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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jan 27, 1965

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 ��� fc,   *��� *j   +*  1 f<i^Ju    J-+    i.   K"-gi      lf*^.^-rft.^l^rf��>1���   t- ~w*��-.  ^���> ���/(.*���>},��-$ -,-u^w  ���~"���_ ���*��  PRESTON JIICaOFILI8l^���S|3yiCES  . 01B2 WEST 12th, AVENUE  VANCOUVER 9, B.C.  - i  Serving the SunshineCoost, (Howe Sound to Jeryis Inlet), including PortMellqrt, Hopkins'Lending, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.^  WEDNESDAY, JAN. 27, 19^5   IOC  Authorized os second class  A mail by the Post Office  W "    Department, Ottawa.  Volume 2, No. 6  Survey completed . . .  Adequate sewage system  considered for fccheli  INSTALLATIONS an efficient sewage collection, treat-  ��=. me^nt and disposal system for the village of Sechelt  is fast becoming a nece_ssity_._and_ihe iirm_o�� Martin-J   Dayton, consulting engineers, has finally presented a detailed and comprehensive plan for such a system to  , Cheque presentation ^  WELCOME contribution by "the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club in the form of a cheque for $1,600 goes (o provide equipment for a physio therapy ward in the St.  Mary's Hospital. From left, Hospital Board Vice-chairman John Harvey and Administrator Norm Buckley look  on as Lions Treasurer .Frank Parker signs the cheque.  Lions Secretary Malcolm Mactavish and' President' Joe  Benner, also present  1 ' ��� T     ,  '        "������ * ,,,���,,,,  Council approached . . .  Firemen present budget  with regies! for funds  REPRESENTATIVES of the Sechelt Fire Brigade appeared before, last Jnee!ing._o��-.council in order to  present their budget for 1965 and to seek means.of raising additional capital to meet.the budget.  Outlining   expenses, : Mr.   G, ~ [      1_rt  Adams explained, depreciation    Tourist Bublicitv  of  $2,000  on  the  new  truck    1 our��* PUDUCliy  should'be taken into consider-   campaign pays oii  ation,   which,   added  to  other *       s��     *     *  specified items, created a tot  al expense of $6,230. Revenue  on the other hand was only  $3\800 and included $400 from  Selma Park, $250 from the Inr  dian. Village, $2,000 from Village of Sechelt and $1,150 by  private donation,  Firemen felt that as bulk of  the income comes from, the village, council should bo approached for advice as to' ways and  means  of  Increasing  revenucv  ^''"'''"''"InfpVs'si^'^flyvote of..confide  ence In the fire service, councillors felt that as about 90 per  cent of calls, came from outside  the ' village, more revenue  .ishoukl.be forthcoming from the  outlying areas. vSome concern  was expressed as to the situation should a fire break ��� out in  tho village at a time tho brig*  ado was answering an outside  call, it was however agreed,  tho possibilities Wore reasonab-  .   ly remote,  In answer to < a query by  Councillor ftcrnel Gordon as to  whether tho hospital was con'  trlbullng to tho service, Mr.  Adams replied ho had been ���waiting for the hospital board, to  get underway before making  ��-,��.ret|uo��tsr.-��-ViH��Ko������Ohalrman  Mrs, A, Johnston pointed out  the new  hoispltal was of flro-  SECRETARY of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association,  Mr. ' Bert Jorgcnson, reports  that inquiries arc being received for help with holiday plans  from far distant places such as  Ghana, West Africa and London, England, together, with a  constant flow from the USA and  Eastern Canada.  This indicates that the publicity campaign 'is paying off;  125,000 brochures, advertising  the Sunshine Coast were distributed last year, Also delegates  arc sept on publicity tours organized by the B.C. Tourist  Association, Financial -support  of the members resulting from  the payment of membership  fees helps towards this '���campaign* Mr, Larsen,, president of  tho SCTA states that tho small  travel allowance paid to delo-  gates, returns thousands of dollars to this area, Statistics show  that 25 per cent "of'the tourist  dollar is spent on accommodation, tho remainder goes to restaurants, food stores, garagos  and souvenir ' businesses, so  that everyone benefits. Last  year over $750,000 woro spent  by visitors In tho area front  Gibsons* to Lund,  *The"cxcctmvo*4*of"'tli6**SCTA*  urges the continued support of  all   present  members   and   In*  Lions launch  iherapy ward  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club  has set itself a full slate for  1965 with a number of ambitious propects planned to raise  fuqds for various charitable  causes. Foremost on the agenda being a physio therapy ward  for the new St. Mary's Hospital. --* t:.yX\ '���  . ��� \_  ' A cheque for $1,600 Vas pre-,  sented to the hospital board  last weekend wfitht which "'some-  of the basic essentials might.be  purchased. A certain amount of  equipment such as parallel bars  etc. will be constructed by  members later.  - The popular Lions carousel is  presently being renovated and  will be put to good use in the  spring, a stag dinner will be  held next month as another  project, and the recent sale- of  pens will be continued on a wider basis-  * Next meeting of the Lions is  scheduled for February 4 at  Ole's Cove. It is expected about  15 members of the" Powell River  club will attend.,  Sechelt roads for  early renovation  ALTHOUGH about $4,000 was  available for road paving and  repairs in Sechelt last year, the  firm of, Scotland and Adamson  delayed operations so long that  weather conditions caused suspension of work for the winter.  council.  The- presen  "Ifialvidual septip  tanks, in general, function satisfactorily, but with increasing  population and growth, a saturation point, it is felt, will  soon be reached.  Total cost of the proposed initial sewerage system is $197,-  7C0, broken down into:  outfall  $28,8011; pumping���station���$36,���  000; primary treatment plant  $12,000; force main $6,000; collection system $114,*900.  The proposed plans are - ad-  j aptable to stage construction  and take in the village, including the Porpoise Bay area. Following treatment and chlorina-  tion, waste would be pumped  through a l,2C0 foot outfall into  Trail Bay where it would be  carried away.  Ways and means of obtaining financing are available to  council and it is understood  outfall, pumping station and  treatment plans will qualify under' a Federal plan (NHA)  granting * lbans for , sewage  work��. This' loan in effect allows the borrowing of two  thirds-of capital costs through  the Federal,Government <at low  interest rates. Of, this two  thirds,  25%  is written off by  the government.  The collection system could  qualify under the Municipal  Development and Loan Act, '  with similar conditions as the  Federal loan. Work financed  through the Municipal Loan  Development Fund, must, bow-  ever, be completed by March  1966.  ���Mrr-Dayton-suggested-a~ifieet=~~  ing  with  council in order  to  discuss the situation in detail  and has 'been asked to attend  the first meeting in February.  t  Pender water board  help ierry service;  BELATED news of a good deed  by the Pender Harbour Water Board. The water-supply  for the B.C. Ferry "Jervis  Queen" at Saltery Bay, froze  during the recent bad weather,  leaving the ferry without water. A call to the Pender Harbour Water Board met with  immediate action.       ,     -   "���-  . , The- Dept. of Highways sent  a tank' truck from Vancouver  and   several  thousand , gallons  - of vwater''- were ^fakerf'*froin' a  Madeira Park outlet, for delivery to the ferry, at Earjs  Cove. :    ,>  ;m  Tentative approval . . .  Library given room  in new council hall  REQUEST by Councillor Fred Feeney on behalf of,the  Gibsons Library Committee that accommodation be  made available for the library in the proposed new  municipal hall, was approved at a meeting of council  last week.  -  Council was told the board  considered the present building  unsatisfactory, and as council  had indicated they would, not  be using the basement of the  new building at present,, it was  hoped part of it would be made  habitable for the library.  Councillor Sam Fladager asked what plans were being considered by tho board for tho  old building? Commenting, it  Would be considered as a nius-  Second week  T  now your advertisers  imes coitest wiiiei's  eum. He also felt the board  should glye some indication of  their intent regarding the present library. ��� , \ ;  'General opinion was that the  library cculd be given space  in the new hall providing the  board'carried out the furnishing themselves, councillor  Drummond pointing out that  council would naturally install,  the plumbing.  Unanimous support was given a motion by Councillor  Feoney that tentative approval  bo granted on the understanding tho board furnish at it's  own expense,''pay for light and  heat and be prepared to move'  out should council require the  space j��t a later date,  HIRES L/WVYER  Trees which have boon allowed to, grow to dangerous proportions on a vacant, property  In Gibsons, have proved a  source of trouble to council due  proof const ruction,        , ,      ,     , ,   ,  Thei situation  was discussed vltOs Inquiries to supply statls.  further nftcr tho delbrfntlon^hnd, tlcnl proof of membership bone-  left, clerk E, 'Itaynor "suggest- fit to Interested potential mem.  Ing  council  proceed  with  tho bers. Pleaso contact tho Secre-  annual grant,  possibly coming .   v    SunBhlnQ   coast   TmirUt  up with plans for Improvement i��ry,f hunstiino ,goasi���iouri8t  WINNERS of Know Your Advertisers Contest, series 2:  First, Mrs. J, Korgen, Box 304, Sccholt, B.C, (electric Razor); second, Mrs. E, Wiome, Box 160, Port Mellon, B.C. (Vanity Sot); third, Mrs. Louise Bennett, Leek   .   ..    . ���������,������,lln��� l%��� 4lwv  .RQad,_Glbsons,^B.C.��($15.Q0-grocQ^^^^  stone Co-op Store). ' ��wncr' ft Ml3, VUrmsl��y< wno  Solution was, 1, Marine Men's Wear; 2, Parkers  ��t �� later dnto. Ho also told    Association,  ~tfl�� pao* 6    B.C.  Madeira    Park,  Hardware Ltd.; 3, B. 6\ 4. Store; 4, Pender Harbour  Store; 5, Chain Saw Centre.   \  Entry slips are pouring into The Times Office, "In  response to this yciy popular contest, Don't forget originality counts and nlthouglvonly one entry per week Is  necessary the number of contest sHps attached from  the greatest variety of merchants Is also a deciding factor.  desplto repeated requests by  council, has recused to tako  tho necessary action,  Most recent, request that the  owner simply trim tlown snmo  of tho branches, resulted In a  letter from VVUUam E,i.Phllpot,  lawyer, .requesting, ��� reasons  why council should consider tho  trees dangerous rind whether  , ���������� p��a�� 14  W��fc(i)*D*lB<��SBlW��ieW  ���!.'. \  ���**T;:T''<"7tr^^^;>*7^yw*^~^^  w.'^^^;&^$;^  *../r*-�� r*-   *t*r*<K*.     i?^r ��-   V*iP��^>i-Vw*n3SM^T>^p��i^��'v^lWiy^(^^  S%s21��fc feaeit JfeamssaSr "Sbes*, %fe��* JSmlK 35H5  aa^Mffl^^  '  ���>     ^*'     'W~��>H >j|.jy,.  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TREE FALLING  ' .'TOPPING 6* REMOVING  "LOWER lIS-iSS FOt? \'����\v.  ��������� ���������.!�� P����d��v'H��HM>��f'  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  BAPTIST imS^CH  B��7HAjL  JKWT  'SERytces; ������,-.  SaMMlf ,SclrtM)l'������ tw *J**��  0��*wfc Serrk* ������< ll:1S��Mm.  RtV. A��� W.3U.K&   Tlw  Anglican Church  Rm�� 'R��v- *��"*�� *V Pgowsviw, R.,\, LA,  SuiYdoy, ionuary.31v..19Ai'.  ST. HILDA S^SECHELT  MorT)'��9 Pm><r--n -00 o m   , ST   MARY'S���PENDER HARBOUR  fc>t>nir>g Pro>Tn~~3 00 jxm  tttsi  1 <(<ivj  v  <'l  ���  'V  'fl,ji*',*'.   !    r^,; ,   v. , ���'11.f��%',***   ' ;>,���''.'(, ";,*r*'Tr*f'**7*r"r?r*^rr r-%J* W  "-"w >  ���       * J-���  -*-��n    + -��f   -*���*.  ��a  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Jon, 27, 1965 Page 3  For your benefit.. >  Emergency conditions  preparedness;  on the steering wheel. Straddle  the edge of the road. Step on  the brakes several times. When  you've slowed down, get back  on the road. Don't turn back'  too sharply; you might cross  over to the dther lane or .swing  sideways and roll over.  Mothers March  J^Qlj^GJBjn*ce_Byiield���reciev,es_speech training from  therapist Belinda Stewart. K^r^than^flP^persons  annually are provided^with speech arid heanB^prairartg  arid equiprnent through funds raised toy the fensmen  Mothers' March. The provincial program will need $275,-  000 this year to continue the many services it provides.  Commercial letter . . .  THIS QUIZ is for good drivers like you. It tells you  - * what to do in -.sudden emergency situations. Its re-"  commended * responses may save your life.       ��� '  Say you consider yourself a    ������   good driver   You stay within    straight K        our foot oB the^  the   speed   limits:   You   obey    gas  but ease       When       ,ve  traffic  signs.   You  don't take    slowed    d ste     on   me  unnecessary chances. You've brakes mtly. Get well off the  got no . outstanding complexes road to change ^ ^ * ���  or compulsions. 'You've never  bad an accident.  But you  could be the best  driver in the world  and still_  'get killed in traffic���simply because there are accident-causing factors you can't control.  For instance, you have to  share the road with all kinds of  drivers���good, bad and terrible. Cars can get out of hand.  Roads and traffic signs aren't  always as good as they ought'  to be.  Test yourself. What would  you do if these emergencies  arose?  The responses are based  mainly on recommendations of  a New York university panel  of 100 driving experts and  teachers.  