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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Feb 10, 1965

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 -.-     J. '        !<���    -r  * ��_ ��_u.*li(    I    i. * ( �� _1 -,:i��   -*�����_��      __- W_*_.��.     ���_ .��- rf    ^        t    i-  yj-*       .w"��4  ^V^. ���     U- f   _h.^  v A  '-r-  _ * *>^ .. ���      _" _ ��� h. �� ��� ���*���.     w ._��3<Tfc. V��- .J.A ��>����^.    �������"�����-. S - i,      ^ * "*. ��-   > ��� ".      rk^����^W��1    s. ^_^<_^-^_^��AJ$M_-_-_^1*___.>��u.t*<!.<re_ .. Min*. -^    .���' ~   _ ._r .1*^���_��� ir~ r     ��� *    ��.-,_v  U,__-    ,, **..}?*  ��� ��_-*.\.^i*-f^i��_>_-_*N.'aaf*!_iW. ^_r-is*"��-��B^*i4!,<'^^*?^L_'^  "Authorized as second class  rffirtr���byrthr-PcstvOtf fee *  Department, Ottawa,  ving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Londing, Gibsons, Robert^Creek/  A Ison Creek, Selmq Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork; Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.^ WEDNESDAY, FEB. 10, 1965   lOc,  Charge elsewhere . ��� . .���._���:  yee Iklines ofejec  ee government Host  ���> ���   o t  E OF THE- government float ��� at Porpoise-Bay-forJ  free seaplane facilities, was objected to by. Tyee Aires of Sechelt, in a letter to council last week.  Ihe letter pointed out in ef-    ~ [  feet   the   present   government    plained the village -had already  float is in a bad. state of re-    signed with Scotland and Adam--  pair   and   almost   submerged,    son to carry out road work in  Partner, it was not considered. the districtand-Birggested menv  right that a free mooring service should be permitted There  are two .adequate docks, existing in the bay at present. Other communities charge for this  facility and (council should discontinue the free service here.  bers do a tour of; the roads in  order to ascertain just what  was required, in the meantime  sidewalk paving is under consideration. . : .Z  ivanaimo and "Vancouver were  quoted as charging for mooring  or use of floats.  Chairman Mrs. C. Johnston  was of the opinion that possibly  charges were made in the areas mentioned, there were how-  cver f many *places * where no  charpfl was marfp ���   msam  in contest No. 4  MANY of the entries received  throughout the  contest have-  been , correct consequently jud-'  ging   has   proved   difficult.   Tn '  -maM_g^md^eeisionT-neatness-  CounciUor Gordon remarked,    originality and number of en- _  "it is all very, well to charge    tries have proven decisive fac-  but it would mean employing    tors.  someone to collect which would"     Winners of series four are as  eeriainly__noJ^  ���  First���Mrs. R. K. Hammond,  Gibsons, B.C. ($30.00 Clothing  Credit,  Marine  Men's Wear).  Second���M r s.   T.   Mulligan,  FIREMEN GRANT  Financial support for the Se-  rchielt Fire Service was again a  subject  of:��� discussion  and  as _, ,  noa, _   ...   _ _,   ,��� - .,  tfas pointed out by Uie Chair- 5��* ^ Secnelt' BC' <Mantle.  man, it-is a very (worthy cause..     !!r.0':   .,     .,���.....  "They   are   very   community . Third-Mrs. R. J Shaich BR  minded;,theyareoutinallwea^ ]i HalfmoonBay,  B.C   S15.00  ther cobdittons and deserve full GrocerY    Credrt-    Elphinstone  Co-op,  Gibsons).  Solution was:  Redmans Red  & White Market, Gulf Building  Supplies, HhT Top Building Supplies,   Morgan's   Men's   Wear,,  Helen's Fashion Shoppe.  Social worker  VXlik.sp0i^  ISJKiriiBLT^^h^sj'invited Mr.  John; Simeon^ social worker,  to speak at the next meeting,  to be held in the Sechelt School  Hall, Thursday^ February U,  ing company had been in the ��t 8 p.m.  area that day,and had been as- j Topic will be Foster Homes  ked to quote by two council, and,Adoption; a question and  members. "Their prices were answer period Will follow the  quite reasonable" stated Coun* talk. Anyone interested is cordi-  cillorJUng.-The chairman ex-    ally invited to attend,      -     ���  700' waterfront Y. .  support,",she said..  Councillor __ang~ felt1 council  should do its best but- let the -  fire men do what they can with  the outside districts.  Suggestion , by the .chairman  'that a special grant of $500 be  made above the normal grant  was moye^ by Councillor Gor-  dom and seconded by Councillor  Joe Benner.  ROAD  PAVING  On the subject of road work  in the district, the question of  paving sidewalks was considered. Representatives of a pay-  ireacnerous nignway  BEING a good driver is not sufficient to avoid mishaps  on the disgusting Sunshine Coast Highway, considerable luck is also required. The driver of this vehicle  was. attempting to avoid colossal potholes and ruts on  the S^bend near Gibsons, last Week, when he slid into'  the ditch.-Condition oi the road is clearly visible in pic-"  aire.        l "'{'.*--_  Panel discussion  open to public  MEMBERS of-the public  are/.  invited   to  attend" the panel  discussion to he..he__ .on. Thursday, "March 11 in the auditorium of the Elphinstone Second-.  ary School at 8 p.m.  Panel members will "be chair-/ ,  man, S.  Potter,., principal, ��� El-"-  phinstone Secondary;   Mrs.  F, ;  Fleming,      principal,      Pender  Harbour Secondary;  Mr. Law- 'v  rence;   local   ;recreatiqn   commissioner;   Donald , Steen,  tea- ;  nnontmr.        _ _ _      _ u    ^i _T *��    Tr cherr Burnaby, and a represen* .  DESPITE a change of heart by Coun, Norm MacKay,   tative from mb&pr Ltd. "The  a bylaw permitting construction of a hotel-marina   Effects of Curriculum  Change  Controversial issue . .. .  [otel by-law decision  proves weighty problem  ���u  i  ...,s  i  ��� 4  2  t.  in the Georgia Heights area, was passed by council of  Gibsons last week.  insmee park projec  subject to conditions  PROPOSALS for developing village waterfront property  i as a park-s?te were put to council |>y delegates of  the Sechelt Kinsmen, Morgan Thpmpson and Mike Har-  graves, last week, and, although approved,in principle  are still subject to a number of corisilderaMons.  Council    presently    owns    WlC     -..- ������:_._���..- -...;....-..- ;:���,���:���:;,������;:.������:������:;;������   strip   of   property    extending  from   tho   end   of   Boulevard  %  p  IHIMIHIIIHIlMllllllHI  rlglit throuRh to tho McDcrmid  property, a total of close to 700  (cot in varying depths of up to  160, feet or so, At tho MoDcr-  ml(i epd' the existing lano ^owh  from tho .highway is mapped as  when completely, opened up,  would, provide access and, par;  klnn facilities, The other entry  from Boulevard would bo equally valuable for parking and ac*  miC0��Hu'mim. ' '��� "  ",", ''i'Ii" ������  On top of this, Mr. Thompaon  told council, N. Burlcy. !�����<! of.  lercd to donated a strip of land  ���adJolniuK tlio lano but stipulated toilet frtcllltloN would have  to bo erected. ,,  Councillor Burnel Gordon appeared to strike an old chord  when ho asked-about tho strip  of property which included ��  road allowance from Boulevard  fronting tho Burloy property;  Chairman Mrs, C, Johnston  commented It was not worth a  ���can rof'����bpans~*but-'* Councillor*  Cordon disagreed. Mating It  wan an invaluable strip qf property 'Which belonged to tho vjil-,  lago and should bo kept for the  villngo.,  Councillor Ben Lang, <ilHcus-  Ming tho Hiibjcct of rowdyism,  slnted ho had told Burloy that.  In tho ovont of any trouble In  tho ,pnrk��� ho would immediately close off the rortd.'  The Controversial issue has  not been taken lightly by council and each member appeared  to have; given the matter considerable thought, As a result,  Coun. MacKay, although in favor of the project, stated he  had come to the conclusion it  was not foir^ council to make  the decision^ MA number of  voices Have been raised against  It; bi^t very few had spoken up  in favor," he said.  Cpun. Jim Drummond - > disagreed, stating a number of  people had called on him expressing approval whereas only  one local man had approached  him opposing It,  Chairman. A. Ritchey agreed  it was a hard decision to make  and,,,,rea.Mti(l,,^  objected to the hotel had to be  considered; However, it was his  opinion moat residents were In*  favor and as council was the  elected representative, it was  its duty to act as it saw fit. ,  Unenviable duty of moving  accoptanco of the bylaw foil  to.Coun. Fred Fconoy and was  .seconded by Coun. Drummond  kjyJthjCounuMacKay��,.YPllnfi:.���QPn:,  "trary. Coun, Sam Fladager  who had Nprovlously indicated  opposition to ra marine,, wa^  not present but it was consld*  ored unnecessary fqr the chair*  i man to cast a vote,  ltlr Foliowln^"pa'sslnK of tho by-  ,. law, Coiin. Fcency said ho had  did  not  necessarily  mean the  ���hotel will go ahead.. "It simply  opens the door," he.added. '.'Financial stability will have to be  proved   to,  council   and   rigid  building stipulations will have'  to be strictly enforced.v If we  turned it down now,, it would  be some; years before we would  have another opportunity to get  'a''\hot^i.n ;��� ".* ���������.'."������'   '���'' '���,'   '."  The councillor also gave the  opinion that some,of the resl-  djepts in, the vicinity of the propose hotel had, a lot at stake  and that it would bo councils  duty i to ensure the1 whole cbn-  ���-se�� page 12  oh Community L^fe" will be the  topic,  which��is of concern to  all''parents','.'.,"' Z.ZX,.S'Z'X'XXZ.,.t,ZX.  ''This discussion is  the  com-,  niencement   of   the   teachers' '  convention program which con-   '  tinues, through    to    Saturday,  March 13. Speakers on Friday .  will include Dr. Meredith, Curriculum Dlvn; dept. of' educa-.  tion; Dr, Ron Baker, academic  planning director; Simon Fras--  er   University;. Dr. , deShield^,  Powell River  and  Mr,   E.  t. '  Tribe,  principal,  Glenayre El-;,  enientary School.  The pause-itive  trip the headlong.  neatly'  had fraudulently* obtained $301  of Unemployment Insurance  benefits, was fined a total of  $115 for failure to declare earnings in a ton-week period during November, UW3, Decomber  '1003, and January 1964; where-  given a .groat, deal of thought, as, Russell Boyd Joo of Sechelt,.  to the matter, ho realized there who had 'fraudulently'obtained,  were some things against tho $438 of Unemployment Ihsur-  project and that tho decision    anco benefits, wiifl fined a to-  False statements , .1 >  charged witih fraud  TWO RESIPENTS of Sechelt, B.C., who had.fraudulent-  ,   ly obtained Unemploympnt Insurance, benefits  by  making false statements concerning their ^arnlngs, wore  convicted by Magistrate A.1 Johnston in RCM  Police  .Court��on��Satiu,dayr.Jan.^Q>-1965,^^^  John P. I/iuto. Sechelt, who  tal of $U2 for failure to declare earnlnKHi in. an elght-  week period during February,  March and April, 15KS1  Both Louie and Joe were ordered to make restitution of  tho amount of benefits fraudulently  obtained,  Tho cases wore uncovered by  an Unemployment Insurance  investigator.  .;'.(���  ,.��...   .-."V ____,.^  :_,.���^.^iK_'.*>v&i:.^^^ ? siiM��K.s> !��__MW8Wft__wi8f 3iMVt ra_-"IA*8 "J  Page 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Tjmes. Wed., Feb. 10, 1965  FOR SALE (Coninued)  : Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Times Ltd.,/Tot  Sechelt, EX.  Gross Circulation. 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion : ; :85c  HELP WANTED  Three insertions    _xtra_lines .(Siwords)  Box Numbers,. ���: ...  .1.70  _!5c  J25c extra  If paid before publication, a dis-  count of 25c per AdBrief is allow-  ed.    Semi-Display,   Super-Display,  and  Blue Chip Display   1.50 per  inch.  jal 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  ot a wrong .price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising  is merely an offer to sell,  and   may   be   withdrawn   at   any  time."  SALAL PICKERS for local  'packing plant.' Apply Reid,  Fern & Moss, General Delivery,  Sechelt or next to Sechelt  Theatre. 7810-tfn  ��� ii i i .  SCHOOL DISTRICT No, 46  (Sechelt)  An Assistant Seeretarv-Trea-.  "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-  onable allowance for signature, will  rot be charged for, but the balance  .iof.s,theiadyertisernent.,,wi.ll.;,.beipaid  for at the applicable rate.  A  COmpqSfti"  rhnrg<��J___i__tt__ai  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  sureship is available in the  School Board Office which is  presently located at Gibsons^.  "B.C. on the sechelt J^elunsaiuTp  one hour by ferry from Horseshoe Bay. This. School District  is growing and presently has  1857 pupils and''72 teachers in  14 schools, mostly small, between Bowen Island and Egmont The annual budget is  just in excess of one million  dollars. The Board of School  Trustees is forward-looking and  progressive���and���the  STURDY\ single   lens !_teflex  camera "Kalimar" 120. "wittv'  X setting. $60., cost $130. Phone  885-9634 or, call 1 Sechelt- Penin- <  sula Times. l 7827-tfn  NEED wood? We have it here..  _br you now. Any type and  length. Charge of $1 extra for.  orders under 12". Also $i extra  for delivery to Port Mellon,  Pender and Egmont. Prices  range from $11.50 up. Phone  885-9671 or 886-2954.     r   7821-tfn  USED electric range, $89.50;  used oil heater $39.95; used  refrigerator $49.95; used-refrigerator $20. Parker's Hardware  Ltd. Watch for our February >  -Blue���Ribbon   sale: 78-9-6  BUSlNESSvDliECTdi^  i  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK  bY .    \  N. SCHOENEWOLF    I  Phone 886-2862       \  #      c ���*  u av  it-*  m  v*_  CUNNIHGHAM-- 4  "��>   *  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOONBAY  l:.  !���  .��; ������  ___.  p.  v *  FOR  your  Fuller  Brush   Products  contact Willie Takah-  ashi.   Phone  88&5468.   Sechelt,  B.C. 7795-tfn  'The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  r^4lo_J>f^-$echeltTTBiC^_-  FRESH kippers at plant. James  Wharf.   Sechelt.   Phone J#5-  9721. 7779-tfn  RUBBER  stamps  of all  descriptions  may  be  Obtained  at .The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Gjuick service on all orders.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L.HIGGS  Phone 885,-4425  of this District is very good.  Starting salary will be in the  range $300-$4CO, depending on  experience and qualificatioris.  Accounting experience is not  required, since a full-time Ac-"  countanfc- is�� -employed;:* Duties  will be mostly administrative  and will probably include those  of a Purchasing Agent. Enthusiasm, interest in education, a  sense of humour and a sense  IK WANTED  Emergency and non Emergency |  calls.   Special   rotes   for   O.A.r*��  Qualified personnel  ~ ���24 HOUR SERVICE  phontTsls^g  FIREPLACES  CONCRETE WORK  ROAD CONSTRUCTION  GRAVEL, FILL, SOIL  _Afj SIMPKINS-885-2132-  "J* ' X  i  The Finest In  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  ^.;:;.,;���^.,..Cowne;.Strj^  Phone 885-4455   TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  ''*"'"*'"'"vto' Pen_ervH��bour"'"  of proportion, administrative ex-  houHy^rqre^or^he^aaintiorKjl worfe'^^  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435���'���- Sechelt  required.  