. ���!�� *  *.^<-it      jci *-.***��� "i kN^"tu,^  j.  ���   M*oH*-tt*Wt>   V,    *r<fcV>'''^  U-*V*V&rjy^ \.^^*&iXrfV--|>   ��*.*-* *f\   "-Ht f-K-*'^   ^*^'��ta*(.'*"*.t.*'-*  X^-,,^   ^*Jt. ^,^w^   *,* ���to*'-*....*   ���  f��rv* s~tis  ivV*. i/*fl  f  7��  iv.  u.  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  The Service Station  with everything for  the fVaotorist  Whole,  Hrlce-Pac, lb.  39'  Buy Better  Save More  Chelsea, 15 oz.  F  Ol  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  wrh-yH��v��*>-.n 'm'���u""1T  ks'IbbwW'W. ft  ii��aWiWI��W. f��*l��*#����&w#**-*>'����^*1i**  Apple, Grape"  Orange    Romper, 15 oz   i*  F  0  R  16oz.  ��� ����� " ^    ���^    "���    h>.a->a-l'i-i<*��*��>i*-,��ti��*��r-i>>|i>>>*'i|l-*l<->*tn��ttfi*jr-i-i*t*��  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  Investors  Syndicate  ECruse Drugs  NOW OPEN  On tho Sunnycrest  Plaza for your  Shopping Pleasure  *l��WHti��W>'li'�� W^*��<wWfeiW��*V��  ���i* A!^��-j*^i^PW^iW��'K��*l��l-*'sw*  Tf  , I'., ���'   ,  French - Miracle ,  Herb "Oils  Vinegar..,. ...:..;,..,..*....  See our flyers for many  other great^favys  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  i.��(Wi^*W����^>ffli!*s��s��**WS!��'  v%��^-^i!j��\*^w'!��iii*MW��(ii��MS **s* A  mmmm  yAM��Am'Mmmm��  , jAm.^0f.mmW.i^mWA<&0::W.  liiliillliiillf  W |1*lt)��W*MW-����MViftjtnl-l-i,-ll'.*  Don nlatheson  Local Representative  -***-*~l ' -w  D. G. Douglas  Variety & Paints  ^Anythlng-youwant  we have"  -)l-"-M- -rr~"V  $50 -  YES! YOU MAY WIN FIFTY DOLLARS  $50  Coshfng your MAI/tY" ALLOWANCE CHEQUS at any of the advertised Plaza Community Places of Business,  When you cash your cheque in one of these premises your name is placed in a barrel and the lucky name is  drawn at the end of each month. .... ��� ��.>3<_8|  ^^i*. -w,.���~*f*- m>,*n,m~**��i*yn��i*'Uffr"mi***","*<.'1 ��-~f��-��t- 1-wVfTII"*"*! ��-*4��-��.i-->.'*-��f*r��< ���**�����?*�� ft -���-J ww��.m*niH ��-^^-wi-i-y��w.*��-*--*t'* -**-���-*���'������T ������"������"������ ���" ���*-if**"im ���~~X-*..~W w^-ww m*����������**-���[ wimwl��> *���*������"��������" ����� -naf^-** r ������������--1 ^Hw^yy^.^ ^ i��ifw.^*.t.1jH-i,Hi-lH>t<'��'"**'*--f<"tf- "������"�����-. **������������> pwwfi wft -*���"����� H-Miywi ***-- *������*-*���<��� rM*.��l fflPffj< tflft �����  MNMtf-Mliftii  vt  !����� Hrt*B��M>J �����****' t-'��tt��!HH��S   *,+ ���*-��*��** W*  Vf "**'"���*��     ��#tn��^l(.>l't       t *  ��  * *   T��    "VI ��� -�� .��*-���*(,  *'" f,f:!,'"-


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