No two emergency situations  are exactly alike, so you'll have  to be adaptable in your responses. One recommendation;  is standard ��� KEEP CALM.  Train yourself to expect emergencies. There's a chance you'll  live longer.  EMERGENCY 4  Question���It's   dusk.  You're  EMERGENCY 2  Question���You're_on_the_high--  way, doing about 50. You come  on a crossroad. A car shoots  out in front of you from the  right. You" don't have time to  stop.  Answer���Step on the brakes.  Hold the steering wheel  straight. Ease up on the brakes  a little-Swerve to the right, behind the car.  rrp^nfTjf  doing 45 on a road you've never  travelled before. Without warning, you come to a sharp curve.  Answer���Step on the brakes  several times. As you round the  curve step lightly on the gas.  If your car starts to get out of  control on the curve, keep your  foot lightly on the gas pedal  and use your left foot on the  brakes.  ly that sales of wheat will reach the unusually high level of  last year, "though indications  are that , wheat exports will  again be strong," Curris said.  Business capital outlays in  1965 are expected to be up "another 10 to 15 per cent."^TotaT  private and public investment  may be up about 10 per, cent.  "This continuing. strength in  capital investment is a very encouraging aspect of the outlook," Currie said. I..,.,..,-,,.,.  CANADA is moving into 1965 with "generally favorable"  economic prospects stemming largely from continuing strength in exports, capital investment and the consumer sector, according to William M. Currie, president  of the Canadian ^Imperial Bank^q^CpimTaer^e.^..^^;  "��� Speaking to the Empire Club ��� ��� ��� ��� ~~ " ~~~ ~~  of Canada on "The OuUook For  1965," Carrie said that "we can  participate that there will be  another substantial increase in  Gross National- Product above  ���the-level of $46.5 billion estimated for 1964." v  While the sources  of stimulus appear to be soundly based,  he said, they probably are "not  --quite as strong as they turned  out to be last year",  "The investment program is  well underway and the flow of  personal icome is strong. Price  pressures have increased slightly .. and some labor shortages  are reported but, on the whole,  competition still' appears to be  sufficiently strong to hold in  check most of the Inflationary  tendencies within the country."  Currie said Uiat the extent  and nature of the capital investment program which is now un-  , dcrway in Canada indicate that  "there is a strong base of confidence and enthusiasm in the  business community and a firm  determination to keep on developing Canadian, industry for  maximum efficiency."  There arc indications of continuing strength in tho flow of  exports to tho U.S., though the  ycar-ovcr-year Increase may  not be as great as in 1964, when  Canadian exports to the U.S. in  tho first 10 months woro up 12  per cent over tho samo period  in 1063. In the rest of tho world  ��'|,hc general environment for  sales of Canadian exports appears to bo good but not as favorable m in 1904," It is unlike-  ;* *���  &yW*-fr  EMERGENCY  1  Question���You're/doing about  40 mph on a straight stretqh of  highway. A left .front tire blows  out. ;  Answer���Don't step on the  brakes. Get���a firm grip on the  steering wheel, keep the wheels  EMERGENCY 3  Question���You're , on your  side of a two-lane highway going fast. A car comes at^y/m*  straddling the white line. You  swerved to the right. Your  right front wheel runs off the  pavement on to the soft, low  shoulder^  Answer���Don't try ,,tp jump  back on to the pavement. Ease,  up on the gas. Get a firm grip  EMERGENCY 5  Question���You're just about  to pass a car on a two-lane  highwty. You suddenly reach  an intersection. The car you  were about to pass turns left, in  front of you. There aren\any  other ,carsHcldse to you. <��� ��.,:*<&  Answer-i-Stay  in  youf* lane.  Step on the brakes.  Ease  up  to the right, around the car.  on the brakes a little. Swerve  Within a radius of_50���miles  in the southwest section of  Maine are towns named China,  Norway, Naples, Athens, Peru;  Denmark, Belgrade, Detroit,  Poland, Dresden, Palermo, Belfast, Mexico, ;Paris, Lisbon "and  Frankfort.  M 4is#s#*ts*��*fl����ifS��W  ���    ..  Sechelt  t;fc^m��l^*Vtot��*S!��#*��  jlmnt^j^mL  Evelyn Hayea  Above Pott office  ...  Cwttlnfl ond Shrllnfl  Tueiday to SoturdoyTM  "Your Stairway Jo  ............     Holr Beauty''  Phono 885-9525  In Your Garden  ���By The Old Rake  ALTHOUGH it is still winter there will be many days  when it will be nice enough to get something done  outdoors, If you were wise enough to sow a cover crop  of vetch, clover or fall rye, take advantage of a dry day  and turn it under. Do not try to bre#k it iip fine, leave  it rough and the frost,, rain arid wirid will do a good job  of putting it in good shape.  Tho sites toreceive^'the garden  peas and sweet peas is another  thing that can be prepared as  soon as it is praptical, Take  out at least two spade depths  of soil, and make up tho trench :  ��g��i" with half rotted leaves  "Xfircompost on the bottom, finishing off with good loam or  compost. Leave tho trench a  few inches low and dust with  lime and It will be ready "to  bow in a few weeks,  If the ground is, available It  will help to rcllew some of Uio  pressure of spring work if tho  place for the Dahlias is made  ready now, Dig tho holes a foot  deep nnd refill with the richest  material you can find, mix  some bono meal with it and  leave it until all dangcr���oUrost��  Is past before setting out tho  Dahlia plants,. }n tho meantime  check tho stored Dahlia and  Cnnnn tubers to sco that they  ha vo not shrivelled up. Should  tho storgo place bo too warm  It might bo necessary to sprln��  kio them with water occasion*  ' If Gladiolus corms nro sprouting  prematurely  it  might  bo  well to remove them to a cool;  cr spot, Any fruit and vegcta*  bles, that were stored for the  winter should be checked and  any that are soft or rotten  should bo removed.  , If you plan to grow broad  bbans, get tho plface prepared  as soon as possible and sow  right away. When they are  sown early enough tho black  aphlds rarely bother them like  they do, tho later sown beans.  If and when these pests do appear a spraying -with soapy  water will eliminate them nnd  will ;iot harm tho eating quality  of tho beans'.  Time can bo saved later on  If tho tools are put In' good  shape now, Make, suro tho  mower, whether hand or power,  la..shar|) and. BOtjproporly.-All  hand tools shbulor&o gone over  and made sure Uvat thoy are  clean (nnd free from rust. A  wlpo yvith an oily rag from,  time to tlmo will help In this  regard, Cutting tools such as  secateurs and tfco prunors  must bo sharp to do a, proper  job. As It la getUng near treo  pruning tlmo again wo will, go  ''into this next week;'" >*H" ���*'- ""'  DON'T    . ���  put up with this   Let  Benner Bros.  install a modern  ! FURNACE  ��j  O)  Wc can install a  Furnace with no  Down Payment  10 years to pay  Bank Interest���As Low A* W ^cr Month  ALL FURNACES SOLD IN  JANUARY-FEBRUARY  entitles, purchaser \o a  draw ticket  for 250  gallons FREE FURNACE OIL  AlNMBfcrti (W�� V#iW��**fcMi6*�� .Wt*��  Bennett Bros. Furniture  & Paint Store  Phono 885-2058 Sechelt, B.C.  rt*WSWM^*��*����9��!��'ft*l'*'i'M��!it����i*MW ���tf  .����������to^v.��MiW*|^��fc^^  SsraEIlPsKINsULfi^KsS,  ��_i  T^^-^-wro^TSSTshallMai hesowmtis,as to jail so say wist 1 believe to be tsgktf���imss A*KB*$  January 29, 19s65               ���   -������������--���"  ���hu$>ehM mm ���hW3�����>MU.. 90 years of iridomitabUity  N~  Churchill  January 24th, 196^'     '     . ���    ��  "There departed Ufa this day    .  Something more than mtttwn day;  A soul so vast���a spirit bright,  The spoken word when time was ripe:  An unconquerable flame . . .  And Freedom's sword.   <  He'll lie with kings, in halloa ed hull  Precedents broken!���<t queen attends his -  funeral pall;  An Empire, weeps-^ndjieartx agree  Here lies the man, the letter " V"  We owe a deb: we cannot pay."  ��i.Mn.'MM fhfl TvAiiMf   equacy of social secarity,-bat  Pleasing the trowa ^ Caaa4as &m& to ^  (Brooks Junior High News)      erate new g����*, create .new  Sir Winston -Cttweciitt  o* 99* shS tfee Brihsh kusu  \ am perhaps the only roatf who hats passed through both the two stsy&ms eataclysros  I have never accepted what many people  have k|adly said, namely, thai i/inspired the  Batioa (in WdtjUj^ttar fJD- Heftr',��D**nf* ~oln^mnkd t^to^mM^e^wtivftcffice  lesolia^ and renjf^tess,. ��nd.Jt proved so-   '*"-- "*"��� --'- *---��� ���      �� __*-.__...  c^daaqaeiabk- Ii feil to me to express it and  if I found the right wsord, you must remember  feat I have a3w3ys,��ame<d my Irvjpg by the pen   -aii4^by;-iny'4anguer" ���������������������������������������....���. ' --;    .  It was the aat*on and the race dwelling  around tng globs that had the lion's heart I  Tbese 3Q years ��I action and advocacy ��qa>  prise and express* ray We-effosi, and I am eon-  teiu to bet judged upon tbea\.  -���"The Hinge of Faze���rlbe Seecmd World War."  I tiave always urged fighting -wans and  other contentions with anigfet^and maiiu-till-  ARE teenagers so small that  they must seek acceptance by  dressing to please "the  crowd?" That may sound like  -just another adult "beef about  teens, but maybe there is some-  thing in it  Think now���the last time you  bought an item of clothing, w,as  it because it appealed to you,  or were you thinking of what  the other -lids would say, whether or not it was *in". The  number of teenagers who have  ruinsd their feet in pointed  toes, hidden their fashion flair  in faddish dothes, buried their  looks in/'colors and styles that  ''''<d1dnT.''Is&f'''ffiem "must be in  the" uncountable millions.  Most of us, in all honesty,  would have to answer, "'Yes, I  bought it because it was the  thing to wear." If you are one  ���pf these; then consider:, are  teenagers so small that they  inust seek acceptance by dressing to, please "the crowd?"  '>  Always"A 'Miss'  (Lacombe Globe)  had tie iuck to t*e called upon to give the roar,    overwh^lnung victory, and then offering the  I also hope 1 sometimes suggested to, the lion    hand of friendship to the vanquished.  the right place to use his claws.      .  ���Address to Parliament in Westminster Hall at  eeremonies honoring him, on his 84hh birthday.  ��� Z\ tooMng back with aftei-inow^ge and  increasing years, I seem to have been t&ewready  to undertake tasks which were hazardous or  even forlorn.  ������'���'  '" ���"The World Crisis" (1923)  I am certainly not one of those who need  to be prodded. In fact, if anything, J am a prod.  ���Speech in the Home, 'jfov, ll,'}942,  ' 1 ���'',���'���.��� ' ���     '  Hate is a bad guide. J have never ooh-  tidered myself at all a good hau*r-~^hough I  rtpgnize that from nioment to moment (it) has  addedvsliinulus to pugnacity,  ���Speech in the Home, fiov, #,1950,  "I am ready to meet my Maker, Whether  wry Maker is prepared for thc great ordeal of  meeting me is another matter.  On Ins #0tb birthday; in reply to a question' on  whether he yut afraid of death', .  'C't ���   ' .-Mr"-    "Vf*  ���. ���,: ���iiav*yi*n  :    T��- ..    -la At *"   ji-       ,|S  W>iaHB��oivW3��*����.fW'��'ipW* *��  i"iia-��*��Vl*iWft��**"<ViWi^Jtin*^4*'a��to���w  iV^��   Xh ^jfabtoWi  tH^Mitfi ft*!**- *.  BNFANT '.TJ-RKIDLE  At 7, Churthill-admks "I hum <t troublesome boy,"  tti$ father, da/ding he *u* m*i bright rncwgli f<v  law, sent him into the army, - ,  GLAMOROUS and irresistable  Elizabeth Taylor has given  newspaper reporters the earth-  shaking news that she is Mrs.  Richard Burton. She has gone  to the altar on several previous  occasions so maybe she is just  discovering the fact herself.,  The difference between this  and past marriages is that she  wants to change her name for  real. It has 'never made any  difference before. As Mrs. Eddie Fishery or Mrs., Mike Todd,  or take your jpick, she was still  the not-so-plain Elizabeth Tay.  lor. But in future, she wishes  to use the name of Elizabeth  Burton on and off the screen.  This is a real switch, not gen-  .eraUy accepted in the movie  colony, ll&llywood moguls, it is  safe to say, will frown on Eliza-  beth's suggestion. After all, how  else can female stars be prop,- ,  erly ideritifed? Marriages and  divorces are a dimc-a-dozen,  and an actress finds it essential  tq maintain her original screen  I am always ready to Jcarn, although I namc Ju��t'tor.continuity's sake,  do not always like being taught. Th^..,are almyh referred to  :���������;.,-���:  ^**i,rtw ^r;".ivMKrr,;  give thc proper image of a  swec^ a*)d'maidenly girl full of  innocence.  * EH/abeth Fisher, or Taylor,  or Burton,, or whatever her  name is, wants to kick these  well-established rules out . Uio  window. It Is doubtful if fans  will stand for a movie marquee  that displays In.lights a cnnl  featuring "Mrs Burton," They  -may-know^the-truthr-but-thev"  like to bo fooled,  Six Significant  Years  (AbMlsford Ncw��)  KEY government officials are  ���wrrled;  not  a bout Inflation  and certainly not about-Urn ad-  Jobs, and give the economy a  new tnrust in an iacreasingly'  Gompetidve trade wcrM. This  concern ceah&s on Caaada's  ability to provide is-ortosiiile  jobs for the iaxndreds of IIkhi-  ssnds of teenagers about !o erupt into tke work force. The  children are in school now and  by 1970 these products of the  post-war baby boom wSl hit  the labor market in fuU force.  Facts are that in the six  years between, .now... and-, the  end of, the decade, thers is need  to create almost as masy hew  jobs  as have been created in  ���the 'past eight .<wr 'nine,, "fcrer .  'c^stS':'lieg''^lHeiir"W^iwi:!''o^'  B.C. Chamber ol Commerce.  