Subscription Rates:  .ItDc per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier); $5,00 per year, in  advance.  Cord    Of    Thanks,    Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriam, Coming Events/Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each. 2jSc Discount if paid before  publication.  CARD OF THANKS  I WISH to express . jtfcjr, heartfelt  thanks and appreciation to  the nurses, doctors and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital for their  frindrtess and consideration  shown to my sister Mary Har-  bord during the past several  months, .���Reginald C. Smears.  '' ,7824-8  fessiohal Secretarial qualification would all be highly desirable qualifications.  Interested men or women,  who must have had administrative experience, preferably but  not necessarily in a School District, should apply to Mr. Peter  C. Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C., or telephone 886-2141 to arrange for  a  interview. 9695-8  FOR SALE  ; 88^9530  Please phone  evenings   only  9722-tfn  FOR RENT '  TWO bedroom house, West Sechelt. Phone; 885-9955.  7815-8  Medicare needs  PERSONAL  TREES need topping . . , roof  needs fixing . . . fence or  -whatever it may be ; ; .just  phone us���it only takes one  phone calf���no job too small���  8SI5-2954,    -������'���_������ ' 7826-tfn'  KB ED trees taken out?  Your  lot cleared of trees and underbrush   Free   for  thc   wood.  Information call 886-2954.  7825-tfn  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  IhjiL-DING. contractor,  altera-  tions a specialty and plumb-  .ins. Contact,J. Whltnker, Wll-  son'Creek.'885r9704;       9692-tfn  need Wood?  We have it here for you now!  Any type and length. Charge of  $1 extra for order under 12".  Also $1 extra for delivery to  Port Mellon, Pender. and Egmont. Prices range from $11.50  up.  Phone:  885-9671 or 886-2954  ,\.-.?"v   '���   ~r"rrT~~'^-r~'r-9696-tf,h 1  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���'9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E, Campbell  ''  *    *  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  �� Family Service���1,1:15 a,m.   Dlvlno, Service���3;30 p.m.  Led by Rev, W. M. Cameron  THE deah tit���'^n^'eo_c1h-?������'���'_t''���''the'������'  University of British Columbia says a ^Canada-wide health  plan is likely to fail if implemented immediately because  of a jack of trained, personnel.  Dr. John F, McCreary, addressing the Vancouver Inst-1  itute at UBC, said, the educational recommendations of the  recent Royal Commission , on  Health Services must be implemented five years before the  plan is; put into effect to ensure y  success.  In most recommendations,  the Royal Commissioners showed them solves to be acutely  aware' of the problems of education in the field of,health,  Dean McCreary said,  "I think from the point of educators the one criticism of thc  commission's report has been  the fact that they failed to evaluate the lag required before  their recommendations oan pro-  'ducc an Increased number of  practising physicians," the dean  added;", ������.' "  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  T LOTS  Earls Cove Subdivision ������ adjacent 'to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine, Coast Highway,  Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking Pender  Harbour and Gulf ��� J0% down ��� easy terms  ��� ��� on balance. Discount for cash.  ., FOR SALE BY OWNER  O, SLADEV ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4934  It takes from three to 12  times. Uie distance to stop on  snov/1 and ice than it takes on  dry concrete. The expert driver  keeps at least one car .length  between him And the car ahead  for each 10 miles per hour. This  allowance, should', be increased  to oven, more apace at high  speedfl, on slippery strcot�� and  after dark,      ���  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  f      (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m,  Church Service  ->���         ll:15��o,m.   .  Selma Park Community Hall  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  "Electrical Contractors  -Phoiw-88��-994tr-  MARVEN VOLEN  TINGLEYS  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Marine Supplies Service  G^  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C. ,  Phone 883-23166  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate and  Insurance  885-2013, 886 2191  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block    Gibsons '  Every Wednesday  for., appointment  896-2166  ELECTRA CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets-"Furniture -  Rugs  Phone 886-9890  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  4 Gil Co.'s Finance Plans  C E. (Caj) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  .* ....  .. .- .  L. & H, SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field*  Backhaeond Front Ind.........  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  .    Phono 885-9666  Box 172 - Sechelt  ,    iiiK wiwiiw  .i i. i_m  i     mm   urn. .iihhii,mi��>iii.��__-H-I-..-H  .���..    Mortgage Money  ' for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ' Suhnychest Shopping^ Centre  Gibsons 886*2481  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  BAPTIST CHURCH  , ,    BETHEL  SECHELT  ���(SERVICES  10a,m.  Church Service ���-11:15 a.m.  Prayer��Wednetdqy 7s30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV,.A. WILLIS      '  You oro Invited to attend  \        any or trach service.  Sunday School  -*Hfw����W&��W*s��ftii>'r>  '' The  ,  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Phono 885*?7!)3  ��1 ���   I  Rcuior Rev, James II. Fcruimson, B.A., l���th,  Phono 88.1.0793  SMnday, February 14, 1965  ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT  Morning Prayer-���) 1:00 a.m,  EGMONT  Evening Prayer���3:00 p,m.  MADEIRArPARK  Evening Prayer���7;30 p,m,  tifsSwWMiwwtel ���r  ^^^���l^^i^i^A^^iirm!dt^^*M^i^^^  ��W��-��T>S5ri*��if-*<A��u,w  r t, w^     ,*��  - .f* rfM -_:*r-t*li_, ��-W,y��>a  *t^J^CV *wrt.*��*��*Jj![AlS^|  I ���> *^ _.  -_��_��* j^wi_ffi<^^'<>"WB*t^yrh'^ *__y_t<_i?' *a^^y_^*'*^^j_^'^*^*^a"WM*^^*^^.T^ *toT?^'"*i*'*,e,>i*^*''!'^^  ���i;,  1.*  **��.-*   _^^M   ,in Fqrt.St.'Jqhn.  TheSecfielrPeninsulaTimesTA^edr-Feb"!0; 1965 Page3  B*C* contest-* �� ���>  Fbrt St. John boy   !���  wins essay-verse  A POEM by. a J2-year-old Fort St John boy has claimed  first prize over an estimated 12,500 enrties in an essay-verse contest oft smoking sponsored by the B.C. ami  Yukon Division of the Canadian Cancer Society.  The winning verse was sub-  <    s  ��� <>. j.  mitted by Kewn Gainbr of Al  / ydxt.Hollaiid Elementary"School  M,l__*~ _\5^  ��?*_._��� *��w<?r_T'fc.  r���!_'ss?^R_3_jR!asa��s-5{?ii  ' This year the'~B.C.^and, Yu:  kon division of the .society swit-  v -'   Volunteer help   '-  MRS. FLORENCE Jeffries and Mrs. Gladys Clarke were  L kept busy last Saturday on duty jn_Jb^J3pej3tion_  Boorstep Van in'Sechelt. MfsTXTLTPbteet organized 34  ���people intoa working group; 11 on transportation the. remainder working as clerks on the van or in the result  clinic. The vans will he operating in Gibsons until Friday so there is still a chance to take advantage of this  service.  mL^mis'^OMawa^.Diar^  By Jack Davit, M.P.  JjeJectstanding committee ;-, ; ~  Legislature appointment  en* Tany Snrgmve Ml.fi.  THE CANADIAN economy will receive another lift later  Uiis year. I am referring to tire boost which it is  bound to receive from the establishment of a "little Common Market" on th_s continent with respect to auto-  _riH)tr^-product_L  The new tariff arrangement,  signed early in January by  Prime Minister Pearson and  President Johnson, breaks new  ground. It (_lso marks an important achievement so tar as  iCanada's new department of in'  dustry is eo_ce_ned." -  "^The  precea-^__E��t_ering  ag-  T0NY GARGRAVE, MLA, has been appointed by the   reement   on  automotive ,pro-  Eegisbature to sit ori the Select Standing Cdmmittee   ducts will mean many.new jobs  on Forestry. T_riscommittee is composed of members   J* ^a^^' ItJM2_o iS_f  CfSSrtinarlv ^mhA�� _. _       new    ca*piki    fcUstmente    in  plant and equipment, than in  any other development on Canada's trading front in the past  decade.  The agreement, in its simplest- terrasr calls for the removal of tariffs on oars,, tracks  and original parts between Canada and the United States. It  also commits Canadian manufacturers to operate, in such a  way as to exploit thevopporto-  nities of reducing costs.. From  now on they will be, able to  sell all over the- continent���not  just in Canada as heretofore.  jThep Ian is expected? vto create many new factories. Perhaps as much as- $300' million  will be spent" oft new plants and  equipment. This will be. needed'  in order to achieve the one-  third    increase    in    Canadian  Credirparty tnembers.  The Legislature has instructed the -Forestry Committee to  >, investigate gertam limited ar-  -eas of forestf policy. Tije legislative resolution* ..��o" aistructiog  the committee* read as,ifollbw��ft  T fte^p,'1ii_iat;���th��' listed "re-��  * ports * requested   last ��� Session  'from 'the forest Sen-cei&e referred rib ^ the Select; Standing  Commiriee on Forestry arid K-  sheries to consider��� "i:':"���'���''"'"fT"'  (a;) a report on the operation'  of Ithe 30-50 per cent' contract  claijisq in tree-fa rm licence doe-,  iiments;  (b) a report on the changes  in quota during 1964.  (e) a report regarding alleged blackmail practices as  "'��� relate^ to   bidding_ifor  Crown  timber; and to study:1  (a) proposed amendments to  ' Parts IV and y,,;of;,the,,.Forest  Act in the matter of timber  letiscs and special Umber licences designed to bring legislation in line with modern conditions; " ;,,  ,  1    (b) the position of the saw-  log operator within public, sustained-yield units in a developing pulp harvest economy;  <c), tho��� management tcchni*  ��� ques to be followod in.the sale  of timber in the non>regulat-  ed area ?east and west of Mission City. '..,._  * ������&ny., citizen may present  briefs  t^-the^committee here  .. in:. Victdriaplana any * parson or  corporation wishing to present  such a ibrief'shoujd write immediately to Mrf Cyril She!-  ford, %h_drfhaii,^Select' Standing ^  ,Committe��;; on F<>res|3y,^Parlia-  ment Buildings, B.C., asking  for an appointment to appear  before the committee, and forwarding, a copy of his brief to  the chairman. Any person submitting a brief Should bring  along about 15' additional copies  for members of the committee,  to be distributed a| the time  the brief is read to the committee. -  '���..���'       '  For expenses  |��l.lll.l>ll   ^1   I.W   I   llllll.lHll.HH        f ��� ���!���   !������<���  Gibsons  lUElli  p9  ��^L��*��^*fcl*S)l��JI|>'*'��*WS!''ll*;*'*''  - a��ti!i��>iiWMW*iiiHIW* ���  raising profec  GIBSONS Parent-Teacher Association is hoping to raise  the money for current expenses by a raffle. Expert-  ses include, contributions to the school library, prizes  for achievement and progress, out of town speakers and  (expenses for representatives to j valuable , conferences  etc. in Vancouver,  '.the polder  of   thc 'winning1''1,;  ticket will be entitled to- J?75, v  wortli of  broadlooni  cjarpcting"  from Burritt Bros. In yancou-Z$  ver in the color of his choice  and cut to his  specifications.  The carpet is, available in  n  VAnndom Shhcr" pattern In the  following    colors���Amia,    Doe*  skin,   Autumn   Boigo,   Silver  Qrcon,    Cnfc-nu-lnlt,    Antique  QoM, Nutria nnd Golden Beige,'"  Samples will bo on display in  the drug istoro until February  13, nfterwards  ht' the Sunnjf-  creHt Shopping Centre. /  Four hundred tickets only, atw  **"RO'-fi'^^^t^o* 'inio^w? **_vvS11 a*t��lo~ fr^ilnT^*"  PTA  members   and. tho draw  'wlU'tnko' place In March.  There will not bo n carnival  this year but n lateri fund-rnls*  ing effort for tho scholarship t  fund,  Tho. PTA Is most apprecla*  tlveof the generosity of Mr, Ed  'Burritt in wIiowin(S thointo pur*  cha��e:,t^o, carpet: at,; coHt ond  for making such floxlblo ar-  rnnKcmcntB to nult tho Indl*  vldual winner,  automotive production by mid-  1967. . This ��� increase, furthermore, will be in addition to nor-  . mal growth. Canada at the moment buys nearly 8 per cent of  the vehicles and parts sold in  North America; yet it produces  only about 4 per cent. The gov-  -ernment^-new-plan-witt-gradr  ally bring this percentage into  balance.  The expected increase in prcC  duction will also provide tens ���-  -of-thousands of- _ew_jobsT__i"  other words, free trade between  Canada and the United States in  automobiles and parts will go  part way at least towards meeting the National Economic  Council's objective of finding  ,1.5 million new jobs in Canada  by 1970.  The new automotive agreement will have its most immediate impact on those parts of  the country where the industry  is concentrated, namely, Southern Ontario, Montreal and  Halifax. But there will be other  benefits, especially in the longer run. More raw and semi-processed- materials will be' required. More tax revenue will  be generated. And the price of  oars and trucks will begin ^ to  fall. Eventually, they will come  into line with those being  charged at the retail level in  neighboring areas in the United States,  The new automotive agreement could be important in another way. It may create a  precedent' for' other agreements  involving other industrial products. Business and office machinery could be next, in line.  Eventually we could also see a  shake-down taking place in  costs and prices all across Can-  , ada. Consumers������<���. in <��� outlying  areas, i and in particular in  provinces like British Columbia,  are bound to benefit from de*  velopments of this kind.  ched its sights from high school  students in elementary school  students, oft'smoking education^  In- previous years, an- essay*  J contest was conducted among  high'school students but f��Hotting surveys indicating that students are at the point of dec-  ision <oi smoking at-Grade_r_{  and 7, it Was decided to aim  an essay-verse contest at these -  grades. v  Response to the contest was  more than double that received from high school students  in the last essay contest oh  smoking-held in 1962. s  Elementary ^school students  in this year's contest were asked to submit an essay or verse  on the question- "Should I  Smoke?" Batches of entries  were "received from a total of  213 schools throughout British  Columbia and the Yukon.  ,   ��  ie~following is Gainor's es-  say-verse:  m tell you now you shouldn't  t>e smoking*  (YquM better believe that Fm  not joking!) '  Smoke causes chimneys to fill  lip with soot���  Just think of how black your  insides will look!  If you start smoking  You'll end up choking  , And coughing and sneezing  And. gasping  and jwheezingN  You _i lie in your' grave���    '"  'Tis not what_you crave!  