New - emptoym��!nt  wiB  have  to be created as never before,,  jobs that are construct!?e ���. and  demanding of the best that the  younger worker has to bffeii  There is obyio^y/.j��;;t|w|Bt'';:tn.  eres'taig jobs to make ptrojducts  that cannot be so��ld at competitive prices. International com-  p,'eUtion--'is^--fiei!ii!^-^e>w and'' vn&  be more so, in. ���th:e. years .-abcad*  and the prosperity of all Can-  adians   very   clearly depends  ���"Amid These Storms"  I always avoid prophesying beforehand,  because it is much better policy to prophesy  after ih#: event has already taken place.  ���tress conference in Cairo, Fep, 1,1943.  1 have been a journalist and half my lifetime i have earned my living by selling my  words and I hope thoughts.  //l���^���V.^������'������::.������\^^V/,;;,:'^������'X^  I haye derived continued benefit from  criticism at all periods of my life, and I dp not  remember any time when I was ever short of it,  ���Speech in the House, Is'or. 27,1914.  AH the years that I have been in tjie  House of Commons X havej always said to my*  self one thing: "Do not interrupt" and 1 have  never been able to keep to that resolution.  Speech In the i/woc, My 10,1935,  upon meeting that competition  successfully,  Estimates are that there will  be an 18 percent increase in  living standards between now  and 1970, a faster Increase in  per capita income ^tan has  been reached in the past It  has taken sirice \$$*t a full 10  years, to get living standards  up 18 percent.,.,;/:'X,^.Z-VXZX,....,,.  To succeed under these 'con^  ditions, Canada must hike its  scientific trainmV programsj  specialize still more in int<fr-  tcionc! trade, and...,'..,tx>'rk' out  marketing agreements on a  more closely co-operative basis  with tho United States.   (  This is a challengo that  ranks with the 1945-wa recon��  stniction of tho Canadian economy from a wartime to a  peace-time'" footing, But now,  as then, it can be done if the  priority Is put once again on  promoting growth and full employment, not on cradle-to-  grave social security, ,  \r  .mmmmmmmmm**.  wsiHfffy*!1^  imci  m  L""'"tli  1r��  ...    ��� ,ri>  '     ) *t   i  ,m  ��  ��0 YBARS OF tlVINO  7 married and lived happily ever aftermrds,'* he wrote  when he wm JJrAboi'f, with Lwty Chunlutl on hh  80th birthday,  hit  Publtihcd. Wcdncsdnyt  mi Sechelt  on B,C* Sumhin<l Coait  :��� .,bv, ;...,.'���':'���',''' ,  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd,  Box 381 - Sochcll, B.C.  Serylnn thc aria, from  Port McllnntoKftmant  Ulowe Sound to Unit Inlet)  "Ooitniot'a, Wheeler, Editor  1     Jf, H, Alsgnnl, Publisher  Su>��crlp��lou Rotc��!  (In advnnco)  1 Yew, SS ��� 2 Yoftr��, %9  ~    1 Yciun $13  U.S, Ulhl ��'i>Ul|,H >$,M  %��1  *m  Zm\  m  1 Jtifwl  4U^  - >k  fa  %  UK  "*��� 1  V  ��*E��l����if**lM*' J iB*��l��*��t��l>6��|'*t*��H��M    ��4>**f>W(W     M"  '/     II  ��� 'M.  '[';  * y** i#***f,n*wi*t***1Vpf1<*r^" I'Ml -^--���^^r^  -   10*V       *-fc���   ���v.*.  1  <-,���T   M *#.  4$  T��-H  report  The Sechelt Peninsula times. Wed, Jan. St, IMS Poge S   ,    cessions.   n'<       y-  ���Thlfe Times' OHowo Bureau , 'The defense' department/  launching its" new'$1.5 billion  IP FINANCE Minister Walter Chtrri'nn *an* �����'�� ;      launching its" new $1.5 billion  with some nrettv L��T^ J?��2? ��� a��5' t(?^ome Up five year spending, program on  get CanadSvPSl yn?f iy !f*'2,te m -hlS ^^8 bUd' equipment will probably -spend  ISsSSSfeiSSr^ only-*e-^appointed .but-quite-f,least-$265 , million V^he  "reasonably" arffipyed  JZ.HQ finance minister has ever  laid the groundwork;more completely for tax reductions.  It is becoming a yearly event  for federal finance ministers to  Address the Canadian Club in  Toronto early in the New  Year and give a forecast of  what is in store^ Gordon ^this  year -was more forthcoming  than usual. He announced that  his budget deficit, forecast last  March as $455 million would.be  ^between $150 million and $200  million: Then   he  added "the  sonably forecast a . balanced  budget at present tax rates, assuming any normal increase in  GNP, Or, as an alternative, he  could reduce taxes, budget for  a ^deficit of $250 million to $300  million and borrow this amount  in the open -market, replacing  the demand for lfrana��le7fun~ds  usually made on the market by  provinces. He cannot expect to  cut taxes and balance his bud-  commg-year^eliminatmgTahy"  saving achieved in the current  year through a cutback in personnel and .steps toward integration- of, the, forces. -  legislation, to allow Quebec' to  opt out -of shared program^  will ,~be completed, before. this  session, to be reconvened on  February -16, closes,.But this  leaves ���17 ���important - -govern-  ^m^nt^bUls^iiftlff63n^tmv-fau^  way bill,- the bank-act revision*  we new companies act and in-  suranfie - legislation, -They will  ,all die'with" the -session and will  have to he re-introduced.  Sugar losses  ~4\  i  A    UNIVERSITY    of    British1' ���'  Columbia ��� scientist will inves-    >  -tigate a problem-which-result3']- -  in annua! losses^ of- several mil' j  lion dollars to'Notfh^AmericVs  sugar beet industry^  ' <��� - i ����� i-  A $12*600 grant to Prof. T>y&.:.>-  Wort,  of UlBC's, biology__an& ~Z  ^tafty deptT-haS beea< m4de>*~-  by the Sugar Beet Foundation  of America in Boulder, Color-  ", In addition to ^hi$ there will   -       ��� -^^.^���ta-i__M���.  be, the usual uncontrollable in- ,  Creases for welfare payments'      After   a   month -of   married   w omenta mmx buiuuct, v��tur-  and civU_sjenjjgej\^ftrit��g/ttyi>'   llfe^the_glamf��- wn��p *rff fr thfr   ago,, for fundamental and ap��  'ohe- dictated by" papulation, the*   young couple went to a psychia^-- PUed research in plant growth.^  trifct.,,*        ' ���,;    ... bt.  Wort  said  the industry  ue aaaea me * Ottawa's spending budget" for  opinion* that a"deficit" of this ^ coming year will probably  si2e should not "be covered-by see an increase "of (about :$500  taxation uhless'it" was felt mat" mu^oft or be in- the neighbor  m*fM t^al|*HSMW*M^"> W^��*WW  the state .of tile economy could'  withstand and justify the deflationary effects of such action.  After pointing-out that if his  budget were calculated on a  national accounts basis to show  the impact of taxing and spending in the economy, there would  be a surplus, he concluded:  "They (facts and figures)  show that we have achieved  our objective of moving in the  direction of a balanced budget  under conditions of high levels  of employment. They demonstrate that the government and  parliament-despite our manifold difficulties���have brought  the budget under control."  FIRST DISCLOSURE  ^TJhls ^f'^^fijrs^tiu^^di^"  closure of Gordon's thinking  which he has expressed privately that continuation- ist a  moderate deficit rather than'a  balanced budget should he the  government's policy (.,vfor, the  next few years.  There are three very^ cogent  reasons for this: -*m  1. The population explosion  of postwar babies is,now,.'creating an upsurge in the" labour  force of job seekers. It was felt  in 1964, will be more forcibly  felt thisyear and will "continue"  at least until 1970.  Merely to keep pace by pro-  viding new job opportunities for  the new labor force entries will  require an Increase in national  production this year of something in the same order (eight  per cent) that wo experienced  in 1964. This would not allow  any improvement during the  coming year In the unemployment picture.  2. While the prosperity', oi  19<>4 is expected to carry on for  the first half of 1965 both here  and In the United States no one  has been ..optimistic" enough yet  to suggest that there will be no  flattening out in tho last half.  3. Thc final quarter of Gordon's fiscal year will coincide  with the launching of the Canada Pension plan. Since no  pensions will bo pajd for, an-'  other year tho full:amount of  thd contributions from workers  and employers (approximately  $104 <��� million) will be drained  from thc upending and Investment stream, It Js true that tho  provincial governments will bo  borrowing tho money but. tho  'lap between that borrowing and  its,expenditure,on capital projects could produce a serious  deflationary effect on an economy that Is being bolstered  largely by high consumer spen-  ���ding/, The quickest and, simplest  method of ^turning this money  to tho j- spending Ntroam l��,for  tlio   Federal  Govt,   to   reduco  . pornonnk income   tiwcp  on  a  *-henlthy-Hcalo-ftitl*tho-expenso-of*  balancing next year's ^budget,  Thin at lonat, Is one loglcaj  interpretation of Gordon'a Toronto fore-enHt that tlio yonr  nhond would call for n conllnuri��  tlort' and enlargement of pro*  sorit expansionary policies "and  tho introduction of hoiuo now  ones,"  PRESENT RATES  Gordon In lBOS-Ofl could rea^  hood of $7.7 billion. The finance  department alotae will need an  additional $200 million to meet  new payments-to the provinfces  as a result tof last year's con-  bother by the1government's policy of annual*increments;-- '-_  CAPITAL HILL CAPSULES  1 With no further additions, the  hangover of government legislation at the end of the ^second  session of parliamettt will" he  more'than sufficient-to keep-a  third session bu&y until Christ^  mas, allowing for only a short  summer rece$sk The new labor  code, the pension plan "and the  -/'Yes'," - said me^doctor,-^lhis--aari9a11^-loses -Jktrjge^'qjiautifeu  is what^he needsl'* ifes of sugar as a result oi lata  .%With,that-he-swept her in his~  arms and kissed her. -"That is  the* treatment your rtwst give  her Mondays;'Weduesdays and  Fridays:'' ������'-*.  "Very good,, doc," theliubby  said. "Oft Moaflays and Wednesday; 1 "can bring hear here,  but on Fridays, I play golf."  season gfowth_of_sugar__beets.i  He said the beets use the stor-;  ed sugar in the fall when hours  of daylight begin to decrease  and temperatures drop.  *the sugar loss amoimts to'  only one per cent, Br. "Wort  said, hut in, terms of the totai^  harvest it represents a loss oi  several million dollars.  CMsys  '%*&^ySJ!fi!^?ff  ���A  ' <��� ~  (V  ^     ' a. I * *  Just a glance tells you Chevrolet has neve> been so     nahce-redufcers," prlus*a choice1 of four great engines!       '  new! New from theSweep-line rtof right down to, the -    0 Sport with an international ff^ir' makes i"ts appear-"/5'J'  road... and even that'll seem newer-with Chevrolet's     anbejwith Corvair! And the toD^Mhe-Iine Corsaseries '  -new-Wide-StancexhassisartdtiewFu1lt^!^iiST5eMrol^  0 From Chevelle, last year's most successful line of  new cars, a lot of new style and great new ride! n A new  debonair look hides Ghevy-H's practicality and saving  ways. And Chevy II has many money-saving mainte-  ��k ���r~. v   ...v..  M >viiiuhumui   nun    iuar\co ,110   <3JJ^cai7  ancejwith Corvair? And the top^oMhe-line Corsasertes  ^offers an > optional 160-hp Turbo-Charged engine*  m Check out all four: '66 Chevrolet, '65 Chevelle, '65 Chevy II  and '65 Corvair -*. at your  dealer's today!  C/jwcold lmpa\a Spoil Cpupo  'eniiis  Phone; 885-2111  Authorized Chevrolet Dealer in Sechelt:,  A ��� GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  i '  Sechett, B.C.  ,*r  Bo euro to soo Bonanza on.tho CBC-TV notworh oach Sunday. Chock your local listing for channel and tlmo.  Z:Xy< "3
1    '.<
Page 6 The Sechelt Peninsula times, Wed., Jan.: 27, 1965
JL'        ■■
His and tiers
by J. and D. Browning
Firemen budget—
—from page 1
members he- considered,„jthe
sum of $2,C00 for depreciation
"way out", taking into consideration the number of calls an-
Ciub House meet
J^ider^ Harbour W.A.
St. Mary's Hos
•ttn?  rRTTAT Man Hac incst nasspd from this earthly -  era"011 «» number of cans an-^—1_=_^
™J^^FJ23J^AJiZgS&   gg^n^^^'^a^-TO^Ai^L^ee^ng of_g)e_Pe,<?er Horbour Auxffl
^pant colurrmrSomB of our earliest memories are aoout *^*
Sir Winston Churchill. In 1899 and 1900, his escape from
the Boers at Pretoria, his subsequent, electioneering and
his switching of political parties in 190J> brought him to
the limelight, and not always favorably. Why? Because
he insisted on following the
heedless of political parties.
• In 1899 he was captured by
the Boers. It is the duty of a
prisoner of war to escape, if he
c.an. And yet Churchill was
blamed by many because his
escape might make things
tougher for the other prisoners. ,
. He was called a turncoat for
switching parties from Tory to
Liberal and back again. The
truth was, that the Tory Party,
at that time (1906) had no program for the Determent of the"
underdog, while Churchill's
sympathetic heart was rent by
tiie appalling squalor and poverty of the working man of the
industrial  districts.
With Lloyd George and others, Churchill initiated laws
providing for unemployment insurance, old age pensions,
workmen's compensation, and
land taxes on large estates. For
these laudable measures he
was execrated as a traitor to
his class—he was the son of
.Lord Randolph Churchill -and-
grandson of the 7th Duke of
It is difficult now to realize
that the then Tory party, the
landed  gentry  and  the  House
'.' ,. i i,. ■•■■
dictates of his conscience,
cal opposition, than to his own
planning. It is almost incredi-*
ble that even in wartime, politicians will plot against" each
other for political .advantage..
Sh* Winston took the whole
blame. He was never one to
It would be difficult for the
present generation to believe
that from his entry into politics
in 1901 until 1940, he was always highly unpopular with
some section of the population.
The Tory party had labelled
him as a traitor to his class
for joining in with Lloyd George
to curtail their privileges and
better the lot of the poor man.
His political superiors were
jealous of and distrusted his
brilliance. In the 1920s and '30s
those models of mediocrity,
Bonar Law, Baldwin and later
Neville Chamberlain, went to
any lengths to exclude him
from their councils. Bonar Law,
-the -unimaginative 'Canadian;
Baldwin, the apostle of peace
and tranquility, who told the_^fjje
coal—strikers to stay home
and grow broccoli, • and Neville
Chamberlain, the man of Mu-
Request by JE!;- Br Daldiaw
that council take steps to alley-
date, a drains problem causing flooding of ■a property on
Inlet Avenue, was ardently
supported by new councillors
Lang and Bjmjjer^
fluence ^however was introduc-
, ed Jby Clerk E. Raynor who exr,
plained it wasJjnaMy-=a==pfK^
ate matter between Laidlaws
and' owners of. adjacent property. It was not the duty of
jW=W*StTTvIaryTs^Hospital was held on Jan/ 21, at
the Garden Bay Club House. Eleven members and two"
guests were present JThe^	
Eleven   members   and   two    ~~~.      ~~~
guests were present. ailed $1,148.36.
The following tribute was gi-    j The Roberts Creek and Pen-
der Harbour .Auxiliaries joined	
""During the past year we
have lost two members. We
Simmons, our dear friend
and fellow worker, who passed
away in October; and pay tribute in recalling the fine record she^left behindrHer-splen-^
■Jdid efforts and devoted Work
throughout the years of her
membership is an example we
would do well to copy, and not
only in our Auxiliary work.
She was a Charter Member,
the Auxiliary being founded in
193T, and held the office of
secretary-treasurer for a great
Tn giving Christmas gifts to the
Hospital patients.
The treasurer's report showed a balance of $369.54 which
included the Memorial Fund.
The pleasant task of presenting "Mrs. Elsa "Warden with a
This was supported by Councillor Gordon who explained a
drainage ditch which had previously carried away excess
water had been filled at the request of the complainant.
Cause of the trouble, it was
stated, was fill which had been
Life Membership was performed by Mrs. Scales.
The new officers elected are:
Mrs. J. Love, president; Mrs.
M. Woodburn, vice-president;
Mrs. T. Scales, secretary; Mrs.
R. Nield, treasurer. The installation was conducted by Mrs.
Warden, a past president.
Raynoflsaid "the owners". He
added "there have been a number *of verbal reports on this
situation come into the office
but this is the first actual official  complaint."
Councillor\ Gordon stated he
knewthe"-owners of the property 'who.-presently resided in
United States and would
be quite prepared to write them
regarding the matter. "That
ditch was closed by Laidlaws",
"ma:dy   p3Sslble  *°   «**--flie    Mussolini: ly be expected to pay to have
it re-opened. They would however probably give permission
to re-open it."
Council finally moved Councillor Gordon contact the owners seeking their views.
above legislation. We used to
hear our elders say that the
old-age pensions would discourage thrift—Ye Gods—thrift on
17 shillings and sixpence a
week. That is why he joined the
Asquith liberals! (May we insert a personal note—nothing in
these words must be taken to
condemn present-day Toryism.
We did vote liberal once 30
years ago, when a dear friend
was liberal candidate. He was
killed in a car accident shortly after his successful election.
That was a lesson to us. We
are staunch Diefenbaker PGs).
Another, trait in this great
man's character, is that he was
never afraid to admit, he had
been wrong. Ih the early 1900s
he had been all for "retrench:
ment of the^JBritish: Navy for
reasons of economy, thinking
that there would be no European war. But when'the Kaiser's pretensions and his war
lords became more aggressively obvious. Churchill admitted
he had been wrong, took over
as first lord of the admiralty
and brought the navy to a high
pitch of efficiency, after a
crash program of naval shipbuilding. On August 4, 1914, the'
British Navy was ready and
mobilized. ,.',(. .       ■ ; ,<,vivij
The uhhappyDardaneiies affair brought about 'Churchill's
downfall, but the failure of this
enterprise was due more to his
general's ineptitude and politl-
In the 1920s, Churchill was
"disliked by the trade unions,
because of his obsession against
Communism, and there was
a strong streak of Bolshie in
the trade unions at that time.
He always placed country
above party. During the rise of
Hitler, he was a voice crying
in the wilderness, warning of
the menace. But no one in authority heeded him. "Where
there is no vision, the people
perish," but the vision returned in 1940. They realized that
Churchill could and would inspire them to victory.
Employee to boss: "The rat
"race being what it is, I. could
use a little more cheese each
Angry woman to credit manager: "But you people were
the ones who said the payments
would be easy!"
'  *
Sechelt Bowling Alleys
—by Eve Moscrip
alty and- untiring effort could
be finer than that left behind
by Miss Edna Simmons.
Our second loss was Mrs.
Evaline Phillips, who passed
away in November. Mrs. Phil-
Ups^was^-firstv^secretaryi ssnd
then president. During her
term of office- and as a member, she gave of her best.
It was during last, week that
a former- member of our Auxiliary, Miss Kitty ,Colhn, pas-v
''"ii^'''';away"''1m''t'Ker sleep" Miss
Collin had been a Charter
member, and was president in
1944. Although she had terminated her membership, she continued to support us strongly
in all our efforts, whatever
they happened to be. She always took a keen interest in
our Auxiliary. We remember
them all with gratitude."
Vice president Mrs; I. Scales,
reported that the main money
raising projects were: two.
teas, sale of greeting cards
and the baby case.
An engraved baby spoon was
given to Mrs. Roland of Gibsons, whose child was the first
born in 1964.
Donations to the hospital tot-
a vote of thanks be given to
the retiring executive, with a
welcome to the new.
New members would be welcomed by the Auxiliary to help
carry on their worthy work.
Contact any executive member.'
Anyone wishing to buy greeting
cards- can dofe so" by contacting
the Hospital Auxiliary.      .
The Times
Phone 885-9654
HL McCOURT in the Ladies
League topped the gals bowling 734. Ray Nelson in the Sechelt Commercial was high
man of the week with 765.,,■...-.„
Bertner, 667 (252, 264); Ray
Nelson, 765; Dick Gray, 745;
Oirv Moscrip, 752 (282); Dorothy Smith, 673 (263); Lome Allan, 721 (336); Matt Jaeger,
Sports Club: Ray Nelson, 724
(280);  Rod Lizee, 290; Dorothy
Smith, 648, ,'
Ball & Chain: Red Robinson,
673   (283);   Wes   Bystedt,   277;
T   ..     „, ,. ^      .       . _ .     Laurie Cavalier,, 669;  Bill Dc-
Ladies  Matinee:  Agnes Fos-    Hart, 617; Ted Joe, 626; Sylvia
Jackson, 510.
League Scores: ,
Buckskins: Larry Jackson',
537 (263); Doreen Joe, 451
Xadies: Lil McCourt, 734
(273);  Dorothy Smith, 272.
10% - 20% OFF Reg. List Prices
sett, 557,(298).
Pender;   Ron Pockrant, 707;
Bill  Cameron,  673;  Joo  Graf,
628;  Muriel Cameron, 584 .
Sechelt Commercial:   Audrey
.   Gibjons—-Phono 886-2827
XX:Z:'Z-.ZXZZZX^0oon"Qrfi6& '
Twilight Theatre will hayo shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday
'     and Saturday matlnco only for January,
Saturday Matlneo show time remains 2:30 p.m.
 '       i ,'" i '   ' ■ i" 11,1111'"'   .iini'i '     ■ i"i '■ ij '     mi«,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, January 28, 29* 30
:,,.,.,.. DOUBLE FEATURE' '
Margaret Rutherford
'*">-N English Comedy
Glen Ford - Hope Lange
■   \ Technicolor
fWMniwiiimiPi n 1' m i mmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmemmmmmmmLmmmmmui.y n	
Saturday Matinee, January 30
Ws^.»*<^MWW*rtMft»*iK«t^*ieils4Bl*.»iilMim« »**!«*#»■
School League*:   '
Seniors: Jack Goeson, 344
(201); Ted Johnson, 414 (219);
Judy Handford, 308 (200); Rita
Ono, 342 (186),
Juniors: Alan Hemstreet, 277
(171);   Earl  John,   292   (162);
Wendy Bystedt, 273 (121).
TEN Pint
Men: Dick Clayton, 540; Don
Caldwell, 522; Howard Carter,
514; Ken Nelson, 529; Dick
Gray, 516,
Mixed:   Doreen   Mullen,   159
'(183). ' -     .
Motor Prod.
Ph. 885.2111- T*d Farowoll
0% fo 15% OFF
Phono 886-2572
'" '■ -',' ""'.'"""'"''"ill"'' '.V''■'Vvn''i.'.'.*f !..'"'l.'i.'li"h"l,'i!lltxr'''r''!. 'l"il|J!?TT.1:"l?^!Trih
■"hJiJi' V«;i',V;''(
1 C"
'„\i«\ti•">!>-» <" \"'i ', U" VV""'^'W^**^A^^'"^*,'*^<^^
• ,'■'.:(
}?'X ?yV)!f,''f,yr"\:7*'iV ^-^'w'rf;.'^^",'^,'^*^-f^>*,w'^?vy^wp'y^^^wwfVJ^l'^^4'r^ ,-(> rt^-1-A   ^*4  1  /^  V*rf  *       1   >  ���  jM W,-,l^���  ��� tj*    ��� ^ -|  i+ _l. <��    #**��* /*���   <���!> rfir"�� .wfjirtiJr^T-r**. 14  ���*������*��    ��   v ��W\  Notes-from Pender  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan. 27, 1965, Page ,7  " on the 'arrival of ~theirTfoster  ,    daughter ' Kim' Lawrencey ^ge?  ��rifm nw" "   "' * '" -"- r ' ten,'The Walkersl have "oneson    *        -~--v .        ~     .       ,'��*.��  I HE GENERAL meeting for the annual election of nffi-- Roger at ^^ and a i2>year   JC ~~L~ III       ''     *     I' '  ''     # '��� ' -  iSa^*3ySSW3?s^5 &**A* ^Sechelt social notes  "V? .  At   ^e_^��i:utiver^^ang^^ously of his time and car.  held   January   18.   the ^dan&    p&try ^sldll.  committee   reported   that  the  New Year's  dance' showed- a  small profit of approximately  $30., rather than the expected  loss.  PASSES ON ���  Funeral service for Mrs. Kate  Evelyn (Kitty) Collin of Gat  PLAYWRITING  Anyone  ihter��sted' in  enter- 7  ing,a* play-writing competition?  The National Playwriting Seminar" Awards- has announced,  that two "prizes will be'��given  for JheJbesLML length plays  :ARfJ^OCtAir���  , A card social will be held  . in the Community Hall on Fri-  -xiayj-^lanuary���29���al.  8 "p.m  Whist, Bridge and Cribbage sne has resided for many  will be played. Again players years. She is survived by a  are requested to help out by    nephew, Leslie Collins, of West  Jbringing cards, cribbage_b;>ards��� Vancouver ,  and some card tables.  den~Bay, were lield on Wed-    written by "a resident'of Can-  ^psday^^anu^rx^^Jie Hoi-    ada. - Further, information  can  lyburn Funeral Home irTWest^be obtahiednfrom^Prof   G "E  Vancouver. -Mrs.   Collin,   who    Buckley, 42 Belgrave St^Tion^  wasjo years old, died at her    don, Ontario. .  home, in> Garden~Bliy7~w1iere  ���Wifh Your Neighbours;  THIS WILl/lie a JjUsy week,for"Rminsula.AnglicanSjiV  '   > sorting witii;a social' evening, at.St Hilda<s;Jariu/; >  ary 26 at 8 p.m., everyone welcome.' Canon Greene will"' "  show slides of the work of the Columbia Coast Mission/'  with Dan MacLean of Cortez Island, on hand to help the^  evening along. ' ������^-V'-.  On January 27th, the newly    ward, Mr. J, Dunn, Mr. T. lyf"  formed-Sechelt Deanery under    %n B. Smith. Senior sidesman,: ,���  FORMER RESIDENT  Nels Anderson, a former resident of Madeira Park, died in  Vancouver on Tuesday, January 12. Mr. Anderson was 80  years old. He had lived here  for nearly 20 years, until mov-  ing Ho Vancouver in 1963. Mr.  ^Anderson made a valuable con-  "tribution to the community,  when, during the building of  the Community Hall, he gave  MUSICAL   EVENING  Eighteen musicians from Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour, all pupils of Mrs.  G L. Brooks of Vancouver, entertained 42 people in the home  of Mrs. A. Scott, Madeira Park  on January 16. Instruments.played were, the piano^violin.tac-  ~coTdion and recorder:  BASKETBALL  Turn-about in basketball  games held at P.H. School January*^ when Pender hosted.  Elphinstone. First game, -Juniors, Pender won. Second-game,  Seniors, Elphinstone won. The  games are getting better each  time.  "Well," exclaimed the young  medic as he joined a colleague  in' the hospital cafeteria, .'*I  certainly performed -that "last  operation in the^mckr^f^jne/  WELCOME Another few Hours and*.the jkP"1-  Congratulations  to   Mr.   and > tient- would    have--, recovered"  Mrs. A. Walker, Madeira' Park  -without it!"  ^Archdeacon R. S. Faulks will  convenT-at ��:S0 a.m. This is,  for clergy only. The regional  livjsion. takes in way* points  frompPort-Mellon to Kingcome  Jnlet :   St. Hilda's will be hosts for  this occasion and will serve the  guests lunch..  The local annual meeting, officers to St. Hilda's committee  elected were: Mr. Syd Redman,  Vicar's > warden; Mr. T. Ivan  B." Smith, People's Warden;  Mrs., W. ^ Rankin/ secretary;  i Mr.'- J: -Dunn,' treasurer.  , Elected delegates to the Sy-  ":, Cptn.- S.' Dawe, Mr. F.,  Stonev-MEiA. W, Williams; Alternate delesgates,VMr, D. Hay-  Mr. A.--W. Williams. Commit-:.  tee members at large; Mrs. jjj..*  Dawe  and   Mrs.   C.   Jacksoi��?Uf  Organist and choirmaster,"-Mr./ ~\  S. Redman, LCM. Rev,. J. FeV-'" "  gusson acted as chairman.   *' '  The WA held their. regular^  meeting which was well atten!-,'.  