Accidents happen to stop life's  torch burning;  ' To smoke like a  chimney; to  puff the foul weed���        , -  Take care of your health, ancf  repair^ you won't need!    i '"  SO-  A word to the wise���all, smoking despise;  See this wonderful world "without smoke in your eyes! '*>  ^Bigamist:  A man who marries twice in a wifetime'.   '   '"  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED;  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Proi  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph; 885-2111 - Ted Faww^  ICHELT MIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)   B.C.  Alw Charter & Aircraft Maintenance  ���x  +EishinffL  ��$**_����M'��W*#h*"*  Hunting  Freight  Air Taxi  CantracLJUying  Sightseeing Tours  Timber Cruising  Air, Ambulance  itlM|ntt#^i_^>4��A<t'  .MMI��Mtr.|'(|.IC   PHONE ' ^ifll^^  "i"H"!W' '"  ._,_.   ' i  ...,w....**...( fit*., -A ���  g^.^1* "--'-'T^f*- ���*>�����'���  y^y7?^w��_:_r^3-__w^^lW,  ���"������^"���^(fWifUiC^ t^4lf^lt-'*>t'^1f��H-��-, -  Sec&elt Peninsui_.^&wsa  "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to jail to say what I believe to be right."���John Atkins  .        ���                            '                            '                     ���            ���*��  !---���- ���-��� - ��� '  . r. .�����' .'���       Wednesday, February 10,1965     _ �����? ���. - -���_.-.,���..,  Advance to  Prosperity  Sir Winston Get Involved  /J./.P. (Maple Ridge Gazette)  1 ���by Vee Lobb a COMMUNITY large or small  Born of the Ore_t, 'yet of the ���is an interesting place.  People, part; At least it is' -for the person  i* **.-���� c__*    S��t___pe0Ple and 1M"  ever first, .One of the things consistently  Duty and Honour constant in ^g of aU towns is tnat a few  his heart, people make it all run, give it  The  heart that  tyranny  and its character and do most of  enslavement cursed. the volunter work.  PROGRESS is not accomplished by standing still   vision and enterprise and will tmdbubtedly':mark  and from the amount of progressive ventures    commencement of a new era of prosperity for the  taking place in Gibsons during the past year and    district. - V        ^���  -v  His was a turbulent, brilliant,  ''Suckers!" is the reaction of  ���"^r-  ^lated-for-the-near-futureiHs-quiterobvious-the"  elected representatives of that village are by no  means sitting back dreaming of what could be.  Past achievements include the telephone  building, medical health building. Elphinstone  Co-op, Bank of Montreal, as well as a motel  expansion, presently nearing completion. Present  and future plans include an extensive water supply system, a new hotel marina which could have  " a^remendrjurimpawoin^^  new municipal hall will be a credit to the district  with a face value which could prove a great asset  in encouraging commercial enterprises to the  area. The biggest advance being the apartment  block at a cost of $275,000 and in fact the highest  permit yet issued by village council.   longcareer, some to this fact.  >. . . "Publicity  seekers!"  is  an*  Courageous,m war, in peace- other freqJent mmM fcarrt  time staunch and just, ^e doers'. <;  most of the fun.  For those who aren't involved in community doing, who  just go home and look at TV  appear-the-chcuce-Qf-the electorate has proved an Alone they stood, as Death   -All these projects provide employment and  by so doing bring new reside_&"who"in tto*But there's^   hot  tc��  taxes, put money into the district and in ge.neral Britons hold dear, doubt it that the activists hot  add to the economy^A^prosperous-comm things done but have  turn attracts outside interests and the snowball they must.  ^cowb., Z . ...,������ He was the flame in Britain's  This type of expansion doesn't just happen,     darkest hour,  it all stems from the council chamber where coun- TIJ �����������,, tha��',���_M ���i.h,^��.��� \      ,.   --:---���     :- -  cillors give so much of their time to studying and Th* ���!��__��. ��r read ��\m��^ therlmay bo  instigating Jhe,^^ S��-^^i^sS^^~  propositions Results of their deliberations shape Th^ ^1^ *"" * Zt^ZZ^J^  the future of both community and residents, con-    8���atrwatcwower' ing. The answer probably would  versely the progress and economics of a district vigilant, strong,���held by its be.   "Someone  else  who  was  reflect the attitude of its council. blood alliance. looking for help."  Judging by the record of advancement past Alone, they stood against the    it isn't often that we find a  and present, in the village of Gibsons, it would     Nazi hordes, chilly response to the man or  woman who wants to help make  his or her town a happier place  to live. Usually, there are jobs  waiting to be done. And once  in the ice is broken and one  thing leads to another.  It's quite true that not every-  They weretheones held back* one wants responsibility-wants  the evil tide to be promoted. But very often  ... . - ,   - ,    ,        .- ���    ,     ���   ~~^r~~~���'~~~T. ���*��� 'T^ ���wherry-promotion is under dis-  decisive  action seems to be forthcoming from That swallowed all along its cussionu something that weighs  either group. ruthless way. iS the extent to which the per-  h Credit is due to rate-payers of .Selma Park ���� <����** ^ 3 ��**���� ,^TSS  -_b_L_it^rjLceiuUri^?~^L rrt ���T *r ��f community responsibility,  tnct, advanced the venture a step forward by ��n fore'8n so,!-to keeP the foe willing and ^6,.^^ in work!  agreeing to undertake the administration of the     at bav ing with others during his off-  proposed refuse collection-disposal district. While stronger Powers, by air, the-job hours to make a curl-  It is very evident that what many were,be-    onsca'onland ?^"��^J*2���^  ginning to look upon as a dead issue has not been Metered, to join battle for the ^e2 SJEFbSZ  forgotten by Selma Park. It but remains for the     K!8nt ,.,.,. baI1 team a ���;��*�� ^ h^ time  rained from the sky;  'Midst death and fire and  blood,���courageous words  There's NO SURRENDER^  EVER! Their proud cry.  These are all major projects resulting'from    exceptionally wise-one  ���       *  Apathy Retards Progress  THE problem of garbage is a very real one which    planning, this obviously being no-exception. Cer-  sooheYoF later will  garbage collection and disposaLiQrthe__faoJe_^r__i_--_v_di_aware of the present problems yet little  In the meantime even where a private garbage  pick-up exists the inevitable dumper will continue  to despoil beautiful, countryside or as in the case  ��� of others, drop it into the sea from which it is  ^finally^washed^up^ttto^tnn^be-iches.     ' ������' ' ���'���'-"  Into this   latter  category,   fall   individuals  who deplore  indiscriminate  dumping  yet  with  complete abandon use the ocean for the very  ^ same purpose, rather than pay an extremely small  fee for regular pick-up.  During  recent  years   a  combined   district   garbage collection and disposal system has been    other communities to adopt an equally vigorous Their Leader's voice rang out, or to run for school trusteed  under consideration, unfortunately on what would    attitude to bring into operation a long sought     unflinching, grand,��� That's   only   incidental.   The  appear to be a rather long drawn out basis. facility which apart from providing an essential We'll NEVER SURRENDER, rewards of-being a living force  Naturally any such venture involving a num-    service, would eliminate ugly rat infested and un-     ���-Victory is in sight. - ���������.-.    |�� the^cpmnjunity, riot just liy-  ber of communities takes considerable time and    authorized refuse dumps. _��!_.:_: -���-     ������'���-     '   - -      ing off it, com  x,- .      ._ . *.      mg off it, coi  Victory they won, and  Free- factions   you  dom, at great cost!  Case For ConfOrmity  Of Many Things  . DRIVING from one province to another has ~~~        '.      :~~-      ~~  been described as a "motoring nightmare"  by Keith MacDonald, director of the Canadian  Safety Council.  MacDonald said he deplored the situation  "whereby each province has its own laws with  .respect to driving, testing"drivers, and-highway  signs. i  He used as his yardstick the situation in  Western Europe where even international borders  fail to change the conformity of motoring' stan-  '"dards,''.;'''''''���'''''''i'..^"..''',,'',';'<'.':.'';''.''���''''".'-:-.������".:"',,������.���;: "'���',:,:''',':'..'/��� "'-v. ���',-,'"  e in quiet satis-  can't measure.  Maybe one of them is in discovering that your kids are  getting the idea and are doing  something in  school  activities  ADVERTISING NEEDS REFORM  ADVERTISING is an important part of a free country, for it is based on persuasion instead: of compulsion;  but  the  advertising profession,  for  thc ��� past  Two decades since that  *  ��� triumph; now he's gone.  Hk voice i�� stilled  and v*.�� will ��"������:_��__.   ��u   suiuui   activities  by Ambrose Hills       ?t w . y they might not otherwise volun-  ........ _eert>ejost, teer for. You aren't preaching  His splendid tomes and can- to them���you're setting them an  vases live on. example, and that's a lot more  He lies in a small graveyard, m��?.mngf"r. '        ...���"  and close by      \ - Think back on the people you  - -   . _.. _       ���, > ���have kn��wn who have done yeo-  20 years or so," has been slipping badly and has brought   lnc 8reat ancestral home. His'aman    service    in    the    _!-"��_  a valuable social tool into disrepute.  '.,!>-  Among those hazards that make driving in  Canada a "nightmare," MacDonald made the.  following points;  ���In Ontario, a motorist may turn right on  a red light, but not in most other parts of the   country.'.,..:.,,.;,..,.,^,., ..;-.���.,...,���.,...,..-,........ ...,..���.��� ._..�� ,.,-^... ,,  ���In Alberta thc pedestrian is king. All  motorists miist stop to let hinvcross; in other  provinces, he says, "you'd think there was a bounty on pcpple the way some drivers disregard even  the limited rights of pedestrians."  Among thc remedies MacDonald suggests  is the introduction of a driver's licence good in  all provinces, similar to the system in effect in  Western Europe,  This is just a proposal, mind you, but wo  think it's worth investigating, If .Incorporated, the  idea would be bound to save taxpayers a great  ' deal of money, through centralization nrid the  1 cutting down on tho various bureaucratic procedures, ���'���'������.',''��� '  labours cease  'Midst English countryside;  'neath England's sky.  His rest well ? earned! Sir  Winston, Rest In Peace.  Intelligent persons, viewing and listening to television advertising these days, are often hard put to  ��� avoid   regurgitation^   Viewers   are   assauitcd  by  stifch  sham and exaggeration and nonsense they become sick  ' to death  and utterly disgusted with  advertising.  For*   -_ ;,.     .'. <(rM.*  tunatcly, many, leading advertising men arc aware o( JPVOm     The  the need for reform, .,      :  ' Westminster  Recently, a copy supervisor in one of the larger Drollery fi 1671  advertising^ agencies,   protested   the. depths   to ......Which,',,.. *'*��>    *u' *  advertising had sunk, and he urged his fellow copy  writers to start treating the housewives with imorc  respect instead of "telling her that she has tired blood,''1 sow a blazing comet drop  man service in the places  where you've lived, in numbers  of kinds of theoretically unrewarded activities. Wern't they  almost Invariably just about  the happiest people In town?'  And if so, maybe they weren't  so unrewarded.  Every   town,   regardless   of  where or when, needs more of  Its  citizens  to  be  acting Jhe ,  role of good  citizen in  town  , , leadership in a host of diffcr-  saw a peacock witli ai fiery ent ways. Why not get Invol-  mll ved? i  I  .denture   breath,   lower-back   pains,   clogging   sinuses,  down hall  Victor Borge was asked to ox-  plain why thc keys on his piano were yellow. "It's not really because; bhe piano Is old," ho  Thc same copy man went on to say, "1 truly be- } fiftW an o��k creep upon the pointed out. I'lt's "just that tho  elephant  rough red hands, dull hair, large pores, dry skin and 1 saw a cloud wrapped with  an itchy scalp," ivory wand  llcvc people havc taste (and dignity, arc full of Com*     8��"��uhd  mon. sense, know good from bad, value from sham 1 ����w n pismire swallow up �� smoker,"  and fake, .honest talk from doublctalk," whale  I',nBree''wlth','h.lm;ltwolhu^  I believe In advertising; because I have seen  |( ' ��"W a Venice glass full flf-   JkdtmsVmmnjfjftm*  IncrcHNC tho use, of good products, lead to further inv      ,ccn ^cct ^^  provemcntN, iinl eventually lower prices. I know' that ' M,w ft well full, of men's tears  that weep  li��tH(il*^^W!_��W���(*w*^*��^l9l���iB��a,  TWO EMPLOYEES of a Montreal distillery \vcrc  dismissed when caught sampling the com-  P(nnyXpcodMCl,���Ihey��1tiltcd,a,.stdrage-barrcl,,and,  1 ��aw red eyes all of flaming  flro'     'r  .',,  Ifiawa' lb0Vi^'|l'l*l^^c,r'','<h'ttn '''the'  moon*and higher-  r ft*��lMlfel^��w��^MtWi_M#*��tl_��jte  it works,, A merchant who falls tp advertise often  falls; or, at Iks'i, merely continues on a small scale  without expansion, But advertising that Is larded with  half-truths,' while it may work for a whllcj docs a,      iraL^"!^  sipped the contents through, a small hole, A union    ,ri,lh' Whcn wo'f ls tried Ko often, even the ir'mh Is -. N11W lho Hin ... iwol<    ���. Ift .  officer pleaded foMho mem "The accepted frailty ������ .doubted. , I saw the sun at twdvo oclock  ��� Leaders In the advertising agencies who arc trying  to raise advertising siamiard.v dewve every support,  In my opinion, the best support the consumer can  give Is to simply refuse to buy any product which Is  advertised by methods that Jnnuli the Intelligence.  In.  of human nature together with tho' persistent  temptation which one may havc of tasting a good  quality product, are factors which should militate  against severe punishment." Would this same plea  be valid for all employees in positions of trust?  And if not, why not? Docs the union officer have  I  at night  naw the man that Naw this  wondrous ��lght,  iK,,%,^;���;,;'0'Tlr;-"'-=-''*-'''7-:'',-'7"-'''"7''"''""-'"'''-   ��<�������'�� P��lroniz<;  the  advertiser  whq�� appeals to your���  he .mswers? There is of course, only one answer:    good taste, respects your dignity, Id avoids double  Trusted employees who give way to lemptntion " ��� "   - ��� ' '  must bo prepared to accept the,penalties,  talk,- This woud soon put thc  husincssl       k  hard-sell hacks out of  we'll havc free speech Just  as long as we're willing to  pay for lt��  wo won't iklmlt we're  middle ago until we're  past it.  Published Wednesdays  ntScchelt ,  on R.C.'a Sunshine) Coast  .,.., bv ���  Sechelt Pcnjnsu  -     flox3Hl -Sechelt  Serving the area jrqm  Port Mellon to ligmoni  Utowe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  Pouglas G, Whc'eler, Editor  St P.AIwmi, Publisher  Subscription Rtitca;  (in advance)  1 Year. $5 > 2 Yean, $9   ..,'.,. 3 Ycara $13  U.S. and foreign $5.50  '�� L  fimmmmm*  J  ��'   . ■At    A-A—+iJ  !>**.