ded. All committees turned,in.',  good reports and plans 'wereV  made for the luncheon' to -be��  served at the Regional Dean-"'  ��ry January 27. *  Mrs. J. Fergusson addressed^  the meeting and .read-excerpts^  from the-book "Global .Odyes-"  sy" by Canan -Johnston';; '^ 'fH  FOR  QUICK  RESULTS  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  Z  i  r,  m  MA  .ft-  i i  r  ew5 cm  '*Em*****-*******f*e*mmmmmm'mmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmr  iewA of your business leaders  L  Cfici fit Saw Cent re  Wibon Creek  Dealers for P.M. Conadicn - McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  _��   IGAJRBS ~  SHOE STORE  wmmvmmmmmmmmimmmmpmmmm{  r-":v/-��si/- "sis-i  ^��Mr>    <\**  mmmmrm  wmmm mmmmmw*����m-mbwm*mmmm  *    "J****  \ Television Sales & Service  RELIABLE - PROMPT  Richfer's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  5  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9777  1  .- Jt  lewiti  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  ��*��mmffmmt*mtmmrm,  Walk On St!  ������aiiip-.oSV;:;,  MiatOfflH ������;'.,  Clean With If!  Listen To It!  Watch It!  Cook With It!  Clean With It!  OR  Just Plain Like If!  You Can SAVE On Bt  AT  ERIBROS-  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  $ YOUR FAMILY STORE  j      STYLE SERVICE' AND. OUALlTVf1"  -   ;  til'  j tcil/s ndW tatericlotA&bmtfiZ  | and Messages for The Times  j  S  at  the   Coin   Dry   C/eaners,  i  |   Sunnycrest Plaza        Phone 886-2231   |  i-i-  mmmm^mmmmmmm  (  J  I  !  'wmmg  teiier sios��  furniture; and paint  STORE  "NEW CHESTERFIELD SMITES  "REWAHrUSED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  ������-���'������������-������SECHELT ���-���������������������������������  Phono 885-2058  INTERIOR & EXTKMOR  iie^liill  {   Scchcll  t  Phone 885-2058  ��.-���,  peninsula mm\m  LIMITED  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints ���  Phone 886-9533    .  >mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~~mmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmt  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m^mmmmmemmmmmmm^  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  :  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mitmmmmmtmwmt^wm^M P   M  i ,   ,���  u immnrmjmmmmmm  !   1  mmmmme0wtm4*m0msrmmm>mmmm0*mmm mm*��m  I  take advantage (MOW  of our  JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE  *m^B-��fUJtsmittfi<ft^-:  ����H��;l*mMSM��l[MwS"if��lli*' ��� ft^m^. p i&��\4*mm>*>l!��-  ion  wmM  Conyoniently located across from  KonV Go Wonv Dolla r Store  Phone 886*9941 �� Olhsons  Coffco  Shop arid  Diriing '  Room r  Open .  7 amxIVpnm  Sunday  B am-8 pm  Our Own Chinese  Food Available  Tuesday thru. Saturday  5 p.m.-.l, X p.hi.  Phono 8832377  * J.'flJ^tW  / Round dbout the1 iown    Powell  j '"-"'"." ���By Ed Green  ONE OF: these brigHt days we are going to wake up and  find "a set ol traffic regulations in effect in the village- That is as -certain as day and xdght and probably  necessary. All we ask is that the people be given fair  and ample warning! before they are enforced.  This -writer 5s Dot, likely to '������������������rf"���:   forget the debacle that ensued  "when .North Vancouver! sudden-  fy grew -up overnight and hegan  to enforce traffic regulations  that resulted in a Jineup half  a mile long at the police sta-  ^tionl "This iras in "wartime when  hundreds of Vancouver cars  hearing shipyard workers poured onto the North Shore and  parked anywhere. There were  no lararning signs of anyiiind on  anyj of the streets; not even  stop signs on through {streets.  Tjhejlong dormant traffic regulations were never given a  thought by anybody, especially  the i North   Vancouver f people.  _ Suddenly the police were ordered to issue tickets; no caution,  no warnings, just tickets! Every  ��?ar "on every street foif blocks  around the shipyards was ticketed. Other police stood! at the  through street intersections, "and  gave everyone who didn't stop  a ticket Utter confusion reign-  fd'for over a week and left a  iasty. taste in everybody's  mouth. " |  ' 31 was the same in Vancou-  Ter where at the West Coast  Shipbuilders on False Creek the  Company bad an agreement  with; the city that for the duration of _ the war a portion of  First? and Second Avenues, facing  the shipyards  was |closed  jo the public- Nevertheless the  |ealons   police   s^aopedj down  and   ticketed   every   car.   The  tompany  collected   the^ tickets  and paid the fines but they car-  lied the battle right backlto the  firy jBaE and after thatja po-  eeman,    especially   a   traffic V  policeman, was not allowed on  certain portions  of the streets  lacing the yards as they} were:  ruled to be .private property for  the duration of the war. J  * Whenever It rains, or snows  pr we5 have a heavy dew, Park-  pr's Pool in front of the! Post -  Office] springs into beingJ/Now  Jt  has   a   companion   pond   in  front of the ILang Block.} This -  sail soon be known as ling's  Lagoon -and if something] isn't  lone about both of them I soon  is winner  E  will be certain to appear  the -maps  and labelled  as  such. Theresis up truth to the  .rumor they 'are \ being  considered as a sanctuary for transient ducksbut in these erratic  times.- it   is   a   possibility.   It  doesn'tJappear to be generally  known but gravel makes a better road orparMng lot than water; lor cars.  The owners of these proper-  " ties   cannot   be   criticized   too  much because there, is the matter of sidewalks, etc. but until  these questions are resolved \v_e  can hardly lay  claim  to  progress when it is impossible to  approach the doors of our most  prominent f buildings     without  ~ wearing gum boots.  While this column was being  written an jtem came in over  the radio that sharply emphasizes the simple request in the  last sentence of the first paragraph, namely a fair warning  by the authorities before tickets are issued for certain regulations. The facts are as follows:      ���'_.-'; f  �� |A Burnaby man was given a  t&ket for driving in the fog  without his headlights being  turned on. Car after car was  stopped while he.was there and  the drivers: given tickets; no  warning; no caution, just tickets. This was not in a dense  fog; there -were some /sunlit  stretches but it was in the log  patches where the pqhce lay  in  wait  The   radio   station [officials  publicly   stated   that %i   their  opinion this was  definitely not  .cricket    and * telephoned    the  Burnaby    BCMP    to - inquire  about the legality of the whole  sorry   mess.- They   were   told  that according to the Motor Vehicle Act the. regulation" clearly  states   that ^regardless   of   the  hour of day. if visibility is reduced to 500 feet by fog, etc, the  headlights must be turned on.  FaDure to do so will result In  a  fine not  exceeding $500.   Of  course,  the police   official "explained, such; a fine would not  be levied  except  etc^,  etc  It  would,  he said,  be  not  more  than $25 at the most  No matter what  attempt 'is ,  THE RESULT of the - essay  contest-on the subject ^How  Bemembrance ���;��� Day should be  observed'] sponsored; by '��� the  Boyal Canadian Legion was announced recently.      5  The   winner; of   the   Senior  High School  contest was  Miss  Jeanne Thornton of Powell Ri-  * ver,: who j received not only the  Powell  River  Branch No.; 164  award -of  $5  but  the   Elphhv  ' stone   Peninsula   Zone   Senior  : High School award of $10.  Her essay has gone forward  to Pacific Command at Vancouver to compete with other  : Zone Winners in B.G/ for their  Senior High School award of  $50 and if successful there her  essay wall go on the Dominion  Command of the Royal Canadian Legion at Ottawa to compete for the Senior High School  award of $100 for first and $50  for second prize.  There were no entries in;the  Junior High-School Essay "contest^ in tms 'Legion* Zone,  where similar prizes^ are:- of-  fered;    .  . The Zone Commander L. L.  Schon of Powell River stated  that he feels that next Remembrance Day will see entries in  both [Senior and Junior High  Schools- throughout this Zone  from: Gibsons to Powell River  and Texada Island.  made to justify this  legalized  extortion it cannot be condoned  by any thinking man. No magistrate with a spark of humanity in i his m akeup would consider  fining = a   man   any   more  than the "cost of the court and  he would be reluctant to do that  Unless  he was  like  the   magistrate  who ] recently  said   that  night court; was not a success  because it didn't pay its way.  Many   people    are   not   too  sharply aware of this regulation  and tend to forget it during the  fog-free  months.- Few, "if  any,  would j wittingly break- it and; a  courteous reminder by the police would be more to the point  than a  Police'officials continuously as  sertthey want their men to,  seen as friends of the o:  ily law abiding public. Indiscriminate] ticketing lis the  wrong  way to. do it. V  j  Squorm  )  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan. 27,  'ti Pd^> 0*  ���by Mauric��\ Hemstreet  H, SQUARE dance friendls and neighbors. J have a prob-  leni. H<|w id get startsd, so if you dqnjt mind wiait-  a few rhoments till I get an idea. :Fm siice it won't  be too long! I have itl On Sat., Jan.|16 although the  ber of [square dancers vfas a fewliess, Welarnbiinl of  laughter and noise in general was for more1 than (the  week before..This provesUn a way that thefevening was  a success. * J      j.|  However, aliiough round dajh-  cing is a part of] the evening  with square dancing taking yp  the best part,! I would ventuH  ���the music come j from ? Well it  just happens thai: Ihave an inverter that, hooks up to a six-  volt battery which in turn pro-  switches all on  and' away  we  the  to  say   {hat [the  part  of  thfe . duces 110 volts |o operate |my  evening 4njoyj2d by all, incluji- square   da nce|" PA   system,  ing the guests and those who ���--���*-���--���  -����       ���  come   to [watch,   is   when   t|e  caller says that's it, that's, all,  it's   coffee   time. ] You   would  probably [see the men quickly  set  up   the   tables;   the- ladies WHMt .^w .0^M���4> v.������vv��a  set-out the fdod and pour thje fun? I should sa&^hey do  coffee and, well, within :a min- j naye just e^ugh &,   , lo  ute everybody, 1S, really enjof squeeze ^a ,coUpie ^ d^s  ing,?V!?T,.s 'f?��* bJ0USt    *at I wUl nevepfdrget.  The  by the ladies, in fact it's the  ��� T  only square  meaU I  get each  went,   square   dancing   in  snow.  These dancers t are now eligiv  ble   to   join   the   snow   bunny  club. Do square dancers have  Willing councillor  MEMBERS of the TB test unit] appeared at flastl meeting of Sechelt Council, outlining their plan tc carry  out free tests in the district, commencing next week.  Councillor Burnel Gordon agreed to taking a demonstra  tion test which following test period revealed hfs con  dition as good.  Operation doorstep . . .  New TB skin test sure  protection lor future  THE CHEST X-ray has been one of medicine-si most  valuable tools���especially in the detection of ttbercu-  locis, lung cancer and other chest diseases. Its value is  well known to all. The TB skin test���being given with  the chest X-ray during Operation Doorstep, is new and  many people are wondering���how is it given, what happens, what good does it do, and most of all���<Jioes it  hurt.  It takes the -skilled Operation  Doorstep nurses   about  20  sec-  . ,,      - ,     .-.-,.     /Qnds to inject a small drop of  dollar-extracting ticket. ^uid :between the layers of ^kj���  the left forearm.  Ht does not hurt, and is extremely valuable in .the fight to  stamp out TB.  In] two to three days,  after  the injection, one of tw> things  will happen���where the drop of  fluid  was  injected.  AJNothing. The test Is negn  tive.  There   arc  no \ TB  in" the body and so iyou  possibly have tuberculosis.  B. A   small    red Vbu up  means you have been  OUR SPECIAL OF THE WEEK!  ] MOM'S  Elphinstone  Coll 886-2522  MARGARINE .  Co-op Association  Gibsons  HELEN'S  FASHION SHOPPE  FOUNDATIONS  HOSIERY - DRESSES  LINGERIE - ACCESSORIES  "EVERYTHING FOR  j   WOMEW'   ;���;  The latest in Fashion  Call S8S-9941  ] Gibsons,; B.C.^  by the germ i hat causes TB  and should havi a chest X-ray  now and regularly in the future.  f Operation Dcorstep officials  stress that a positive TB skin  test does not mean that you  have actual tuberculosis disease, However, people with a  positive TB skin test are much  more likely to develop tuberculosis than others. They should  make sure that uhey have a regular, periodic chest X-ray. This  will insure that if they do develop the disease it will be discovered early���when it can be  most successfully and easily  treated, and before it is spread  to others.  I Young   childrjen   and   adults  week.  After the eats are oyer, then  a   real   old   fashioned    social  evening!with a second cup of    strong, we7had quite a nightj.  coffee gets underway; This con^  sists of talking toxoid friends*  first one was  May 7, I96p4-It  says, ''A group of our square  daincers  got together  at T^ni];  arid   Gladys' Parishes' 'rumpus  room, and with two sets going  Here's another, [May 4, 1960  ���Squared up in Bill and iLee  Davis's new living room. Well,:  one has to test'this type btrooiri  to make sure it will stand up to  and new friends, niaybe telling  someone jthat ^our wife burnt  the roast rand boiled the kettle  dry. Ornjaybe an odd elephant everydTy'fraffic^  story likei: What was the elephant doing ��on the highway?  The answer���about five miles  an hour. But all in all, ask anyr  one who goes\ square dancing  if they don't enjoyi themselves.!  Of course,, if lyou ] should. findl  someonej who diidn'trit's best to,  known   to   have  recently   are  been   infected  frequently   given  germs  cannot  ap-  chest X-ray tel  have been and  sient   time,   the  pears. The test is positive. This    gives us some indication where  infected    you may go in  Agent for:  YARDLEYS - RICHARD HUDNMT  REVLON - LEN THERIC i:  COSMETICS  THREE  LOCATIONS TO  SERVE  YOU  Gibsons  886-2023  Sunnycrest Plaza  886-2726  Sechelt  (885-2134  DEPENDABILITY ��� INTEGRITY ������ PERSONAL SERVIC  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD  PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTS & DRUGGISTS f  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Dealers for P.M. Conedien - McCsUoch -  Homelite - Pioneer end SfSd Oietn-Sawx.  .  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Port mi Repoir Service  Wilson Creek, B.C.    | Phone 885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  THIS WEEK'^ SPECIAL ^���-AB,  Y* Factory Plywood; 4x8 sheets _ ���. ._ ^@93  "Phone us today for your building needs"  Phone 885-2283 Sechelt, B.C.  f  one of the so edited TB wonder  drugs to prevent the development of actual disease.  \ Dr. C. C. McLean, medical  director of Operation Doorstep  compares the <hest X-ray and  TB skin test this way���"From  a tuberculosis jioint of view the  us where you  are at the pre-  T8   skin   test  the future,  call a doctor bejeause they prob-j  ably just don't 'reel well. I have;  only missed twb square dances'!  since 1958 and jhoth times I wasj  home sick in bed with my boots^  on, just in cake I should feel  better and could still make the!  square dance.   V \  I still say, it's\the*best entertainment there rs.  On Sunday, Jan. 17, a group  of the Sechelt ��� Promenaders  went around to the end of Porpoise Bay to the gravel pit situated there, and would you believe it, they found about 12  inches of snow, now what do  you suppose they did?  That's .  = ,  rightl They formed a square Over 250,000,000 telephone  and square danced. What did calls are made every day. | No  you say, you mean where did    wonder the line is always busy.  I have some more interesting]  dates for next weekwhich will  prove that squire dancers ijet  around quite a. :&iti  Uere is a gem from another]  square, dance magazine called  the Squarecaster, SaCramentd,  Cal., and Bill Blinn says.  ���'Show me a square that takes  its time, dances to the b^atj of  the music, and^^ eliminates unnecessary arid unconTlfdr^btei  practices of trying to twirlvgirls]  into orbit or swing them . off  thdir feet, and l-\l sho^,;av  square that seldom breaks  down.  Well, what with the raise, in  bus fares in town and street  cars no longer run, you know,  I guess I'll just two step into  the evening dusk as the sun  sinks low in the west and say,  cheerio, for now. i  FREE PAIR PANTS  ]   with each new  made-fo  Suit.  MORGAN'S  ENS WEAR  From the Nose  to the Toes  Sechelt, B.C.  measure  111  Model T44 'The Nobel"  This Deluxe 19" portable set  features on alt-wood cabinet  finished 'in Walnut. AAonitronic  Circuit Stabili?er Picture tube  carrier* two year guorantee Preset fine tuning. UHF adaptable.  Instant picture and sound.  Telescopic antenna. Lighted  channel indicator. Two 5" and  one 4" front mounted speaker  units.  'O  NEVENS'RADIO & T.V. SERVICE  *"j  15S��I Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phone 886-2280  I     !  Our Weekly Special!  COTTAGE  ROLLS  ,..-.-_  REDMANS)  RED & WHITE  Coll 885-4416  TYII      I  Products  Ltd.  "THE BEST IN BAlTf'  CALL 885-2012   j  1   Sechelt, B.C I  !  GAS & OIL  REPAIRS  LUBRICATION  HALFMOON BAY  SHELL SERVICE  Exclusive at  -  HOWE SOUND  5-10-ISc STORE  Patrons and Baldwins  Triple Knit Ariel Wool  plus Patterns  Dingy; Toys  SHOP NOW; AND SAVE  Ph. 886-9852 - Gibsons  B.&J.5I0R  JOur Prices- are  competitive'  CALL 885-4435t      f  Halfenoon Bcry, B.C.      I  EXCLUSIVE  AT  s^  C^  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Call 835-2161  .Sechelt, B.C.  veiiisers  Here is Your Opportunity to Win Valuable Prizes  This Week's Prizes  FIRST PRIZE���$30 Clothing Credit  Marine Men's Wear  SECOND PRIZE���Mantel Radio  THIRD PRIZE���$15 Grocery Credit  Elphinstone Co-op  Plus an Opportunity to Win Grand  Prize ��� Automatic Clothes Dryer  Employees of The Times and  their families are not eligible  to enter this contest.  B  SESSS2  1���Identify the firms whose no mes are  mixed-up be  Same letters are used.  able from any of the merchants  line represents a firm name.  No less.  2    Official contest slips are avai  whose names appear on this pcige.  3���Entries must,be received at the office of The Times  days following date of publication of each contest.  4���All entries should be mailec  The Times Know Your Advert  5���In case of a tie, neatness and originality will be the  factors. Also the number of  advertisers on this page.  6���Contestants' are only eligible  MARKET  Sechelt  Contes  The Rules Are Easy  or delivered to The  isers Contest.  different contest slips  *  GAS AND OIL - REPAIRS  TO ALL MAKES OF CARS AND TRUCKS  BODY & FENDER REPAIRS'  "FREE ESTIMATES"  STANDARD MOTORS  OF SECHELT LTD;  Coll 885-4464 Secheh  ow. Eoch  No more.  within 6  Editor of  deciding  from the  to win one of the weekly prizes.  plus the grand prize. Enter as often as you wish, using official  contest slips. The contest lasts for five weeks and mi^c-up firm  names will be changed eoch week.  7���The judges' decision shall be  turned.  1  CONTEST SLIPS ISSUED TO ADULTS ONLY  GRAND PRIZE ��� AUTOMATIC CLOTHES DRYER  i  WEEKLY SPECIAL!  FIRST QUALITY  SEAMLESS MESH  NYLONS  44c pair  THRIFTEE STORES  TWO LOCATIONS IN GIBSONS TO SERVE YOU  Phone 886-9543   \     \ - Gibsons  -W  DO YOU KNOW THESE ADVERTISERS!  Series 4  1. TIM, ED & KEN HARM RAW RED SET  2. BIG SUE/I FLING DULL PUPS V  3. DO PUT HIS PIPE IN GULLS BjLL  4. MAG SEWS NEAR RON  5. SO HE HELPS PHONE A FIN >>  )   Please put series No. on envelopes ,-���**  -Z- '-��� ^ <r<>t j  ������'���''���' ' ��� "   ��� ^w  Phone 886-2116  ���1 '  final and no entries will be re  Watch for out Big  January Clearance Sale  soon.  MEN  will always find here  they are looking for.  READY-MADE and MADE-TO-  MEASURE CLOTHING  Sechelf  Air Services  "AIR CHARTER &  AIRCRAFT  MAINTENANCE"  Call 885-9500  Porpoise Bay, B.C.  Twin Creek  LUMBER & BUILDING!  SUPPLIES LTD.      \  "EVERYTHING FOR    ' t  THE BUILDER'/ i  Phone 886-2808  Gibsons, fi.C.     "   -' j  \   1     '  ftLTOP  BUILDING {SUPPLIES  *   'i>  i  BUILDERS HARDWARE  PAINTS [& VARNISHES  SASH & DOORS  ; *LUMBER  PljYWpOD,  1   ! ���''     �� v  CaSI 886-7765  Gibsons, B.C.  PENDER.  HARBOUR STORE  "'      ,   GROCERIES      -      ��  ^FRESH ^ CURED MEATS  -   tt      MAGAZINES     ~   ���  Phone 883-2524  v Madeira Pork   i -     *  Wizards  Shoe Store!  "SHOES'FOR THE\  ENTIRE FAMILY"'  Ph. 885-9519 - Sechelt  I      !  just what  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Gibsons, B.C.  PARKERS  HARDWARE Lid.  mPMon-ammsr f.^S^;  Sales & i Service  udget Terms  Phone 885-2171  1 J N-> -  1   ^"-.v\��0  V'f  ^1  "I   \ 'J --  t"  tit  f  I (, ���^'*rt*yw<��*����f*-V'-"��������***���������������->-1 &  "*s,.  ���  br*>r���*���"<*^"^*&!>��� ' '��        t-T,-.  ���-*1   V jCtSSs/f^S^MM^l   (L_  <7  zz  Page 10 the Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan. 27; 1965  "���   '"������      ' ���������-"���!���<���������    >-"���'���>"��� ������������!���������    ��� UN    ..���i- ��- -     ���-���������>���   i. ���'it   Uuil* ������������  .;,_ ��� p <__ '    >   flMck^mci^old   : ���' ���Elphie Flashes by Pauline List  |A^$ef)REBOARD-Jwill -be-made-by--the- Occupational  boys; at a cost of $5. Some time ago a fund was  started[forahjelectric scoreboard. This would cost close  ��� to $1,000. The council asked the students to decide oh  ': ahomej^de scoreboard or a purchased one. "    -  The money remaining will be   used on a suitable suggestion  from the students. Some of  which are:.  Stove to be used for selling  hot dogs at games and school;  trampoline; ^cougar he ad;  books.'  BEATNIK  DANCE  -A Beatmk=43aaee=wiH=be��helch  will be used to buy books for  children in Kenya.  SUPPORT SOUGHT  . The film "Imitation General"  will be shown next Wednesday  and Thursday. The prices will  be set only to cover the cost of  Jjrjnging-JheJfUm-to the school.  Valuable instruction  SCOUTS of the 1st Sechelt and Wilson Cr^k-^^up^vere-instruete  of life saving, at last week's meeting. Cpl. Ray Nelson of the RCMP who is also  district commissioner demonstrates the Holger Nielsen method on scoutmaster Geo.  Flay. The scouts were extremely interested and Cpl. Nelson gave a very comprehensive lecture, clearing up many problems which had caused the boys concern.  *���next- Fridayy-Jan.-^Or^Prices"  - will be 50c for admission. The  pad- will be modern & very abstract. Relax man, bring your  own cushion and enjoy * yourself.  FILM PRESENTATION  The Pender Harbour film  committee presented the Shakespearean tragedy "Julis Caesar*: last Friday afternoon. The  students each paid 10c to cover  the cost of transportation for  the committee.      ________  -Please support--us-.- .  OESK SAVER  The Student's Council has  purchased a large piece of plywood. It will be placed in the  school for students to engrave  their names or whatever, into.  The council hopes this will decrease, the markings on the  desks.  New citizens at  \r  "���_ -���*��* T   "__#  _*'  ,\_&r^  ���*���' ���  -hM.  ��_���*���    ill! Mi I (jtf ���  ���������  M��_M -WWW    _  I " Under control  EXERTING too much pressure is a common mistake when life saving. With- the  aid of scales the scouts learn tp administer-the correct" pressure required." GpT."  Nelson checks out Michael Evans",  Greg Hayes and Ken West.  Kt,*S^��*(>_V����*��*Wi��*��Wlllfc>  , Ready for, action ,..,..,..,.... , ..t. ,r,.,.,.,...,... ,   MIKE JACKSON, Clint Booth and Tommy l^mb listen to Cpl; Nelson's advice*"before practising UiorhyUunJc/jwJng that one day may save a comrade's life,  Although t h t e e projectors  were broken in the process of  showing the film, the students  enjoyed it  Future Teachers held a mix-  *.r & bake sale on Friday .'The.  bake sale netted $3. The money  S^-Mctrfw  .0  JOHNSON-^-To   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Andrew   Johnson,   Sechelt,   a  son born January 18, 1965-  MtlRPHY--To^Mr^ and^ Mrsv  Kevin    Murphy,    Granthams  Landing,   a   son  born  January  19, 1965.  t~  ^omth^dbaldi HcalthdUmt  "Operation Doorstep" o complete TB survey is underway next week. Within a few days.x>ne of the mobile  Christmas Seal Chest Clinics will be parked within  walking distance of your home. Times and places as  below.'  ;", Tuesday, February 2nd  GARDEN BAY 1-2 p.m.    . PENDER HARBOUR  IRVING LANDING SECONDARY SCHOOL  ���������V ':"^'v:v2:30^3:301p,rp,-'',:v'::^Vv;''i:',:^:':   5-���8 pm, '���''.'" '���' ���'"���'V        Wednesday, February 3rd  HALFMOON BAY                  '^ADEIRA PARK  i4 oM.5=_8..p,m, ._ l___lrrr4..ond-5���8^p,m,-.   Thursday, February 4th���rSocholt Area  1-  ...,.,,SELMA. PARK.,.,-.,.  (Loglon Parkina Lo()  1���4 fond 5���8 p.m.  WILSON CREEK POST  OFFICE 1���4 p.m,  DAVIS BAY (Vies Motql)     5���8 p,m.  Friday, February 5th���Sechelt Area  WAKEFIELD HOTEL  1���r4 and 5>8 p.m.  SECHELT  1���-4 and 5���8 p,m,  Saturday, February 6th���-Sechelt Area  '...'    SECHELT 10���12 and I���5 p',m.     '  Monday, February 8th  ROBERT CREEK^ST Of FICe:i���4"qnc|;5���8. p,m,:'.,  Tuesday, February ��rh  GRANTHAMS LANDING  STORE 2���5 p,m.  PORT MELLON  10���17, ond I��� 5 p.m.  Wednesday, February  10th���Gibsons  GOWER POINT ROAD AND'  SCJ;|Q0L.ROAD.  ���-4 ond 5���-8 p,m,  Thursday, February 11th���-Gibsons  GOWER POINT ROAD AND  ,    SCHOOL ROAD     ,  1���4 and 5��������� p,m,  Friday, February 12th  SUPER-VALU���GIBSONS UOWf N ISLAND POST  11.-4 and 5���fl^.m,,:,~_-~. ���-.OFFICE-����-4 p,m,.  SNUG COVEr-CNIB Lo.l0�� |0i30 a,m,���-���������  HQPKINS LANDING STORE  '10���12 a.m.  1 LANGDALE SCHOOL  1���li30p,m,  POST'OFFICE;  >,.,,10��-��l2.ond��.|���-5 p,rni  '��4Wiss*��(tKri**'<fc-MM*J*>l***,i  SUPER-VALU���GIBSONS  |_-4 and 5^���8 p.m.  JtVWl  Mf!     tf    ��4W      tf   M        "���*����� ���"�� y,   ���*  ** ,1  1    iiinii  " w-����i'w-ft' v*"*t"'*"*'i"��p!!*^li*is" *' yr?T**^]riWT."*__?i? ^ j^^'w^H^,*_*;'��w''g;') 'j^ytf^ ft_"ffi _te^yrtt^'^*T/'1j*t*rf?*y" ,f -1*  : TffffjfK."'1;riwmrrwrr  %  J^ft-rt  *-\r_  At'  \   -\i  '   JS  I     ��    >  \  1  \: -j  . Jlimn i_i  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, WeJf, Jaw. 27, 1965 Page 1!  '   ' " " ���'";""- ��� ������-������ i ...'