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..^i       '        ,    u       . -     '        by J* and D.? Browning    ,   ,"      /,
A FORMER dramatic pupil o_ Mx's.iHazel CritchelKof  E^i-**}*. ^J"* *" ***>/   ^    -   - ,~       - „   ,   < > .,
4 Davis   Bay~a   suburb of. Wilson/ .Creek-is  Don •. J^gfiL S?/^p5« e ^" ' ~ ~  '   '   ^T*,'MhuA w«am«n
Francks, in the tilte role of "Kelly": a drama now show- / ers *~* W»'' '      „ - -    / ' *, ; —B* Mobel W*9m*n -
ing, or about to show on New T&rk's Broadway stage,, League Scores J , ,   'FIREMEN? were called to Mission Point Motel on Thurs--
with a seven-year contract of $00,000. >   ,.',      '- /-  .  Buckslctas^ Boss .Joe,~ 652 day^February 5,where.one of the^cabins, occupied
Don is Garfield, Bogart, Cag-- " _ ■>;.-    ...   -.-'-——*— " ^36>lf Gilbert Joe,v 648* (243);    j,y Duane -Thdrsteinson, was burned to the ground. The"
a'ey and Edward G. Robinson,   down to help'but only got there      r°_^_ ~     t     ^   u    --m   fla*116-* were within a few minutes-N)f'his bed when'his
rolled into one, says Joseph Le-   jn^time tofhelp push the tfeer's,   v ""* n" w e„S?C-S?! Si    three-month-old puppy,'- a cougar hound;, aroused hirA   -
vine, co-oartner in the nroduc-    tnil,/h_i*lr in nwain «    '  S.«lt,'» -"Oroiny &miis,-_7l, J_U    f2,nm ^i„ «i^»   ifi^«5„^ ,„„„ „JTi„„„„„   .       .
vine, co-partner in the produc
tion. 3,
, .David Susskind is also enthusiastic about the^ former- pupil
of IVtrs. . Critehellr—well*known-
dramatic teacher who says that
Don, the boy with the built-in
snarl, was serious, never late,
 always—said what' he  thought
and believed in perfection. He
-was a gold medallist, the first
time he entered the B.C. Arts
'Festival, after only two months
teaching by Mrs. Critcheil.
Don Francks' perfectionism is
more than we can say about
most of the actors appearing on
TV who, when not engaged in
'a Sght or murdering someone,
appear to say their parts like
The preceding paragraph is
T*ews.__3iey___ay that one-shoul
never confuse the real with the
phantasmogorical. So we will
not confuse it with the—Oh
heck, we are not going to write
that word again. We wish to
keep on good terms with the
'type setters' typographical union. The following is fantasy.
 _Mr. _ Eolheringay-P-h i p p sr
F. P. for short, was distraught.
Everything seemed so bizarre.
He arose at 7,a.m to shave. He
used a hoo-hoo razor blade and
, cut Himself on the_ chin, but he
did not bleed, His blood was
too "tired.   ,
His wife Azalea (Az) leapt
out of bed too (did you ever
see anyone leap out of bed, we
never did), and took a shower-
t>ath. This did not take long,
with "not much' soap 'repaired,
because1 like all Wvcommerciai
women taking showers, she had
tailback in again.   t          ^ Chippendale, 255:         ,
*, F.P. felt pretty, rough, Ham- Pender; RdylFenn^JUXj-He^
:»_!•« ^unded^and,rhghtnine ien~Edwardson7568r Mark My-
J^h^inhjs_Jiead^As-a-guesf. ers/^05; Dave'MacDonneli,.703,
aiFa grave digger s convention, Ladies u^^^.  Mary Hen.
the night-before, he drank the derSon, 610; Agnes Fossett;272.
from his sleep. Nothing,was salvaged.
wrong kind of beer, not the beer
the bottle of which you turn
upside down in your glass, nor
the beer from water rushing
down a mountain torrent. So he
took Nacanin which fixed him
pronto. His tummy was transparent so you could see it doing
funny bubbly things inside him.
" F.P. next went to his ear,
to go to work. How did he
reach his car with no legs? it
was a Hertz, so he floated into
the driver's seat. At the office,
he chewed up his secretary for
Sechelt Commercial: -Lola
Caldwell, 738 #303); -Frank Ne-
vens, 762 (355); Dennis Gamble, 704 (283); Fay Fleming,
700; Red Robinson; 718 (280).
Sports Club: Hazel Skytte,
826 (351, 252); Dorothy Smith,
792 (276, 294); Tony Tschai-
kowsky, ,743 (309).
Ball, and Chain: Red Robinson, 643; Al Lyon, 621; Ted
Turluk, Mary Flay, 593.
Moving into,their new home
soon are Mr. and Mrs. Ruben
Stroshein on Fields Road where
Jthey are building a lovely split'
level home.
Mr. and Mrs, Sid Conroy also plan to move into their new
home in the Davis Bay area.
_ Visitors" at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Browning were
Mrs. Betty Forster from Richmond   and   Mrs.   Maud   Kraft
team Edmonton. Also visiting
was' Mrs. Winirifred Robertson
from Prince George.
Wilma anaVBalph Stephans&n
have _ecei&-y~_noved into their,
new home .which ^they are building in Selma'Park.
Statistics show that nine out
of every ten persons suffering
from a virus infection never go>
to a doctor. Instead,"they go to
the theatre.
School Leagues
«* __««» uF iu_ wKwuu-y Ist_Semojs^-^£rry—EldfecTr 322
not_Juija-*g^e^i«cificS R*a Ono, 317 (199)..
ready for a home--for ,p&ch£ (>; Juniors:rEarl John, 320 ,{162)'
neurotic Mh>gs__d6gs; Mbit  is,«, Alan :HemstreeV -296  '<170);..
who IwTJwen fed,tbi.wrong' ^^K Bystedt, 26^tf7»).      .
kind of food, not'aeJdnd^wlUjCh ^t__N PINS''"^f/',%-   - '   •
makes  tfes own' grivy',\ 3vhich c    flfixed: - Doreen  Mullen,-, 479 >»",
cats like too, .and ducklings,. On   ~(ii$) -  _"-';   -'»'-*,-
arrival home, he chewed «pMs'   ,Men.  "Eay Benoa,_W-(202W^
kids for ndmg their.. tacyefes^200)i tRahcly Whren, 502;  Ron   "'*
ovejLhLs^rose-bushesrand took    Robertson,   ^20   ,(208);.   Alex, .
Skytte, 543 <i35)^l_»^eluison,     J.
501;- Sam Mackenzie, '529Y/Orv   -' j
:Moscrip, 544 (201 '
more Nacanin/ , -" J",
Everything was so pabchious
he decided to go to Marlboro
country, where no,one lived exL
and smoking a cigarette. F.J P.
wondered *how   they   hked. it
there  so _ilone, 'and how the
company kept ahead of the sheriff with only one man to smoke
their cigarettes. But the rider
and his horse did take-a train*/ d^ama.,-. and, a special,, scho-
ride, once in a while. ' >   larship fund., for . African s,tu-
c_ ♦!,_.» mA..__ ♦_ <Hf«.iK_«_>    dents, are some of the centen-
So ttejr moved .Marlboro        ^ 'itoitfa 'plianed'W TEe
•country.' tat- tins .chap.on. a    Uaitef Owci,^ canaday pm.
for centennial
-A  THREE-volume history,   a
♦ders and' lower legs. $.P! himself when showering was in the
- same sort of fix, having just
head, shoulders, chest and stomach, no legs' at all. Anyway
who' would want to look at a
man's legs.
When F.P. tried to kiss Az-
zie (his wife) good morning,
she backed away from him because she kept an inn, in her
Spare time, had been rushing
mady about and feared the danger of being close, even after
her shower.
As usual the 12-year-old Egbert (Eg) stood stiff and-rigid,
never moving. Eg had been attending the military academy
where they stand stiff and rigid
when not brushing their teeth.
All of Eg's cavities had now
filled up—no toothbrushing any
more—.so he had stood to at*
tention so long that ho (.could
not move anymore. Moreover
tho poor child's chin was tucked
bo tightly into his neck that
he could not swallow and had
to be fed intravenously.
,111s   brother   (Bo/.)   did   not
brush his teeth at school,;-so
they wore full of cavities, like
,' pumice stone. '■'";;';;:.',:;':. •:,';,..'„' .;>
At breakfast time there was
We feel that with such kind
a Hllght contretemps because a    co-operation, our auxiliary will
tiger  escaped  from   the  pow-    continue its work for the hos*
dered 'soap.j^P.P;;.said, "What:;7;.'pital,i',';:;,wlth;-:;,:eYor:vl'.8reator,'';;"Buei
will you keep: in the soap next,"    cess,
only it was- tlio French side of
tho box he was looking at, no
hedjdn't gqti.a.,.'«1ue,V;,.,,,^kv:1'C',,1ii;i  ~"~~
iady IMlrall vy'as In tlio bath*
room doing her haliv-sho had
been at It for ye«r.% She ran
er Activities * are to be under-   -
taken in co-operation. with The
Canadian. Council > of r Churches.
The church appointed a centenary committee in 1962, and
it has held regular meetings >
'Since. Chairman, is -Very .Reverend C. M. Nicholson of Halifax. '
Rev. B. L. Brooks of Toronto
is secretary.
Ryerson Press, the publishing
.arm of the United Church, has
commissioned the three-volume
history covering the church in
the development of Canada,
> both Protestant and Roman
Catholic; French and English.
Rev. John' Webster Grant, Prot
fessor of Church History at Emmanuel College^ Toronto, is editor.
A special appeal is to be
made to United Church congre- .
jgations early in 1967 for funds
to establish • scholarships * for
' four African students to do,
post-graduate studies in theology at one of thc Canadian universities.   '
In    co-operation   with   the   ■
Christian   Drama   Council, Jv~~"
onc-uct play  la  to be written
and made available to congregations: to , produce.  It is , believed to bo the first time that
any church In Canada has commissioned a playwright to un-
dertako a work of this kind. The   •
-,.,., general ,themo, of, the play,will
>--Mnry Woodburn,     bo what the world demands of
Publicity  office^   the church in 1967.
the valley was filled with gun.
smoke. Miss Kitty and Chester
tried to rescue them, but Miss
Kitty's feet got- tangled up.in
her long skirts, and .a shyer of
Chester's wooden leg got hung
up in a cactus bush.   -
Just then the ajarmv clock
rang. F.P. said "Let's not go to
to Marlboro' country, just look
at poor Chester." Azzie, his
wife, gave- him a dig in the
ribs. "You'vo> been watching
too much television F.P.," she
said, "It's your turn to get .up
and perk thc coffee," and she
snuggled back into the blankets,
making shcepy ( and sleepy)
eyes at him. '
Eeatiteff's Right
Letters to tho Editof
Editor, The Times:
Sir—The Pender Harbour
Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital wishes to ' thank you for
publishing in,your January 27
issue, tho new of its annual
^'mc^Ung.^:;:,-:':';',;:'*';;")-,-':,:'::',,; tZ>).
1       '                                     m
'mail ."ill.1     'wi'ii.'iia'^iTrMW'i "mmini'iijBga
      •'"  '      ^    ■■'
Motor Prod.
.......           ,
Ph, 005-21 il  - T«- For«w«H
', :;>\" .'■' .''Subjects'1   ):'     '   .
Minister of'the Unitarian ChCirch of Vancouver
'      .    will address tfhe mooting
Wednesday, February 17
at 8:00 p.m.
ALL WELCOME        '
Expert workers In all building trades are available •
now to repair and renovate your home. Comes the
Spring rush and you may not gel the men you need
when you want them. Do it now and you'll get the
job done quickly, and^probably, at lower cost.