.. ^  f _ * >     t \  MB&PR experiment ��� . .  ectives achieved  7-  for balloon lo  Ai\ MU&fR official in charge of a five-week balloon  logging experiment on Vancouver Island says the  project achieved both its objectives.  As a result, "we now-are on     _������ .  Presentation from president  R. FENN, president of Branch 112, Royal Canadian Legion, Madeira Park, presents a scholarship bursary  from the Legion's Pacific Command to Linda Hately  while Mrs. D. Stacey, secretary of the Legion Auxiliary looks on.  At regular meet ...  the threshold of a new system  of logging which will open up  whole new areas previously  considered inaccessible," according to L. N. Tagseth.  ��� Tagseth,- manager" of  MB&PR's Sproat'Lake logging  division, reported on the experiment last week to the B.C.  Truck Loggers' Association con*  ventiori in Vancouver.  Pender P.T.ft. volunteer  help for mobile clinic  PARENTS and children who attended the PTA meeting  January 19, at Pender Harbour Secondary Schoo'  Anglicans help  world's hungry  THE ANGLICAN -Church of  Canada during 1964 allocated  $268,000 for the alleviation of  distress and Hunger throughout  the world. The record sum, an  increase of $70,000 over the previous year, was raised through  the Primate's World Relief  Fund. - * '  About $950,000 has been contributed to the fund since it was  startedJn 1960 to permit church    . .t -  j ~.���-*, members to share in global re-  were privileged to have the opportunity to hear Mr. lief and rehabilitation. A large  W. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone Secondaxy-4U4tftnh/T>roportion of the moneyJs dis-_  Talk on his trip to Africa and view the wond^^l^^  Council of Churches, but immediate response is also made  to direct appeals for aid, usually from disaster areas.  Last March $5,000 was sent to  aid victims of the Alaska  earthquakei   whfte|g was ;*���  allotted for rehabilitation work  in British Columbia coastal  areas "ravaged' By flooa.lthalt'  followed the seismic ^ disturbance. A similar sum went to  Niigatai Japan, as a result of  the June earthquake.  Refugee work in various  parts of the .world was supported by grants totalling nearly $80,000. Included was a grant  of $10,000 for East Pakistan refugees, still in dire need in In*  die. Another $12,500 grant went  to Hong Kong for the meal centre operated at Kei Oi (Love  of Christ) Church by Rt> Rev.  R. O. Hall, Bishop of Hong  Kong. India, Tibet and Bengal  refugees were aided by a grant  of $20,000.  pany used two,balloons in tandem���one above the_J_other--i  and washable toJ16ga300-foo1>  wide-strip with no problem in  reaching and yarding the logs.  Many improvements are re-'  .quired before the system will  become financially acceptable.  But' the experiment indicated  where these improvements  should occur���in tne design of  He said the company sought '"'th-^bailoonrtb withstand wind  to prove only that use of bal  loons in logging was a reasonable approach in areas considered inaccessible by conventional means and to recommend a balloon design most  suited to the system.  "I feel we achieved both 6b-  jectives," he stated.  In the experiment, the com-  and snow problems; in design  of a yarder capable of logging  distances of a mile or more;  in new wire rope line sizes;  and in availability^stoxage-and  cost of helk  A pedigreed animal -is any  farm animal that has been run  over by a motorist.  he took while there.  Mr. Potter stated that he believed the Canadian project  had helped promote a feeling  of unity among the African  teachers. Language presented  no barrier as in Kenya ���, the  majority speak English and  Swahili.  Following the lecture, the regular business meeting of the  PTA commenced. A future variety show will be discussed at  the February meeting. Willing  volunteers responded to a request from the Mobile TB clinic for the assistance of pTA  members at the clinic,  Appreciation was expressed  to Mrs, Fleming for her leadership which has brought the  PH. Secondary School accrcd-,  itation, In reply Mrs. Fleming  said credit was also due to thc  teaching stajff and the achievement record of students who  have gone on to higher education. Continued co-operation be-  would be a telling factor in  maintaining the 4iigh standard  of the school.  Referring to the proposed kindergarten ., at Madeira Park,  Mr. W. Malcolm said that since  the referendum had passed, the  chances were good.  REMEDIAL  TEACHING  District School Superintendent, Mr. G. Johnson's remark  that Pender Harbour area had  an unusually large number of  children requiring remedial  teaching, was discussed by the  parents, who felt that enlightenment could be given on a  general and objective basis  without causing embarrassment  to individuals. Mrs. Fleming  suggested that this should be  a topic for a forum, later on.  Remedial teaching was beneficial for once a child's difficulty  had  been pinpointed  and  can help  , remedied,   many  of them   be  tween   parents   and   teachers    came excellent students.  7,500 eligible  Referenda voters only  minute representative  NOW A PAST subject, the passi'i^ liy a ;i|fgo percentage of referenda 5 and 6 has been happily accepted  by the school board of District 40 who Iook forward to  big achievements during the coming year.  Official and accurate returns showing exactly how  you voted are as follows; Of a total of 750 eligible voters, only 638 votes were cast on ench referendum, of  which 74.1 r>or cent; voted; yes on number 5 and 72,8 on  number 6. Broken down into districts tho returns arc:  The famous and frequently-  reprinted portrait of the Fathers of Confederation by Robert  Harris   was  destroyed  in  the  J916,,HpuseoL. Commons fire;_  it is the original full size charcoal sketch that now hangs, in  the Houses ��� ���"���"'"1 >^..--.-..-.--  A community newspaper's strongest  foundation is a list of steady subscribers. We need YOUR support if we  are to keep growing and to adequately  serve your area. Become a regular  . reader now ��� ���. you'll find it more-con-  venierit, you'll never miss an issue, and  you'll be helping build your community!  THANKS! ,.."."'"  ���--��-- --CLIP THIS COUPON -���-������.���?  Yes, I'd like.,to be a regular subscriber to The Sechelt Peninsula  Times and support my community newspaper..;-\'-'.",'?;;;.:":'V.  Enclosed is cheque    ���    M/O    D    for $,..._ ......   'NAME:    . . . '. ,���������.���,_..!.._ ���.....���_._.__" .w.<  ADDRESS  _   i , ' ������ i -  PLEASE CHECK: Subscription Rates:  New t_     Renewal Q l.yeor $5 * 2 years $9 - 3 years $13  ���MAIL* OR-BRING-TO; ; ~" ~~~' '"  Sechelt Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C.  No. 5  Yes No  No. 0  Yes No  Kgmont    8  I wings' paneling ������.. .- (>  Garden Hay  ...,..,��������� ��� 12  Madeira Park  ���,.., . .._--- 71  Hhlfmoon Bay .��.,. >-.-- 21'  .Sechelt Village  ,  33  Davis Bay .',���.���.. -  27  .Roberts Crook mm���%-w��� ...23  Gibsons Rural ,.  Gibsons  VlHngp  Langdale     Port Mellon ....  Bowen Island ���:  Gambler Island  Tofnl '���.���,:...  7  1  a  10  2  '22  ia  12  22  55   21  10  ���fl  13  72  21  5  1  7  9  2  sntowsm**********      HO   on  ...'..   17  .���,.-���'   7  ..:.:     12  32  4  (i  0  ,0  38~24  31' 19  20 12  21 24  55   22  111  25  10  7  11  38  4  7  0  1  *f*f!S,^*W__*W**'W_*��''^^  473 IDS      4(|.1 Iffij  the SECHELT KINSMEN  GIVE GENEROUSLY, FEB. 1  ��� T ���  m* ktfi  ^  *     1 v  1  -i  if  *$-���'  je  12 The Sechelt Pen.  "timesv Wed., Jan. 27, *65  Jo Me corner  "THE UNITED Church seems  to hav^ rounded, a corner^"  says an editorial in'the current  issi%^j'T_fev----tl_��te_ Church  Observer. "The new curriculum bas' forced per_6ns to -look  at foeir bibles with open eves  SONNY SOUTH  by At SONDERS  and . search -for God's whole  truth. -��� Knowledge tha^ should  have   been   eveny   Christian's  .lo.r,.��^^,5ft'.,y.e^p,ttand,,n^w.,^^l.  sights that caused controversy  150 years ago...-are. now getting  through to _he pew. There  Mahc-ino trembling^-no_p_s_-  ���_saojt  sy^ootkigj no turn^b&ck, no  wistful ��� hoping it"wi_. all go  away."-  ' In an article in the same issue -of the Observer a nationwide pell conducted by Telepoll  is quoted: 71.3 per cent of  those interviewed  approved of  the new curriculum; 13.5 per  cent disagreed; and 15.2 per  cent had no opinion.  The Observer editorial went  on to say that Vit is astonishing' that Biblical, interpretat-  4bns���ai��Mde^rs-__at-bave-i)een-  eommon in every therological  college and leadership training  school for decades, are just  now coming through to the  pew."  The Observer calls for. "no  compromise with truth ' and  honesty," but urges "sensitivity and gentleness, and tolerance of persons with different  interpert-tions   of   the   gospel.  Some register  more than once  THE Unemployment Insurance  Commission said today tilat  ttiore than 6,000,000 Canadians  have registered for Social Insurance Numbers, the number  that provides identity for unemployment insurance purposes  and that will become even  more important to the individual when the Canada Pension  Plan-comes into effect.  It was also noted thai applications for Social Insurance  Numbers are still being received at a rate of about 5,000  per day. Commission records  reveal that many of these are  from people who already have  a Social Insurance Number.  The UIC emphasizes that, for  their , own good, Canadians  must- not have more than one  Social Insurance Number. Multiple registration can become  a serious problem for the in-,  sured person, and could'ey^ii  ���lead to his' being considered,. ~-  at least temporarily, r:inolh$ble  for unemployment insurance ';  .benefits..J.. '....>  ..,__ '.   Having only one' Social Insurance Number ensures that  unemployment Insurance contributions are correctly credited to, the individual having tihat  number, but having two or  more numbers means that con-  tributions may be, split, into  two or more accounts, all for  the,, samp person. Thus, when  too insured makes a claim for  benefits, only those contributions entered under one of thc  Social Insurance Numbers may  be considered.       .  ��� There is n heavy ponnlty for  persons knowingly roglsterhiK  for tho number more than once.  "SHE'S NEW INTOWN AN'AH JUST  60TTA MEET HEK- MA. AHWANT  VOHT'bO t_.VPRETENt>'tt>H,R_  ^GOKNA TRV T KlS_H_fc AN'  AH'UL COME T* HER  AID    j-      ..    TCfTX IQK  THANKS PAlJWc?  ��t'd_0MNyT'  yTH'Rescue-  *P&9$  Vrifi   wmo  GRUBBY  BY WARREN SATTLER  HEGOTN08MS_fKEUS  H-\^S.JFHEDIt?.H_WOiiI>   ,  GBT WMSElf A JOS... Vim HARP  AN'-J^��SJW3N_yS0TWr ���  utm m:m& cu? -__ am ���  ^__T��a^-AHM��^��m��i��^j_!_7  T5  ^5WS**  MOVE  coyote/ /^*?-'Aj"  _���_____������  \,>- - -<  OCX3*��  ^  GRANDPA'S BOY  mpry/  5DMNyr  WHAT  HAPPENED?1  Ib'AtU  THE  COOKIES  ___jd  by BRAD ANDERSON  3_Ja_a_��_  feM ALL  TO A  Poor.  LlfTLB  this novel, t _. so    ^ ���rreoi<_��ove mas been  8__UT)FUU,V_T_U��H^TCtI>T3_VEB:T0 66-  A TEBBIBUV  SAOTWINS-  U-CrfA  kMB2R16  WHO iV^Pfj^^ffiWttVS^^  TO DO IS TURN  L*MWC*N SHE SWf 1�� WHQK  ON WYTWETV-p-ifif*^ CAN���WSTURh��~?  m  In srandvva.'s cw/,  The girls had a  wonderful tim&  WEEPING OVECt  SAO LOVE STORIES-f  LITTLE FARMER  by KERN PEDERSON  OFF MAIN^TREET  v*  X l <  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  sechelt, p,c.  Ph, 885-2111   . Ted Farewell  rn  '(c^  i.a.<r  mi  by JQE DENNETT  RURAL DELIVERY  r  ���it  -Abbie, How much U Five  TO DRIVE fA_      IL&UCKS/  AROUMD NO PLACE  FOR f\ COUPLE   r j-T��r��*r__i  OF HOURS? -^��? ^B____  ^  to\  jVrt\��M V  \SU#��-  ?���___  o.k. but hfiftvmiles  You'llhaveIan hour?  to drive jwhatsthe  AT LEAST  SOMILEQ  ANHOURf^  RUSH? r<  m\ PLAY SO TERRIBLE )  "!j]_i I GOTTA KEEP      J  MOVING FAST/  by AL SMITH  )/.____4jT75(T1   .      U  y"  W*^��i��^".*l'l������J��i^��*W_���*��-'�� 1  ,.��'!���    '   M.  ,    ,��i*"�� ���* *.yr��"i�� .".xTuV,.,^.***-*^ "_*w>*#~*��**��*#'*i��_tK�� ��"*"j b"����i_"��.^i_w-����  \  I. v..-, ��� ��jf i* iwtivw*  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan. 27, 1965 Page 13  in The Legislature      _._  ���by Tony Gargrove, M.L.A.  THE SECOND session of the ParMameitf of British Columbia opened at 3 p.m. on Thursday, January 21,  1965, with a hang.and not a whimper. It rained about 2  p.m., but at 2:45 p.m., the Victoria sun broke, through  and shone brightly on the army honor guard and band  which stood smartly to attention,on the lawn of the  Parliament Buildings. ��� - - ��� t   ��� -  ��'"*- ~  Even though I have a privil- more technical and ^vocational  eged seat on the floor of the training for our citizens - were  legislature on opening day, I required,  still like to spend time outside Mr. Pearkes also said,~"As  the buildings, just prior to the an extension to the highway  opening.ceremonies, to observe sy<fWi n nPVf ^ar "ferry will  the crowds  and listen to  the   enter a regular, service" early  ���O  band.  This year, the legislative opening seemed to be more televised than it had Hteea in previous years, I saw brightly  painted television trucks adver  this summer, between the Co-  mox -area on Vancouver Island  and Powell JUver on the mainland.  