0,'i,,''v1f the cost of the job Is rnofo than you".wish-to
pay out at the moment—just talk to
your neighbourhood brand), of "My
'". Mhk;" feank of Montr'eal/llqme
"* Improvement'Loans"are readily avail'-'
.   able at all ieasons,
Bank of Montriail
Sc«lwll Ihunch: IIRNHST DOOTH, Miin.U'cr
,   , .   Pciulct H«ilnhir, Mmlclin.l'iiik (Sub-Aucncy).'     Open Dully
GHmoiik llninch:        ,.   IU)WAHD llliNNlKHH, Miumacr
'*V*n4m#*fy*. A.,  )"'":y- "���    ���'-  _-_-*���  ,___. i"^-0Jj��|iBP^ '  ������!*._. ..^vt...  Page 6 The Sechelt Pewinsuo. Times, Wed., Feb. 10, 1965  President 1965  LIEUTENANT-Governor, District 1A��� Frank-Hyde pre-  sents-thePresidentiarPin-to-incomtn^president-Bill  .   __.I_ _        _!____:___-      l_.^.-11-ia_M        _>f       V_.4��#_*<_����        ��*_���.#*.*_���* _**�����__        #*k��-hj4        ��<fc*��  Wright- during 'installation of Kiwanis executive and officers, last Friday, Feb. 5.  Vice-presidents  LT.-GOV. Frank Hyde casts a wary eye upon Frank  Douglas left, and smiling Jim Drummond, centre, as  he installs them as vice-presidents of Sunshine Coast Kiwanis District 1A.  Early completioni^  n^w'couhcil Hall  i  SPECIFICATIONS for the new,  Gibsons Municipal Half were  received and read at last! meeting of council, prepared by  Bourrie & McLennan, builders  of the Bank of Montreal and El*  phinstone Coop.  Total cost of the building  proved a little more than wm  anticipated, original estimate  by council of $25,000 would not  provide the type of hull required but the contractors estimate of $34,040 would give the  village a first rnte structure in  line with proHent day requirements.  Slated for location on South  Fletcher rood, work-will com.  . mence almost immediately with  Directors hopes, of occupation sometime  FROM left, Dr. Hugh Inglis, Danny Smith and Keith   in April,    :  Wright adopt a rather serious pose as they stand up      Top floor will be for village  for installation as directors of the Kiwanis club. office,   council   chamber,   etc.  while the basement will be put  to goojd use as a public library. Coun. Fred Feeney announced the old library building .would be turned over to  Les Peterson for use as a museum.  Artists impression of the new  lunicipai-hatHvas pubUshe_-tir  The Times four weeks ago.  Annual conierence  at Roberts Creek  MEETING    of ^Jr^SunsMir  -������''���-���������������'���������^^-.���'������^���jj;^^^   comrcris-  sion has been called for February 20, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in  the community hall, Roberts  Creek, for the annual conference.  Prrtvingial-DiECctoi-Jr^Panton-  and Mr. Philip Lawrence (to  be district recreation director  for the Sunshine Coast) will be  there to meet with "Board of  Directors?" Recreation directors from Delta, .Surrey and  l_angiey will present for discussion these" topics: ,  . Mr. Clyde Griffiths, ."Leadership in Recreation."; Mr. Charles, Bell, "Participants in Re-  creation;*' Air. P. Swanson,  -Recreations Through the  News."  Roberts Creek Recreation  Commission is in charge of  "lunch arrangements so please  call Mrs. F. McSavaney, Roberts Creek, and tell her how  many are coming from your  commission.  _, A��tl _B!_��dt_ tf*  Head table  SECTION of the head table includes, from left, Mrs,  Frank Hyde; outgoing president, Don Hauka; Mrs.  Hauka; new president, Bill Wright and Mrs. Wright.  Installation ceremonf . . . "^  "��������� "'      '���"���. ' ' .!   ' ' *  Bill Wright president  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  MR. W. D. (BILL) Wright was officially declared president of the,Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club at their installation ceremony, held last Saturday evening in Gibsons.  Secretary  VERY ACTIVE in Gibsons/Bill Haley, left, installed as  secretary of Kiwanis DivisipnlA receives smiling  congratulations from Frank Hyde following the ceremony,   _     t ^ . V, ��� '.'    . ,',','  .T���rTK_f*,.��**,��].f       - .��� -J  ,(*�����-. ���,.:  ��,*_j*'   '  Following a social gathering  and sumptuous smorgasbord  supper; immediate Past President Don Hauka introduced  Lieutenant-Governor, , F r a n k  Hyde qf Kiwanis D strict 1A  arid his wife Margaret; . also ,  vice-president of North Vancouver Kiwanis Club, Jack  Loucks and his wife Olive,  Mr, Hyde commended the  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis for  their many achievements in the  past decade. Retiring" president  Don Hauka was complimented"  on the successful year which  the club enjoyed during his  term of office and installed as  a member of the board of directors for one year, in an advisory capacity.  Officers Installed by Lt.-Gov-  ernor Hyde, were, President  Bill Wright; vice-presidents,  Jim Drummond and Don Doug*  las; Treasurer, Osslc Hlncks;  Secretary, BUI Haley; Directors, Jim Munroe, Cy Johnston,  Keith Wright, Dr. Hugh In-  . >��'< H ., glis, liny Kruno, Danny Smith,  VfTi >l Ed Anderson, Jules Mnlnil  (charter members); Norm McKay and' Ed Fiedler.  Concluding the ceremony, rearing >  charter   member   Jim  Stewart was presented with a  gift of door chimes, in recognition of JQ years df faithful service to the club;  v:'|v:';'-';':^''.'Whefi''I6'v'e,'''ahd,''skiir:worR''  together, expect a masterpiece.  ernt  '"_'������ '- _���(? -r^/4*,  Treasurer  OSSIE Hlncks appears to be sharing a joko as he gets  a handshake from the Lieutenunt-Governor, following his installation as Treasurer of the Kiwanis Club.  Sechelt  BeautySalon  Evelyn Hayeo  Aboyo Pott cfflc*  Cuttlna and Styling  Tuaiday fo Saturday 9-S  "Your Stairway To  ,,,,,.,.,���,,... Hair Boouty'i"--���  Phone 885-9525  ,�����v.. ���V"* ���-      i-*���v��,j-t>  ������ ta ->_#ju*r^rf vf-f-f  * uD��_w--J-  U���  i-Vr*4    w-T-ff-u-l-iA+rf^ f>�� ,,  __*j_ujJv>n*T**����''_ 3;.-vwMti  __ts_*__at_i>wfc_������*_*��__��)^^  l��IMTO^l*��S_/fcV��U^,_i__V^I.^_��^^ J'V^    l  '; "./' ft  __ ��� 2-L ���>-��_.  $90 million expansion ��� V  . ��    v-l  i_2 -tLprosp^fiiy-,  facing Powell  POWELL RIVER-MaclVlill-in, Bloedel arilfPoWeiriiiver  Limited will begin-immediately a" $90,000,000, expansion in newsprint and pulp facilities &t Powell River, it  ^ai��n2ranyd ty ��? Hon<>rable J. V. Clyne, Chairman  of Nthe Board and Chief_ Executive .Officer,    ._,_. j  The project will be one of the     : r^   largest developments or expan*    red from present company op-  Brit?sh^��mSrtakrm, thC e����ons._In:addition, some^  British Columbia pulp and pa- construction workers wiU be  per industry. employed during the peak con-  Mr. Clyne said the massive    stnic���o_> period. ���  program would include; ^hn   ���������     . .  _The_ newsprint   machine  1. Installatidn of a new newsprint machine 'with capacity of  160,000 tons per year.  2. Building of a new kraft  pulp mill with capacity of 175,-  000 tons per year. *���  3. Installation of a new deep-  sea wharf with warehouse and  ancillary units for the newsprint and pulp expansion.  ��� Mr. Clyne said the new facilities would require some 300  employees in the mills and as  sociated logging operations,  some of whom will betransfer-  ' ' ���**������      is  scheduled  to  start' production  in late 1967 or early 1968, and ���  it is expected pulp production  will begin about the same time.  The expansions are^ing unT"  dertaken in anticipation of  growth of newsprint and pulp  demand by present, customers  of MB&PR, said the chairman  and chief executive officer, adding that mounting competition  in the industry also made it imperative to modernize all com-  j)aayufacilities-to-bring-them-te  ��� Rlyer -Division. i& ^JLxears, old.  ��� Engineering^1 work -fox?=-the"  newsprint<-,,and*' pulp - projects ,  was begun h\st year" and'construction, on both .will proceed  simultaneously., . *< '   '  . The ?90,000,000'investment by^  Canada's ieading, producer of  forest products'follows investments' totalling' sonie $200,000,-  000 made by, MB&PR in theN  past five years in new plants,  expansions arid new' equipment?  ' MB&PR,: which-, has -lJLflob  employees, currently-is engaged in a $19,500,000 expansion of  pulp facilities ,~at-its Alberni  Pulp and Paper Division and  a. $4,100,000^expansion at its Alberni Plywood, Division, both  at Port Alberni."  Within the * last" 12 to 15  months it ^ has completed a  $40,000,000 expansion of pulp  facilities at its Harmac Pulp  Division, Nanaimo���and a $23,-  "OOO.OOO^addition to its newsprint  capacity at Alberni Pulp and  Paper Division.  MB&PR .will resume the  world's first full-scale operational tests of balloon logging  on Vancouver Island in the  spring, and early this year will  introduce a new forest product  Jhe&cMt?enins��bJTimes, Wed^-sb. 10,-1965 Page7  Sales increase ���; \ .. .     ^    ,       \  ConQdifin postage stamps  marked interest shown  A TREMENDOUS increase ^in .interest* in* (Canadian  stamps, demonstrated by; ah'unprecedented volume  of orders received at the Post Office's Philatelic Sales  Office at Ottawa; has pushed the sale of Canadian postage stamps for philatelic purposes to a new high during  the past year; -f =~  now completely sold -out.- For-  example, the seven-cent regul-.  ar  issue- stamp  released   last  March  was  sold���out-of plate-  blocks by August. Plate blocks  are  stamps   with  the  printing  plate number and the name of  the   manufacturer   printed   on  the white paper margin^  /\  h'-  'A  the  peak of  efficiency.  Some  operating equipment at Powell  ���parti'eteboard���to    the     cj��v~  struction- industry   in   western  Canada.  Post1 Office records show  that total philatelic sales for  1964 amounted tp over $775,000  as compared to $438.000 in 19_63  and the total number of orders  was up 87 per cent over the  previous year.  The basic reason for the upsurge is that postage stamps  are now being regarded more  and more as an investment and  more people are buying them  in quantity with a view to reselling them later at a profit.  The practice, it was noted, is  perfectly legal..  The demand for some stamps  has been so great that, although  single copies of most recent is- sue. In 1964, the total numbsn  sues are still available, "plate of depositors increased by 25  blocks"   of  some   stamps   are    percent.  The-Post Offic-Thas also noted a marked increase in the  number of philatelists taking  advantage of the Deposit Account Service, a service, by  which philatelists receive their  requirements of new issue  stamps without the need of sub-  mitting an ordesr  for  p^<*_   U.  ewd an  gmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ieurd  of your business lead  ers  .mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtir  Cham Saw Centre  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M. Conadicn - McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw*.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair-Service  Telephone 885-2228  '��������� X     ������.'������      ��� ''��� :t    B<        ���������"..     ���"''  WHY should you shop at  T"f5?**,,*lw*-y**���'*- ��� * ������ ���1_�����  M_r��->��aHiMk_aMMMMM  ; Your PeWrisuld Cbntre  for furniture, Appliances  Sales and Service  Richfer's TV. & Radio Lid.  ~r   i�� * "??���>���'  Sechelt; If.C.  Phone 885*9777  mmmmmm mm^mmmmmm  * *#P high pressure - Relaxed atmosphere  * Most items lower than city prices  * We service what we sell -  ' '' -v  ���  * Established for 12 years  * Lafg^st selection on thfe?Pe^msuia in:  ���' Furniture - Appliances u TV's' - Stereos -  Radios - Clocks - etc. - etc.  I-  ��  J  ��  i  ��  ��  L  SHOE STORE  Secheltt B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  > !  GIBSONS RESIDENTS  Calls now. taken for Ad-briefs  arid Messages for the Times  at   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,  Sunnycresr Plaza        Phone 886-2231  *Mmm*mmmmmmm+mmmmmmm  *mmmmmmmmmmMmi*mmmmmmmmmmm���mm~m  \    \  lewis  hell Oil Distribffifoff  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  \mmmmrmH��mmmmm*0mmmmmm0)mmmmtmmmmrm  w^mmmmmmmmmmm  Your Deafer for: .  G.E. - FLEETWOOD - TYNAN -,  SPEED QUEEN - WESTINGHOUSE -  ���;���" -':���-���; ZENITH' 'TV,:,;EI_ "   Richter's IV & Radio Ltd.  !  !  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Painti  Phone 886-9533  Sechelt, B.C  Phone 885-9777  ! ! PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  1'  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE.     ��� ,  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  Phono 885-2058  vmMBMlMM  Coffoe  Shop and  Dining  Room  Open  7. am-11 pm  Sunday  8 a^-B pm  r    _  i A.  __ -  ____  *)  V ft  t  A  t  l~T  i,  Ii,  L  i��  tl,^t^��M^*s*imlB^li��^ti*MtaW-t*iHft#RM��*_v^^ V^'M��Wlifc*ftKiW^iS*M*'W**'lBli��r>^  ��tre  Conveniently located across from  Kon's Lucky Dollar Storo  Phone 886-9941 - Gibsons  Our Own Chinese  Food Available  Tuesday thru. Saturday  5 p.m.-ll p.m.  Phono 883-2377  .* i  ������"r���-m*mi*m<�� *w*- w^- ��� tJ f  �����*Y*'V*':'*'��1^M&t*  SMtWtm*******^'*1-"*^"  .# ^  /���.���.,'�� f-��iwm��(i.fti.,  ri ^^^��4��M|i.^-��Mifr'vi^,tl*^irf^'M��t-*����*i|'��^l��i ,,, ....II  .   d  $,  Page 8 The Sechet Peninsuo Times, Wed., Feb. io/i965  Helpers needed Ior   $275,000 permit i i ���  Scout Cub, groups  Round about the town  ���By Ed Green  THE Pender Harbour Club and  Scout groups have been inactive for some time due tolack  of leaders. Efforts are still be-  Ground work started  V  on apartment project  I STARTED this column on the subject of radio and what ing made to get these clubs un-  '       ahabsoluteafcorrnnation it became once it .passed, derway again.  Mr. Wm. Mal-  into the uhscrupulous hands of the hucksters and the^Ben- colm will be pleased ,to;receive  _edr_neBrigadeof MadisonAvenue, New York's^idvler^ caUs from  anyone willing  to  tising centre where account executives,  copy writers 0^me ���* "����� ����� ��*  and dollar-mad sponsors strive to outdo each other. To      motts are now bei     ma*de  them nothing is sacred as long as they can peddle vast t0 orgam26 Sea Scouts in the  tonnages of their laxatives,  soaps and headache nos- Harbour. There is no lack of  trums to a wild-eyed public whose addled brains have qualified-leaders to teach toe. " completed, jumilarr projects in  been hammereid or cajoled into believing anything they boys the skills required in na-   "B.C., the" most recent at Squa-  hear if the# hear if often enough.                                . vigation,    seamanship,    swim-  In the beginning, that 4s in    "  "S- ^S^ _Jfe-savinS   *n{|  the  days  of  the  crystal  sets,    prise" put one of the most pow- sallors  Kntfts-   Ahree men-BiU  WORK .HAS already commenced on the clearing of property, on School-Road, Gibsons, in preparation for the  construction of the - $275,000 34-suite apartment block;  the permit issued to Biltri'te Holdings of Vancouver being the largest amount yet granted by Village of.  Oibsons.    The   company   has   already  then the superhetejrodyires-jyJLlh erful__w_;apo_s_kna\vn_4o-_man  their multitudes of tubes and  blaring loud speakers, it wasn't  i too bad. No sponsor was brash  enough to grab at least 15 min-.  utes out of every hour to clob-  _ her._ .your. _mrs��� jwith_.the_-out-~  rageous claims we hearten  day. He, and the hucksters, had  to produce real talent on their  shows or else. All of the network shows, whether 15 minutes or one hour in length, featured headliners in the day  when they Jiad to be exactly  -didn't  stand   a  into the hands of a comparative  few.  We all think we know what  happened to radio when TV  came  along,  but do we?  The  Thompson, Harold Clay and  Ray Lee, who have their masters'tickets have expressed-willingness to train and supervise  the.sea scouts.-Last year, when;  the plan was first proposed, a  mish. The Gibsons apartment  has been under negotiation for  some months and was welcomed by_council as a major advance for the district.  Fladager, Chairman A. Ritchey  was cf the opinion an example  should be made of anyone  caught committing such a filthy act. "There is too much of  this sort of thing going on"  stated the chairman.     ���- _  _avage,bataWfor^the_control^of^^ "S^*   coraPletei ***  that ior   they"  the ^-r-jdio, listeners band is  fiercer than ever. TV, while  more effective as a communication media to the masses  than radio could ever.be, is too  complicated and expensive to  even consider for many countries now struggling to become  cheap  nations. Kadio is cheap and  with the modern transistor set  'that ism W carried in a  pocket or in a' loin cloth the  blandishments of would be dictators can and ,are being carried right into even the steam-  vingsjjungles. .   ,  Is the radio battle ior the  childish minds of millions of  people effective? You can judge  for yourself when ;you learn that  the United States forces in sorely pressed Viet Nam, recently  mast and,sails was donated to  the Sea Scouts.  All that is needed now to get  the things underway is someone���man or lady���, to come  forth and offer to undertake the  handling of the "paper work"  involved in the organization and  operating of the group.  Phone W. Malcolm at 883-  2398.  LEFT SIGNATURE  , Practice oi dumping Utter on  other people's property proved  somewhat, embarrassing- for_a_  Gibson's man. Investigation of  a complaint resulted in Councillor Fred Fenney discovering  a medicine bottle bearing .what  proved, to be the name of the  litterbug.  i Admitting   the   offence,   the  Two other complaints were  received regarding va*ant_ota  which Were -becoming an. eyesore due to litter deposited on  the   grounds.   It   was   agreed  council contact owners asking  that they clean up. "If they  don*t clean up we will do it ior  them and charge them'" com*  mented Councillor Feeney.  PERSONAL   EXTINGUISHERS  Council gave .approval to  a  -m_ttan���fha*���village���pay   half  Non-denominational  man agreed to remove his re-  fuse and promised he would re-  Chance. They all came upfrom    with the modern transistor set    ,4'"u"c   ".-   *"-��.��-��-   *"  �������    fr^n from a similar offence,  the  hard  school of..-vaudeville    that��� ,--_ht:-W  ��nttol   in    a    *&*' Supported by <k>uncillor Sam  and there was none of the phoney build-up -which is the standard of today.  Look at the names of those  whb^once^^ledft-ie^air^waves:-  Eddie: Cantor, George Jessel,  Al Jolson, Ed Wynn and other  comedians that have never been  replaced. If you were billed as  a singer you had to-be able to  sing, not stand ^jg^^   ^u^one ^ purpbse and^eouTd^teTT^^lt"  Iiitifki liiweffinlisf  ���      -y ,    ���       ������,'���������������  meet at Roberts Creek  the cost of the purchase of  small personal fire extinguishers for use of firemen. The extinguishers will be kept in cars  operated by the firemen for  emergency use.  Councillor Feeney 'explained  that often a fireman living in  the vicinity of a fire was able  to render assistance before-the  arrival of a fire truck. The  s m -at 11' extinguishers would  ���therefore   serve   an   excellent  of agpny on your \  and yowl Hke the caterwauling  insult to music we accept, or  have forced down; our throats  now. *      !   '  r  Don't class, Frank Sinatra as  a   radio  veteran.   He   was   a  transistor sets into the area.  That means that at least a mil-*  lion people will hear the propaganda, that will flood the air.  This writer inadvertently sat  in -while a revolution was being  3ohnny-come4ately who -first set -planned! in a Central cAmeric$n  ; the bobhy-soxers^to screaming,  I not because he could, sing but  jrather because.he -couldn't-and  they | were expecting him to collapse' at =a.ny minute." He  Wouldn't have ieen allowed on  ifie. same stage as a real singer.. _ _..;  f. Those iew names were mentioned to point up the fact that  country. The plotters, discussed,  their '-'plans' 'quite openly and:  didn't seem to care who heard  them.: The success of the venture depended on three-things,  seizure of the police station,  governor's palace, and the radio  stations, especially the radio  stations. Why? Because every  radio   was   worth   a   thousand  Hall on Friday, Jan. 29 which involved a group o'f   in a fire ^ uwter-control be-  people interested in the formation of a Unitarian Uni-   fore arrival of service,:,  verstilfcsfc^ Cost would be about $1L50  "���Unitarian . Universalists . are.. :',-���  -.,4jZ:   "T"���;."'"'".��� ���'^h-y^"'--. <:������'-,  _dund in many Walks: of M$> 0&A^X& &WV&^ decided, to>;s|rJsl_D^RS^Pi5NEbs'  android many shadeS'Of,-jpin- ^trar^^orf^e ministry,               ,     Two.���'tenders only  were re-  ion,   even   in   religion^  They .jAfj^r, periods, as an .assistant, ceived. for the* repair: of'village  s*tere  4  common respect  for minister m Boston and Slontre-    wafer tank'toc*s "l^t*opened  personal honesty, forindividual al, he became^a minister of the  freedom of inquiry, and for.the '_initar-a��"'rt;hurcn^'"'_j  IpBvicn,"  there was talent aplenty then  ��� (I!*'5!?S'  and radio was better for it.  The plot failed for the sim-.  pie reason that they failed to  capture the radio stations- beforethe1 alarmwas s'oundedr  Who among us hasn't heard  the rantings and ravings of the  isaw it as a means, of entertain-    madman, Hitler. Loudspeakers  ,jnent':b��cHse-1o^ a,. on street corners in Germany  forced citizens to halt and lis-  Even in this golden era there  were speculative and also sinister minds who ;saw in the  swaddling infant what millions  never saw, and still don't They  -..,,-.;��.,. ,���M-..,m'enf:  >v '^eapoh/' a -deadly weapon that  "���       could build ��� or destroy,  . J The newspapers were the first,  �� to recoginze the danger of let-  ) ting this new media go unchal-  , lenged. Until how they ������had been  "'* ��� the sole means of mass com-  ���j': ������ ;����� munication of ideas; HTheir  J *   pages   were   filled   with'news  j ���    that they controlled. They mold-  ,           , ed the minds of the people and  were thus powerful factors in  ^     ! politics. The coming of public  ; radio, changed  all  that.  They  "     heard the ranting of demago-  gucs( the calm, measured voic*  r es of opinionated speakers, and  they knew the power they once  wicldfccj was slipping. So they  got into thc act themselves and  every newspaper of any consequence In the cities had its own  radio station in an effort to  counteract1 the effects of .irresponsible broadcasting.  , While ,jth�� newspapers wew  , having their troubles, the1 licada  of governments were having  theirs; In ' Great iBrttahv ��n5  oilier European conntrtes the  radio became a branch of tho ���  government and no private  broadcasting   was   allowed., In  ;        '        trol in Cnnnda, a  commlsnion  'K": was ��ct up' in Ottawa, but;the"  !th,lng was ioo big for such an  organization to have much effect. The government was ro-  , luctnnt tp. ��pcnd money on tills  now "faav so they were more  or less forced to permit private  ' stations tocome Into boi��_. In  ���tlio   United  States,  of  course,  tho  sacred  cow  "Free  Entor-  ten. They did and we know the  .result. ', ,_::..������!  "���Ra3io:'';il_as^';imu^h,'V!:tO'r;'a  for, It stands condemned as a  public nuisance on almost every  count. But it has a brighter aide  for in the darkest days when,  Britain stood at bay there rose  a voice strong and compelling.  It steeled , the hearts of hard;  pressed Britons; it's sonorous  tones rolled across the Channel  and then around the world. Its  magnificent phrases brought  hope 4o millions, and then victory, Today that voice Is stilled  forever but without radio, bad  as It might be, those same millions who heard and heeded  would have gone In Ignorance  of the incomparable leadership  of the greatest man of ours,' or  any other times, Winston? Spencer Churchill.  rightppreach individual to con  struct his beliefs out of *he  stuff of his own experiences.  They believe in* religion as a  moral and ethical force, whose  goals are love of and service  to one's fellow man, respect for  differences, and universal brotherhood ,, undivided by nation,  race, or creed.  In ���, religious education -Unita--  rians offer children a program  which gives factual information about the origins .and developments of all the great religions. It is a program free of,  creeds, .sectarianism and superstition, Its aim is to help  the child ^o devolop his own  religious philosophy, and to relate himself to his universe as  his grasp of it grown.  The Rev. A. Phillip Hewitt,  a minister of the Unitarian  Church of Vancouver will' address a public meeting on Wcd-  ncs*day, Fe^bruaryi 17 at 8 p.m.  in the Roberts Creek Hall. Mr.  Hcwett was born in England,  Where he received the" major  part of his education, He is a  graduate of Qxford University  In philosophy, politics and, economics, and of Harvard university in theology,  Mr. Uowett served in thc  Royal Air Force during tho latter part of thc last war. He  had become a Unitarian short-,  ly before this,, and during his  England in 1954. Two yjears.la-  ter he moved to his present position as Minister of the Unitarian Church of Vancouver.  His published works are An  Unfettered Faith (London: Jtin-  dsey Press, 1955) and The Un-  carven Image (Boston: Beacon  Press, 1982). My. HewiU is  married and has two children,.  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK , RESULTS  _vyas: Jrom G. ^ ^cCuUqch, 6ib-  sons, who-q|no^Ui_^.i^42.' The  second from R. R. Gains ;of Se-;  cheljt was for ^,070.  Contract was ; awarded the  Gibsons contractor,  AIRPORT PBOGRESS  Reporting on the Municipal  Airport, Councillor Jim Drum-]  niond said the telephone company were a_Uset to install a  phone and thc Standard,Oil Co.  were about to put in fuel pumps  and tanks.  iMarwsgiiiandiiiiili  ���J  1964 STOCK SALE    ^J  10% - 20% OFF Reg. List Prio  Typewriter Repmrs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and new  ribbon.instaUcd for. only.$8.95..when.youJt>r1ng,,Jt���  to The Timet. (Mechanical repairs or parts are extra  ���-you will bo advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unlow wo aro instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same iratet and conditions. ��� i  , ���.. .,. >.,,. , , .���,, .1 ... ,.i ... ':,,.:.     ........   ,,.'������   . ..  THE TIMES   SECHELT7 PHONElfS-96547  !  ^WA*_^___AWAAMMMa_M.^^  rUtl*^'fi��(;i#(t*��*����ti*#>*!  10% io 15% OFF  ��) jT7^'^7Tv**A��^��w��wwrt*_��>^rT^,7( ?���: ^" .^^_��.*M__-k_WM(����iA~!MW�� J'WWv w ^-4*�� IW <m  ALL FIRESTONE ACCfJSORIES  ulHW��1^'��W#��*(^'-*��K��#i  GIBSONS ^ SERVICE  Phono 884-2572  __.  t_i��lUMMMi_W  ^yfm'KHgmnrcrff'g^  :^Ji4A���H(JWi  I  ���A U.s  ���__��  ,_.,,_ __ ,,^��� .,.X^7_.^&i<__k-_^^  ,a__kr___m__^^  *_    (      J   *-,���   J.     *���        L,C, M  KUWUMwHkMHUiUk^ta  f ^. -,      _   v V     __   __-*_,*���_     Wrf^-T��,^.___i *��������*���*��^, !  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 10, 1965 Page 9      __  Arrived 1912 . .  ���' ��  Final tribute paid      * ��� **>  Earl's Gove pioneer  ST. MARY'S Anglican Church, Garden Bay, was filled  to capacity on Feb. 6 when friends and neighbors  gathered with the family to pay final tribute to- Mrs. ,*,  -Nellie Barl-of-Earl's Cove, who_passed away���February  -1���1965-RevT^anon-AllaTTGreene officiated at the funeral service.                            _   "eran settlers had built a railway from the Cove to Ruby  Lake. S  Mr. Earl and Jtfellie Young-  blood were married in Vancouver in 1919 and moved to Lan-  gley Prairie to homestead on  soldier settlement land. It was  there that the two sons Leslie  and Norman were born.  The young couple with the  two little boys returned to the  Cove in 1923, where they secured Crown Grant Land, heavily timbered and isolated Lard  -wasr-deaijed for a homesite and  with no road, transportation  was by row boat, once a week  they made the five mile journey to Egmont to pick up groceries ordered in Vancouver,  by the Japanese merchant who  owned the store. Their third son  Thomas was born here and  when the boys reached school  age they had to traverse a narrow trail through the forest.  Survived by her three sons  Leslie of Earls Cove, Norman  and Thomas of North Vancouver and four grandchildren,  , Mrs.���Earl now rests beside her  husband in the Forest View  Cemetery. Mr. Earl was fatally injured in 1934^while cutting wood.  Earls Cove is named after  the EarlJamily~ who were -among the earliest settlers in the  area The ferry ' slip occupies  part of the Earl acreage. Mrs  Earl formerly Miss Nellie  ~Youngblood came trom England  with her father to settle in the  area in 1912. Mr. Earl, a veteran of World War I came to  the area in the year 1917-1918  and was employed as a watchman, guarding the equipment  of Export Logging Co. which  had closed down after a short  operation. This company which  was formed by a group of vet-  -%��___  NOTICE  ������i  Cable placer  PLANT crews of the B.C. Telephone Co. forge rapidly  ahead as. the Telsa aerial cable placer unfolds 75  circuit cable between poles at a speed of 20 m.p.h. The  , vehicle, valued at $38,000, has already placed cable between Port* Mellon and Gibsons1 and is now completing  the line between Gibsons and Secfteft. Free 'catting between Sechelt and Gibsons is''expected to .commence later in the year.  Squaringly Yours  -���by Maurice Hemstreet  i  HELLO square dancers, wherever you may be! Do youj  know, someone just told me that it was raining outside so I went to see and they were right���it was raining  cats and dogs, yepl I stepped out the door right into a  poodle. Well that's the way it goes; you can't win all the  time.  ,   dancers are doing very well  and it's a pleasure to go down  and call for them, they are a  wonderful group of people, but  of course, you always find  friendship and a real old-fashioned social evening all tied  up in modern square dancing.  Well old paint, it's time to  git along little dogie and all  that sort of stuff so, do sa do  for now.  Anyone or any organization interested in forming  a Branch of the Navy League of Canada on the  Sechelt Peninsula in order to start a Royal Canadian Sea Cadet Corps for boys from 14 to 19 years  of age is asked to contact,Lieutenant Commander  J. E. Hobbs, CD, RCN, Area Officer Pacific Area,  HMCS Discovery, Vancouver, B.C. for - further  details.  <?  WAITING FOR SPRING  TO RENOVATE AND REDECORATE?  The children's square dancing is coming along by leaps  and bounds*, so if you have any  children between the ages of  , eight and twelve or older who ,  are interested in; square dancing, they should come now as'  the beginner class, is really getting under way.   ; ' ,  The square dance at St, Hilda's Hall on Sat., Jan. 30, saw  the ScchcU, Promenaders go*  Ing full swing, oven to learning  "'������ a new square dance basic or  routine,' and doing a guest spot  on thc calling dais was Jack  Inglis from Gibsons. Thank?)  again Jack for calling a tip  which let mo get on the floor  and dance.  \Vcll; it's a small world real*  ly, some will say, last Thursday night Bud Blatchford, the  * Roberts Creek caller, phoned  and askcdimo If rcould take  his place for that particular  evening and call at tho Roberts  Creek Legion Hall, so without  hesitating I arrived home from  work about (1:15 p.m., had sup*  per, changed clothes, loaded  my square dance equipment in  tho car and with Cathy Horry  L_Jn tow headed for Roberts  Creek where wo landed at the  hall a few minutes \t\U\ However, wo soon had the PA sys-  tenvsct up and under way with  about three sets ' allcmande  letting around,' Yes, this was  tho children's square dance '  class and three sets equal ?A  children Vwhooplng  and  holler-  "  ing, and really hot paying much"  attention to  anybody or > anything.  It's too had , that some  of  tho  parents   couldn't  tako  turns in coming out to help,  afteri,all{: -\4s only an hour les->  son and it sure would help the  callpr because you can only  be In brie pla^  most certainly can't be in six  different spots in the hall at  the same time ; to m ake sure  that everything runs smoothly,  but the square dancing children  do have a good time regardless,  it's the; caller who has to rush  hbnie and take nervp pills.  As I said before, it's a small  world,, after the chlldrens classes were over, and they were  on their way home, the Roberts  Creek Senior Square Dance  club swung into action. About  9 p.m. the door opened and In  came two couples from tho Sechelt Promenaders club, yes,  Cal and Irene Tingley and Eric  and Doreen Durrant had come  down to dance to a ' different  caller only to find me there.  Oh well, as I said before, you  can't win theni all. There are  just some, days IfMon't pay to  got up,  I would like to take this op*  portunlty to tha,nk Cathy, Berry publicly for her untiring help  _in-holplng*moflto-lnstruct��*and  teach square dancing for tho  past two years, a little help  goes a long tyny but consistent  help goes much"��� further as one  geuv to know tho routines and  teaching methods. Once again  Cathy, my square dance beginners thank you, wo thank  you and lost but not loaBt, \.  thank you, See you at tho next  square dance class,  Tho   Roberts   Creek   square  -���)"������  WHY?  loans for home and farm  improvement are available  through your bank  RIGHT NOW!  Wise Canadians take advantage of the  winter,  Skilled men are usually more readily available during the cold weather, qnd the job  gets done when you want It. Materials are  in generous supply���and off-season" discounts nnd extended payment plans can  make*your renovation*budgot-go��muoh  farther.  Under the Nafional Housing Act special  EVERYBODY BENEFITS WH^N  DO IT  Home Improvement Loans ore available  through your bank at low interest rates.  You can borrow up to H000 and take up  to ten years to repay.  A Farm Improvement Loan offers you up to  $15,000 with as long as ten years to repay.  Government sponsored Small Business  "-Loans are also available through your bank  for renovation and repair of smaller business' premises and '.equipment.  '"���'>'" ' ' ���".   ���'���';     '. ' '������ '      ���  WINTER WORK IS INCREASED,  V  t  ,,t,.,  : :>.���'���  ri ��� ,   .  ���f :  i'  ., ',���  zx  'X  <  1/.H  "(!����to!��*i^.lWW-����*iBt��iiW_i**^  ItJiKAni.  NOW!  Issued by authority of Hon. Allan f MacEttchon, Nllnlstor of Labour, Canada,      wh-3643  i       .' ���  :> i  ��mt*1*r*<\  mi   * *���*  y^._*_bti.__^^-^r^t).^^^l,ffimttlfeA,^ ''-aUW. .���: -  I'z'Z-Z"',, 'w''" 'V.'1'"-'1' *T.x'X���fi/Pwoji-wwuHu-x -4   p y t k , ,-*    .  ,j,���... -___
J.--wwHW-a-_tty.; -* w ■* wWtv"w-, j.xwwot-1?
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Rage 10 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 10,1965
"■■■'' ■   „» v
Notes /rom Pender
ON FRIDAY, Feb: '5, 30 members of the Pender Harbour
s' Taberriaole Young People's Group turned out to view
films presented by Rev. S. Cassells of the Sudan-Interior
Mission. v ''  '—"-^——*
Senior boys
DOUG COOPER, high scorer for Elphinstone' successfully intercepts a pass. Dave Whitafcer No. 53 and
Ken Sneddon No. 42, Elphinstone keep cleart The Elphinstone team scored a convincing win over the Squamish/
Cougars host
Squamish learns
ELPHINSTONE  Cougars  host-
~eci thi'-ii teams from Squa=-
mish Secondary, on Friday,
February Z, junior girls,- junior
and senior boys. After the final
horn sounded the Cougars bad
posted three convincing victories over the visiting teams.'
Junior girls' score was 30-6,
Junior -Boys' 34-14 and senior
boys' 35-15, all in favor of Elphinstone.
All teams put forth a great
deal of effort and energy, particularly the Squamish teams., al-.
Junior boys
DOUGLAS No. 1, Squamish tried to intercept but Bruce
Marshall No. 31 scores another basket for the victorious Elphinstone team, watched by Cameron No. 82
of Squamish.
January 25 . .
I        I
ipB**U|tS#(!*',W k*_*»_J(.#
though the  scores  were wide
On February 13, Elphinstone
will play return games at Squamish going on to Pemberton
for a weekend doubleheader.
News and Views
horn Elphinstone
AFTER much last minute running, around, a large group of
excited students and Mr. Hunt,
left the school, destination UBC
to see the Globe Trotters.'
The    students    unfortunately
missed part of the game but a
by all.
PRESENTATTON       ■■'■    \
FHdayf JaBwary 29 was »he ,
fmarday   of   Mrs.   Frickie's
schooT~attendance. She was the
secretary.   The   students ' presented   her   with,   a   beautiful
hand-carved   brass   vase   and
thanked  her  for  her  patience,
with   us.   We, welcome   Mrs. -
Brighton to our school and we
hope she will like it here.     ,
Junior party will be held
February 12 in the typing room
and the theme will be beatnik.
Peter Poison and Trevor McDonald are busy making the
arrangements to help make this
party  a  success.   Please  help
claool song featured
f ii si time at assembly
MONDAY morning assmbly,'January 25, opened with   hff\"nf,"cnS if
the Bible reading, lord's prayer, singing of 0 Can-      pH^ ,! , "   e^ !,!
adaf and for the first time the singing of the school song.   ;[„rJsLflS(thcrc W,U be
Mr,  Brighton lead  the   stu-    •  n ous irom _ccncu
dents in the singing.
Mrs, Bankln, Mr. Yablonski
and Diane Turik gave reports
on the system of awards,
This  year's   awards  will   be
based upon:
Citizenship awaTd: one must
have over 9 Gs on his or her
report (these are given for be*
hayior," attitude, etc.) and a
recommendation from one of
the -staff or employees' for your
good cithsonfihlp,
Scholarship po I* nt system--
points are acquired each year,
—r*- Sp-^s-^palnt^-i^flteriT^ncqnl***
red by game partlcpatlon and
track.    These    are   continued,
iron, year to ye'rtfjj.-vl,,.,    '"','""",.'
Mr, Potter Hhowcd wlidcs on
Kenya.      -
One part of the*film showed
the actual first entry by missionaries, into the village of a.
primitive tribe.- ,' < * ■
-' -In,His ^Wdress'^ollowjng; the
film. ftev. Cassells * rioted that
-thereVare over 2,000-tribal dia»'
lects spoken■ in,the .Sudan region. Also there' are* over one-
quarter of a million blind'people in Nigeria, 'which is more
than the total number of blind
in the TJSA and England,combined.   '   - '
Rev. * Cassells delighted the
gathering "by singing several
songs in an African dialect -
Rev: and Mrs. Cassells, now
retired in Sechelt, have worked
with the Sudaa-Interior-Mission
for over 40 years.
The next. meeting of the
young people's group—open to
young people of all ages—will
be held on Feb. 19. Rev. Vf.
Ackroyd extends a sincere wel-
come to all.
Pender*   Harbour    Volunteer
Fire   Brigade   will   have   -a
chance to bid on an ambulance -
up for tender in March.
An expression of public opinion on this would be appreciated by the brigade, as the members .would like to ascertain
the views of the public on the
game in the community  hail
Thursday,   Feb.  11 at 8~p.mr
Jackpot prize will be $250. An
invitation is extended to all to,
participate   and   support  their
efforts..; ■.  . ,,...„....,..., ;„..v,.. „.,,.
Bate of next ^general meeling
is to be announced shortly,
The general meeting of the
Community Club will be held
on February 12, at 8 p.m., in
the Community Hall. Membership cards for 1965 are available from   Mrs* _D.  Anderson,
Mrs.   A.   Edwarilson,. JMrs.„C	
Volunteer workers'; of \i
gade win be hamSfU
dedicated to Mr. Buckley.
On Saturday; January 30, the
boys  and • girls  of the junior
and senior basketball teams pf
the high schooLwereup before
dawn to start^-a-big day.L'eav- _
ing the -harbor_.a't_5_a:m.,_the
teams travelled by "bus1, ferry
and train to Pemberton. There?
they took part .in a basketball
"meet," returning boaie, in the^
small hours of Sunday-morning.^'
The students  were supervised
by Mrs. Fleming and Mr. Per*
Basketball teams
shine at Pender
THE junior  basketball  teams
made a trip to Pender Harbour on Thursday, • January 28.
The cheerleaders in their black
and gold, along with many
spectators, cheered the teams
to victory. Junior-guts~cle?eat-
ted Pender 23-16.
Junior boys defeated Pender
30-19. -      '       ) it
Mrs. Richardson is the .girls'
coach and Mr. Harrison coaches the hoys. ,  .
Congratulations teams. Let's
have more of it.
Elphie's tribute
to 5ir Winston-
FRIDAY, January 29 a memorial service- was hcM ftr:Sir
Winston Churchill. Judi ifJathcr-
cole^told us of Sir Winston'?
early 4lfg^ The perioil "between
the wars was unfolded by Hoi-,
ayKPrattfKen Sneddon told his
of Sir Winston in the Second
;World_War and his years after
the war. In the background,
to add to the' tribute paid to Sir
Winston, was a tape recording
of his speeches.
Mr. Brighton read one of Sir
Winston's p^e*ri_: Mr. Potter
spoke briefly to pay tribute also.
CaTneron^Mrs. L. W.  ,
Mr. Les Buckley, who was the
first principal of the, Pender
Harbour Secondary School, pas
sed   away   in ^December.
Students' Annual for 1964,
An allowance of $250 is made
by General Motors of Cana'da.
to its dealers for each car provided for high school driver
There's a foreign sports car
that not only gct« 50 miles to
the gallon, ,but when It's in
•heavy traffic, it run« on thc
funics of tho other'enrfl.    '
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'Socholt Panintula Tlmci; Don 381, Sooholr, B.C,
'Mr«iSiBit«!et^MiiB«ii*i>s(«* f*wl _=*JH' le ^ _,*����&i_rt'��^^ r^iZZ  ,J��.  ?Jt*��**H*H<^V*W>t��**,*W  t*��wwv��**w_��,v*_'i^^  Move in fisheries  ��� ��� ���*���  increased by changes  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed./ Feb. 10, 1965 Page 11  1 ��� < * *   -  In ^our Garden  A MAJOR re-organization of the field structure of the de  partment of1 fisheries in the Pacific *  THErt;MOST 'jemarkable thing  about" furniture fashions this  fall isr not that one style takes    __ __ rtTT���_���.��r,^ . .�� '  top position. instead, all styles   IT IS SURPRISING how many.grapes are grown in Ms  ���By The Old Roice  announced by W. R. Hourston,, director.  The     important     changes,  which  now mainly  affect the   these will be located in British  FUCtureof the de-' roP posiuon. .instead, au styles- iA **�� ��-_jxv_-xxio_iN\jr xmjw many,grapes are grown,in mxs  :'Area has been wia popularify.. The perennial locality. While not every variety is, entirely "hardy'" or  ���, ' - favorites ��� French provincial, ^ suited or our climate,' the ones that are; do remarkably  , Italian provincial, and Early  American���are still - outstanding. But all the major groups  deDartment's nrotection branch 7f -_"���"* *"-"-"^ t" """ -"��S. ��ui au me major groups  arTEghESTto ���ive ad ?w5ia'v ^ J** ^K^T ��ucfe ^Spanish, Scamlinavianr  aZ   rllz^i !?? UJ? -filve ar be in the Yukon Territory. Each    contemporary, .modern,   tradi-  ded   operational   efficiency   in of the protection districts will. tional, ^SPMeSSean at-       ^ a maximum crop is expect-  carrying out the, highljr com-^ be   under   the' supervision   of. tract favoT Ja*<Brerranean at" ,ed, you can't get away-without  TSTiSS^^ One reason .for this^that..Jff �����-��*��?.%  for .the Fish Inspection Service jMk^S^ ^tS^VftS.' S^auS jobs^  well. Given reasonable care and grown close to the jhouse  they ripen before frost! For information about what fiind  togrow, write the provincial government for free* pamphlets.  1   for the Fish Inspection Service  in this area.  "Tne re-organization/' Hourston said, "is tailored to meet  the specific needs of the Pacific Area, and it is not paralleled by organizational changes  in other parts of Canada."  The th*ee"targe fi_her]7_n__��~  tricts into which British Columbia is divided, will be phased out as a result of the move.  The administrative control of  the present district headquarters at New Westminster, Prince  lSupert, and Nanaimp, has been  reduced, but  continue" to have important fisheries offices. The. Supervisors of these districts are to be  integrated into the Area Headquarters' operations in Vancou-  ver.  Eeplacing the three large  districts will be 10 compact  protection   districts.   Nine   of  of Fisheries in Vancouver.  The protection���districts' in  British Columbia have been  geographically defined to conform with major salmon production areas or important inland" spawning areas. Improv-  "IRTcommunicatioiis and the availability of experienced competent personnel make the reorganization desirable, Mr.  Hourston pointed out. The old  system which proved adequate  in earlier years, has become  outmoded    due    primarily    to  aanges���which���have-  place in the pattern of the fishery in recent years.  The new organization streamlines the channels of communication and the ��� chain of command, enhancing field control  and, at the same time, .utilizing the ��� training and experience of senior officers.  While no one style or period;  dominates fashions," there are  a number of trends that hold  true for all furniture^  not difficult if you know why  you are pruning and if you  know the fruiting habits of  your subjects/ Grapes fruit on  In The Legislature  -���by Tony Gargrove, M.L.A.  OUR PROVINCIAL Legislature is sovereign within its  * legislative competence, but we often make pleas  from our place on matters impinging on the lives of our  constituents, even though legislative jurisdiction lies at  ''" iwa. : ~~    Se  socialnotes  As a lawyer, I am often confronted by our unjust divorce  laws in this country. The situation is further aggravated by  the ten separate judicial jurisdictions we have in Canada. An  aggrieved and deserted wife  must be careful where she  starts her divorce action, in  case that court has no jurisdiction to hear her plea. Except  in the case of desertion, a wife  ^injy_only_s_tartJier_divorce_at__  V  ^     vv. ���Wfth Your Neighbours  .,.^teld its first meeting of the year, recently, with Mrs.  Elsie Foster as president. Official delegates at_ending  the LA conventaon to be J_^ iaVfit-i*^  wUl ibe-presldent Elsie*f^ster $nd treasurer ;fMTO^��--  man. Mrs. Leeman will carry the standard. Fraternal  delegates will be chosen5 ��f thlTlvIarcn meeting.  The t��A who put up such mar-    ~    ;   .. . .,,.     .  ,. , :������ ���'".    :    '  tion in the province- in -which  her husband is domiciled.  In England, an action for divorce may be now founded, on  the following grounds; ~  1. Adultery.  ��� 2. Desertion for tnree years.  the courage to grapple with,  the problem. Though there  may be disagreement as to the  degree or amount of divorce  reform needed, certainly the  Parliament of Canada should  begin in this area of reform.  Another point is that the pufr  lie is disillusioned over the lack  of divorce reform. Laymen believe many divorces are fixed,  _and_this_brings_lhe_Iegal_ pro__  - fessicn and bench into unnecessary disrepute. The public disillusionment and disrespect for  the present divorce system is  ^becoming serious  as cynicism  grows in the public mind.  I urge the federal government  to act'  new shoots produced, on -wood  that was made last year. To  attain- this desirable state the  laterals on the main stems- are  cut back to two eyes or buds  from'there the new wood ap-'  pears that" will bear the clusters of grapes in the falL While  February is the ideal time to  prune, should' the weather be ^  um^vorablejt_jcan--waitrfolr^"  ^Uttte~-while. But bn no account  wait too long until the sap  starts to rise. To prune at this  time could be the cause of a  set back if not entirely fatal.  When grapes are grown close  to a building, there is always  the danger of the roots becoming dry, therefore, copious wa-  tering should be resorted to  dunng dry weather and a  mulch applied to prevent ��� too  much'moisture loss.  The time honored spray for  grapes is Bordeaux Mixture.  Care should be taken to ensure that the paint, on buildings does not come in contact  with the spray. Either let the  . vine down or put heavy paper  behind it to protect the paint.  When the fruit has formed  and  attained a fans size,  the  long new growthsycan^fe'puieh-  _e_tT__"to permit the^sunlighTto  penetrate.  The lighter colored varieties  can be allowed as much- sun as  possible but the. darker varieties will have a richer color if  they are given a little shading  by not removing quite, as much  foliage in front of them, h  /  velous meals is open for cater  ing bids; Nothing is too big or  too small for them to tackle.  SUNSHINE  REBEKAHS  The Sunshine Rcbekah Lodge  _   No, 82r will be visited by the  Assembly, President Mrs. Gertrude   Holland   and   other   assembly officers on Feb, 10. A  pot luck supper will be held in  the Anglican Parish Hall at 6  p.m.  and guest from  Arbutus  Lodge No, 76 Gibsons and Tesh-  quoit,,.'Powell:*River have, been  invited;   A  good  attendance  is  ^expected at.'this important Re-  _ ^BuTiah, occasion., ���, ���.,... ;, ,;..���,���,...,,.  ST. HILDA'S WA  St. Hilda's WA recently, met in  the '''Anglican Parish Ifalr"With~  ��� president Mrs, S. Dawe conducting the meeting, Dorcas  work was on display and Miss  E, Ormrbd gave a most comprehensive addressori t h e  World Day of Prayer, which  falls this year on March 5, the  church will be announced at a  Inter dnte. Mrs. Dawe will hold  a friendship tea at her homo on  Feb. 17. News was received of  Mrs,; W. B. Billingsley, who is  mlH.scd by all members and the  WA hopes that 'Mrs. J. S.  Browning will soon be out of  hospital.., J,.,,,,  HERE A THERE  Mr, David Hnywnrd, who suf��  fered a badly cut hand whilst  using a table saw Is now home  from hospital; ,  Mrs,  Gladys'; ])>rown of  Ma-  - (lolrn Park, received minor, injuries and Buffered shock, when  her ear struck a patch of ice  ^���on��the* NorWest'linrroadrK0'*"  iiiK into tho ditch.  1 Mrs. T, Ivan IV Smith nnd  Hon.Jhnmy' spent' neveral dayn  in Vancouvei' and attended the  birthday party of Mr. Bud Gor*  rle, Mi-h. Smith's .father,  Guosta of Mr. and Mrs, D��  Hnywnrd are Mr, nnd,Mrs. H,  Firth of Lnnkley.  Mr, Hnrry Benson of Camp-  boll Uiver is vjslllnu his hro*  ,ther-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Leo  Johnson, Although confined to  a wheelchair as a result of an  ., ..accident,.,'Mrw;.:';Bensbn ��J&ZMi  tremely- active.  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Bowering  _rr^t!_ei^u^a^^  3. Cruelty affecting health  4. Incurable  'mental   illnes,   -���_iz__^__z '������^^.^-^i^ui'.r. ���' ^y^"^^'/ ', '������i^-t-fi.......  lasting five years. " *"    "*        '^^f^^*^^?.:'!^  5; .GBrtaiat. jcriminaL acts, ^t> ]*)oes Z%am Uftt&lpm&OUpmsm^US  lated to marriage, committed '" .'���.���^������:x^-\-^^-,^^S^.':-{:'-./ :'���&'mt.^,:-:-,:,.:^*:^  by the husband,  Personally,   Ij  feel  that  the  Parliament of Canada, s^uld  toe ���moving-i_i^t_te-^^^  adopted in Great Britain in divorce;  At least we*,: should be  Activities Regularly to The Times?  1  of a baby boy, Mr. Bowering  was on the staff of the Sechelt  Elementary School and is well-  kriown in this area; '': ':ZXZ~'-' :-i  Dogs are still a problem in  the Village of Sechelt, raiding!  garbage cans and scattering refuse. Two half-starved ones  have been in the area since  Christmas, causing much consternation; Puppies given to  children as presents are ,usu*  tally neglected when they out-  - grow-'���������'��� Ihei r . attra ctive puppy-  hood, perhaps it would be a  good thing if dogs'were licensed  from birth instead of six  months. Some steps should be  taken to protect these much*  abused animals.  cedure so as not to penalize deserted Aviyes.. r.:...,.,,..,.,., ;.���>':-.'���������  , Not all will : agree that the  grounds for divorce should be  widened to include desertion,  but certainly cruelty affecting  health and incurable mental illness are grounds for divorce"'  /that no civilized country can ig-  ,!nOfC,.S,,,,1,;.riv,.,,,,':>:",T;��;;r:te,v.'.-:  Tlie Parliament of Canada  has been afraid to move in this  area because of possible religious and geographical opposition to such reform.'< Frankly,  1 believe these obstacles have  been overstated. ;���',,  Most of the inexcusable delay in reform is the "result of.  bur. federal  house  not  having  SECHELT AGEKCllS LTD.  ATTENTION  MUCH and PH0I06R*PHBIS!  Wo are looking for good pictures of tho Sechelt  Peninsula to me-in connection with teacher recruit  iment ond wo should be pleased to hove artists and  photographers submit samples of their work to bo  loaned to u�� briefly. Any photograph <black ond  white or colour, print or transparency/daytime"or  nighMlmo, indoor or outdoor) (or any painting  (realistic, symbolic or abstract,,including chidron's  art) will bo most gratefully received and will, of  course, bo returned' to you unharmed. The principal requirement Is that tho, picr,uro bo representative, in soma way, of the Peninsula, It need not necessarily bo connectod with education. Those interested should contact the Secretary-Treasurer at  tho School Board Office in Gibsons (Box 220 or telephone 806-2141) or Mrs^ Ball at 866-7727;  v     ;  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of  SECHELT   AGENCIES   LTD.   Phone  Sechelr   Peninsula .  Times direct for free listings,  specifying  "Date Pad".  Please note that space is limited and some advance dates,  ; may have to wait their turn; alsp that this is a "reminder" :  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  -���' "Jt ���"  ,''���'.���  ,' :,;: '" '     '   '���',,       " ''''���������< :-. ' ���  !*'',���' .���.���;.,;'l.'';'',','.l(;'v.  Feb. 11���2 p,m. St. Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt Hospi-'(  I     tal WA meeting, Speaker Mr, N, Buckley. All hos-  i.���1-v,��.v.,.'pltbl. auxiliaries, welcome.-"--���.������������"-~ ������<.<���������>���>������ ���'.���-���������;>' ������ .���,*.'"-_��.���-���-���  ;Feb.   I l-r8 p.m.   Sechelt School, Hall.  PTA meeting,  speaker Mb John Slrneon. T��pic, foster homes and ,  adoption^ Everyone welcome,,  Feb. 12���-6 p.m, General meeting, Pender Harbcur Community Hall, Election of officers, P.H, Community  ��� Club.   ��� ���..'.....  Feb. ,14���1 p.m. Practice trap shoot, Sechelt gun club,  Wilson Creek. All welcome, , j,  March 6>-���6;3Q p.m. Sechelt and District Boy Scaut Association 1st Annual Dinner, Legion' Hall, Sechelt.,  '������,��' '  ���'"  SEGHELT TOGGERY  ,       CLEAN TSEW STORE  -Biisy Mai.n Street Location. Good Year Round  Business, Returns.    ,   Full Price $26,000,' Some Terms,  W^tis,.  SECHELTrAGE^  REALTJY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road' Phono 885-2161  JxS  Ml  m&  -*  ���m  m  j  -tiv  l;   ,i  -���v -4  I; ���������_  1:1  S'-'.'--'i  atff  i  ;. ,'.,-.!."������,'  '! ��� *,]'*  'I  ','���������'     '���  '1  ������'^,i  fa"-  '  tf'   .  '*'   ���[&!,,',,,  h,f,V   ,  i "ft. '  Z,%Z;.  *  '-���ii  i ", -1 ��� ��� ���"  ,''  '   i'  \   ;  '  ���\.'  �����^i^^m^*��*_-_����^.-)���i.  w***# wW^mp^Hw^i^ ,..L  *_-.,����.. ^ifm^mm.fir yw^-v*.^^  '*>wifW/a��isy5(*j,ji!v'S1r��-    -i i, .x.^  ��� ^ t��v ���* I__^**-j***c Af"<*7 /3iv*_5^,,)ph_k v^rrt-w*-^ (5v^??,l;*l*K,-vr-��'v  a^Vf*^^  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 10,J96I  "~"      ��� "'       '     ' '��"���������������������_��-��____      HI I ���    ,M��l__lfHI_MII>*���M_����MH__*II____   I   -   l��l     -Ill I-    IIIIIM___-H��-_---  Vital department . .  Hospital laboratory  under capable hands  MRS. K. M. Le Quime, registered technologist, in charge '  of the laboratory in St. Mary's Hospital, brings a *  wealth of experience to her extremely responsible post- '  tion.  ^ r��� J  Graduating  from  UBC   with    hospitals, including Powell Ri-  a B.S.A. degree in 1940, Mrs.    Ver General, Crows Nest Pass  Le Quime took a post-graduate    Municipal, Blairmore, Alberta, '  course in general medical tech-    and Kootenay Lake jGenerallf .  nology and bacteriology at Van-    Nelson,   B.C.  ...I.  ,.���>,,,.  couver General Hospital, also  studying blood banks serology  and laboratory - administration.  After three years1 as a laboratory and X-ray technologist at  Coqualeetza Indian Hospital,.  Saudis, B.C., she returned to  UBC to engage in research under the direction of Dr. S. N.  ^Vboar~���__.���._. ���. .  ...  Mrs. Le Quime has worked as  a medical technologist in many  Although dedicated to; her  profession which requiresv constant study, our busy technolo  gist is also an ardent "rock  hound" who still manages to  indulge in her \other hobbies of  gardening and sewing.  Mr. and Mrs. Le-Quime have  purchased a home in Sechelt.  where they have received a  warm welcome and already  made many friends. ,  Important department    ,  DIAGNOSTIC-tests which-vvere-previously sent to-Van-^���^-^���1^-'^  couver can now be performed in the laboratory of   Hotel by-iaw  our new hospital, giving a valuable time advantage in   from page 1���  the treatment pf diseases. Mrs. Le Quime is pictured  Memory Sir Winston �� . >  Shuffle-hoard fropfiy  for Legion Branch 112  COL.*E.*S. Johnson of Madeira;Park has,donated*an^annual trophy, the "Sir Winston Churchill Trophy," to  the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112, for shaffleboard  competitions. All shuffleboard teams on the Peninsula  jne ureaimeni pi ui_eas.e_   m_��   i*> ��"--��"��� _  i>_��uW    struction was  of  a  first-class    may compete for this trophy. .  . he**- cultivating bacteria  found in samples, of sputum   nature. *     J - J *__  or wound incisions, so that disease producing organism  can be identified and treated with the correct antibiotic.  Coun. Drummond said he too  -felt���sympathetic���toward���the-  The  Royal  Canadian  Legion  Branch 112 will hold its instal- Shaughnessy. Hospital, the -May  lation-of-offieer-���in-the���Legion���Bay���committee;���the   Pender  few involved but felt the venture would be of great benefit  to the community as a whole.  As to the pollution, he did not  think it would be any worse  than at present. As building inspector, he would make sure  notWng^sbut a first-class building "^wa^Jconstrtfcted^aiperfor-^  mance~bond"would also be necessary.  i ���  Occupant awakes  ilees motel tire  A LONE occupant of a cabin escaped, with a handful of clothes from a late night blaze  which gutted the unit of thc  Mission Point Motel shortly before 12:30 a.m. Friday, February 15.  Duane Thorsteinson, millwor*  ker at Port Mellon, awoke to  find his room in flames; Quickly grabbing clothing, he managed to get out and raised the  ''alarm/'.1;..''1 ������������������;'���'���������.'.'���:'"."��� ���'������-;;.���������]:;, ���������," ;":������  Sechelt fireman, were on the  scene   within   minutes,   finally  '''extinguishing the fire, Damage  Hall on March 19. This will be  preceded by a smorgasbord  supper and followed by a  dance. Tickets for the occasion  are now oh sale and can be obtained from Legion members.  A cribbage game will he held  in the Legion Hall oh Monday,  February 15 from, 8 to 49 frm,.."  ^Prizes��� will be awarded followed by a feed of "Globe-trotters," a small admission fee  will be charged. ^  Ladies   Auxiliary   to   Branch  112 held their installation ceremony on Wednesday, Feb. 3. Installing officer was  Mrs.  Gilbert Lee,-a_past president.- Of_...  ficers for 1965 are Mrs. Donald  Cameron,   president;   Mrs.   C.  Wray and  Mrs. W.  Rousseau, j  first    and    second    vice-pfesi-'  dents;   Mrs.  J.  Staccy,   secretary;  Mrs. A.' Aitchison, treasurer;   Mrs.   James   Cameron,  sergeant,-at-arms and Mrs. Bill'  Wright, sewing convener.  Members of thc auxiliary  have ".been"! active in many projects during 1964. They purchased a new flag for the Legion club house, catered for a  Harbour swim class and the  Muscular Dystrophy Association. Gifts were presented to'  senior citizens in the HarbbUr  at Cb_istmas and a burs&ry  fynd was set u]p to help local  students:-cp^ .  tion    after    graduating   fjrom  Gr$ de 12.  Fund raising events held included a rummage sale in April  and a bazaar in Sept. both, of  which were very successful.  The auxiliary welcomes new  members. Any lady interested  in the welfare of veterans and  their dependents is eligible for  membership. ;  Hokum is shoddy unless it's  100 percent all-bull.  to the bulldlnfi Is estimated at    luncheon   for...,thc   Elphinstone  $4,000, ��some of it covered by'  insurance.  Respected resident  missed in district  , Expert eye  USING equipment from the lowly test tube to this expensive high-powered microscope, Mrs. Le Quime con-   mary Cornelle Harbord   wife  ducts one of the numerous blood tests that are performed      0f the Rev. Charles Harbord  in th,e laboratory pf tihe new St. Mary's Hospital.  Peninsula Zone, served coffee  and doughnuts at the Remembrance Day service and carried  out a number of hbspitaJ visits,  Donations  were  made   to  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  Peninsula  MotorProd.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph, 085-2111   I Ted Forewdl  Say You Saw It In "The Times'  >i_wi��.  fwyww>_Mf>Ann__ivw>rvwvt__*i>tnn<wwv-u>_iwt^^  TWILIGHT THEATRE  '    ' Glbiom ��� Phono 886-2827  ���        imi'ii  �� ��� 11 11  NOTE -_��� NEW TIMES  Doors'at 7:00 Show' at 7:30          .,  Twilight Theatre will havo shows on'Thursday, Friday, Saturday  and Saturday matlnoa only for January,         .,.,.,..,.  ' Saturday Matlnco show tlmo remains 2;30 p,rn.   ,LJChM.fsdpy#JFjri.d^  Clark Gable - Vivien Uegh  GONE WITH THE WIND  ������'-������'������ COLOUR - SPECIAL PRICES ,    |  ll'  II  ______        II.  I| |  ��� ' '  i      Saturday Matinee  SPECIAL COMEDY  of Wilson Creek, passed away  on Friday, January 29, 1965, In  her 8lst year. Among her many  accomplishments, she held a  life membership and wan past  president of the Women's Auxiliary to tho Anglican Church of  Canada,  Mr��, Harbord taught Sunday  school and was organist for 17  years at St, Aldan's Anglican  Church, Roberts Creek. Bo*  Nldes being n member' and plan*  1st for tho men's brnnch who  was also a life member and  .Rfi��i_rRWILKIe.OUPL.!lho^J^��dlQ��-1  Auxiliary, Hranch 210, Royal  Canadian Legion, Roberts,  Creek.  , HcflldeH her' hu'flbnnd, sho  leaves * two brolhorfl, Reginald i  C, Smears, Sechelt; Sydney H,  Smonrs, Carman Manitoba; and  two sisters, MI as ISIIoon  SmcarH, A'ictorlni ^ I),C,; and  Mm, Dorotlty Urpwn, Winnipeg,  Manitoba, '  BLACKTOP  DRIVEWAYS - COMMERCIAL  MUNICIPAL  OiMU  ASPHALT  PAVING  We will be in the Sunshine Coast area  with this brand new equipment:  1. Portable Asphalt Plant 3. Grador and Trucks  2, Asphalt Finisher 4. Compactors  Hot mix asphalt laid with machine at Vancouver orlcoi.  ��AIL��Wo^k��0Maranto���d,_��������-����.��l����..��Doadllne��for��or��lor��<������Ma^eh''l30th'���'  ������*,'������ '     ��� ' >'  Phono collect 467-9242 or 467-9745 or write ���*  H. WflLLIAMSON,  Blacktop & Landscaping ltd.  Pitt Meadows, B.C.  -vs-.


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