My government will continue  this year to expand the excel-  I   !W��Jty*S��**����*Wf<KI_1  Looking at correspondence  BERT JORGENSON, right, secretary of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association, shows letters mailed from  Ghana and England to Jim Snow,* a,Powell River representative on the association. The group is being approached by prospective visitors from all over the world  and hopes tor higher membership. "^  ^World-wide appeal . .",'      ~~~'      ^~  Group sells people  on Sunshine Coast  FROM THE dark reaches of Africa a^d-^e saricient  shores of England to sunny California extends the X  influence of the bright ^unsbihfe Coast. And a lot of it*"  is due to the work of the Sunshuie Coast jurist Association. '���-   ��� ������'���:"-'"-'"'^    ���������������..,--���'���������������;"���������������������������������: ,...���:!������,...:f,-^:,:. ���,v������(���������>:���   ..  Building reached  $7 million in 1S64  BUILDING statistics compiled  " by the Sechelt Branch Office of B.C. Hydro & Power  Authority, far 1964, show that  cbso to 7 miUioir-tojlars were~  tising Ouuinel 2, Channel 8 and lent ferry service wtuck has  _3__nnel-61_-and-w_at appeared become such an important  to *be miles of black television component of our public trans-  cables and earnest young men portation system. Five new ves-  reporting the events of the day sels are now. under construe-  over television and radio. tion. Three are smaller ships  The speech, as read by Lieut- which will enable the ferry  enant-^overnor-tjeirfge^Pffaf1���m^oiTty~M^^e���i!a7oTVaWol~  kes, was seven pages long. It der ships and the last steam-  recorded such events,,as the ship in it's fleet."  visit of Lyndon B. Johnson and New modern regulations to  Lester  B.   Pearson  to   British the "Mental Health Act" were  Columbia during 1964.  It lam  ented the grave illness of Sir  referred to in the speech, as  were additional provisions for  Winston Churchill and mourned long term continuing care un  the passing of Sherwood Lett, der  B.C.   Hospital   Insurance,  the   former   Chief   Justice   of Whether this really means ��om-  British Columbia. ������ l plete   hospital   care   for   the  -Ehe_^peee-^^���^de4--tte--^. chronically ill remains to he  The association is comprised  of members from Sechelt, Gib*  sons, Madeira Park, Powell River, Texada Island . . , and  others.  Its purpose and capital aim  is to foster development of  tourism within this area and  help convince visitors that their  time on the Sunshine, Coast  -"will be well worth while.  "We have- many beautiful  spots that attract tourists from  all over," says secretary Bert  'Jorgcnson of Madeira Park.  "But we want many others to  know It:   ']'\y:::::\^r':'rr'vy'ry^:'^  WANT MEMBERS  ."That's why we want to have  as many members as possible  from the various ��� Sunshine  -Coast���communiticsr~The~morc-T  members we" Ihaive, tlio more  progress we can make;"  The secretary. pointed -out ho  often receives letters from  places like Ghana in Africa  and' Luton, Enjjland.  They come from California  as well, Hko the one from Warren T, Tormcy of Y.rek^, Cal,  . Tormcy wroto to .lorgen.ton:  "I 'pia,n to spend much of  thin .summer in your area and  would appreciate any Information and maps of the area north  of Vancouver to Bliss Landing.  "I'm interested in fishing and  camping and would- like as  much information as possible  on the facilities available," ho  adds.        f  AVID READER  " The Californian also expressed interest in The Powell River News, and wrote that he intends to subscribe to the local  newspaper.  '"There are many benefits to  be gained from. the visitor industry,"   Jorgenson   emphasise-  ''Transportation companies  will benefit because all these  people have to get here.  "And the mWtyisTspopnfiere"  and circulated here as well."  ' Jortfcnson pointed out that  this year there has been an  Increase in membership duos  within the association,  Association officials explain  that by pointing at the general  Increase1 In costs everywhere  "Rut U Is eertnlnly worth It  being a,member of tbo association," Jorgonson pointed out.  "With cooperation from everyone on tho Sunshino Coast,  we can give the visitor industry  a big boost,"   7     -!...,.,;.^ .,-���..,   spent on the Peninsula.   Breakdown of sthe^ actual figure of $6,826,950.00 in as follows: 131 houses were built on  the Peninsula for a total cost  of $1,088,450.00; Seehelt accounted for $61,300; Gibsons, $264,-  150 and unorganized areas  $763j,0CO.< .-��������' %L ���.f; '<>$������  . ���C^mme_^lJy<^^,M>\;^e  spEjitJ *he Ga"___l_n#orestrpro\  ducts;*Port Mellon feuS^p Ipfl'st  expansion programme accoujnt-  eds:'';for'-^icmi__piv;- ii�� ;Seclj^t*  commercial properties -including the Liquor Store, Meolca!"  Clinic <and new stores amounted to $52,7000. The new Co-op  Store, school buildings, motel  expansions and new stores on  the Sunnycrest Plaza in Gibsons totalled $85,800. The remainder of the Peninsula, accounted for $600,000 Which covers the cc��t of the new motel  and cafe at Ruby Lake also at  Wilson Creek and various motel expansions, school buildings, and stores.  Screen epic at  Secheitlheatre  ginning of the construction of  portage.,, .Mountain ^��am, -.�� the  construction of major pulp and  paper mills in the Province,  and forecast the creation of a  mew forest district arising out  of this forest industry growth.  Amendments to the "Pollution Control ^Aci^ gere, .'tiso*  forecast jnXtite, iieul^wiift C&v-;  eraor-s ��peecji. Inlytew of lhe:  possible ^qnsjbictjcp j)f a, krkft  siflphate' mill|_f f^ell jiifer,'  this Jts a -subject of specialfin-  tere_t��*of Mefand to tfc^ afac-,  kenzie riding.  The speech said that more  British Columbians _were employed in this Province than in  any previous year of our history, and the Lieutenant Gqv-  seen.  ,,_ His K Honouru said-^'My ?=gov- >���������-  ernment will ask you to consider legislation  for  government  contributions   toward  the cost  of  medical insurance services  for citizens whose incomes are 'V.  at low levels. Such assistatafcV  would be granted in connection     /  withX approved medical plaig,  and' would be on a vbl_j_ary  basis."   \  ft is "too b'aid ;_haC tJurgovernment caruld not skja? all that  do^b^t^aj^  leal' plan for all. Some:'"pei^fe'  have referred to the aa_q<M4nced  plan as "minicare."  I have been getting my fales  ready and reviewing my legis-  lative work in i?64, I find -htat  ernor said that although 1964   .^.,W6*wa.ys and ^nspp|tataon  ���was a major contract year 'for  labor management relations,  man days lost due to industrial  disputes were substantially less  than in other major contract  year.  We also learned that the average industrial wage in B.C.  was the, highest of any Proy-  wee in Canada. AUt^is growth,  alone, I received or sent to my  constituents or to departments  Of government 85 individual letters on roa��l or transportatwwa  problems.  His Honour said,; meant that   1962.  Spending on higher education  in Canada is estimated at $500  million in the, current year,  compared  to  $366  milUon  in  Typewriter Mpairs  Your typowrltor cloanod, oiled, ad|u*tijdf <M now  ribbon initallod for only *0.95 when you bring It  to Tho Tlmeir(Mechon(ca|lrepairJi or parti are extra-  ���you will bo advised off any extra cwt bofprq any  work is done unless wo are Instructed to contrary,)  Adding Machine Sorvlco at samo rates and conditions.  THC TIMES   SECHBIJ-PHONE 885:9654  IN THE early J830s, Karl Mai-  ���;den-- and���Ws~"family move""  down the Ohio River to the un-  settled West, They meet James  Stewart, a trapper, and, aftw'  most of tho family, is washed  away In a rapids tragedy, Stewart and ono of the two daugh-  tors; Ctyrroll Baker, elect to  remnih on" the site'and star^ a  farm, But the other daMg'htejr,  Debbie Reynolds^ moves on .to ;  St. Louis whoro she becomes a '  dancer. Upon learning sho had  Inherited a gold mlnp -in San  Francisco,; she joins a <wngbn  train. On tho journey, she,falls  in> lovo Gregory Peck, a card  shark, who covets tho gold  mlno. They Hvo through the  perils of the trip only to learn  that tho gold had played out;  Thoy set up �� home In \San  Urancisco. Meanwhile, Miss  Bnker's son, GcorgOj.PoppwL,  aiul her hushana have gone to  wmr. Poppa.nl survives, been inea a mnr��hnl' In Arizona  ��� after the war. Miss Reynolds,  now a widow joins him in Arl��  zona nnd, after ho wipes ,out  nn outlaw gnng, Peppnrtl'nnd  his family, and his nunt pottle  In their new ranch ho"n\Q,' know-  inR that law and order hnvo  been established. ���;,    ...  At~Your; Sechelt Theatre  HOW THE WEST  WM WON'  '',���'���''    ���*;"'    ���   ���' ��� 'i  In Technirama and Colour  An Action Packed Extravaganza  of the W  ^i+^*fe^��w*��widrt^*Wft>i������w*!~afii*  23 LEADING STARS  3 ACADEMY AWARDS  it#.w#mmt'<i&<'tefr- *w �����*> Si8*^H  ��I�������kW(*#*Mi!t_^M_i-W����**M'f'^ i^  Showing January 28-29-30  February 1-2 t/'^_ ���^fwjy^,^*r^nw->i;-  HM^iJ+t-dH'1"**   I  .    1 (  IT  i,X  'W  V;'  \  ������*>  ���<*,  Page 14 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jon. 27, 1965  Witt delight smalliolk . . .  -r���  r  ���i  ���  u  y  k  ^  -- ���ft -  _- -  V  ;  s  ��*  T   '  1  0*  t,  S  ���  /  i  1  *���  \  v  1  j.  *  creations  easy to assemble  WHETHER you're a mother, a teacher, or a scout leader���you-re-bound-to-welcomeH;hese-tip^^  children happily occupied on snowy, blowy days when  they can't go out to play.  fancy paper. Top the figures  with "heads" of small plastic  foam balls. For faces, glue on  cotton beards, red noses, or  whatever your fancy dictates.  Tiny cone hats make-a-- nice  final touch.  Playful creatures, doubly  popular for party tables, are  popcorn pets, for inside the  shiny foil shapes are delectable  popcorn balls. To make a cat,  you need an 18-inch long sheet  of foil. Place popcorn balls four  inches apart, leaving enough  foil to form ears and tail.  Bring up edges and roll balls  With aluminum foil and such  other easy to find items as old  rubber balls, wooden spoons,  and construction paper, you  can help youngsters start their  own puppet show or fashion foil  into popcorn animals for a gay  birthday party.  The cast of characters for a  puppet show is easy to assem-  ble: A few .rubber balls or  wooden spoons. To fashion a  round, bouncy kind of puppet,  cover a rubber ball with foil to  form-the head. Neck and body  are a pencil inserted in the  ball   (for   a   child's   hand   to  grasp )7~The" 'Clothes''~axe^K:"Tnr~?^^^ ���   ��� f  square piece of fabric fitted  over the pencil through a small  hole cut in the centre. When  you hold' the pencil for "the  show" your hand -forms the  body of the puppet while it  holds the clothes in'place. Puppet faces can be. cuJLJrxm_-felt-  the two balls to hold them in  place, then crush-rhard~to  make neck and tail evenly  tight Cut foil on top part in  centre close to ball and form  ears. Then decorate.  Do the same for the Lion���  Jad_rem_mber_his_n_ck4s_shOFt���  or construction paper and glued  on the foil, hair can be made  out of ribbon or yarn.  Form another puppet from a  long wooden spoon���the spoon  serves'7 for both head and body.  Build up *. spoon��face by �� wra>A  ping with foil until you have the  contours you want. The cover  with a smooth foil surface and  glue on the features. Body'and  clothes are ther-same^  ���'.-  The puppet theatre is created  from a large'box; ejjt but the  opening   for   the   stage.   Use  Japan  probes  space      ^ are   in of Q   so    JfijJJg^ ���� �� ��JjrJJ��.  THE WORLD'S largest weather observation spaceship   strong that the murderer does   ����r P�� tf-JS r��ii_SS"  stands on its launching pad at Japan's Kagoshima   not stop to think whether he   Sn* t�� ��i���� tS t& ��32*  Space Centre prior to its recent record-breaking;;620-   will die, ornot. The law is, no   and jet theTsbow goon*  mile-high flight. The seven-ton <!jMbda^rocket^  a thrust power of 40 tons was the first major success of   Wro, ayhe moment, it simply   orations orfavors can be made  the space program* started in Japan in 1955 byDr. Hi-   does not exist. ^simply, without too much eft  deo Itogawa-of Tokyo University. A larger rocket, the      Instead the murder rate de-   fort.   To   make   cone   people,  "Mu" with a propulsion capacity of 100 tons, will be ZJ&ofc ��* otherrfactors; These   make  the  cones  out of stiff  include the standard of living,  race   relations,   the   efficiency  of the police, the ease of buying a gun, climate, and disciplines   like education   (or   the  lack   of   it).   Environment   in  other words is a powerful force  molding the lives of those who  may be criminally inclined.  Then there is the motive of  EVERY Member of Parliament will soon be put on the    jevenge.   The  Old  Testament,  spot. He wilt be asked; to! declare, in a free and open   lf��rr fns'a"ce' ^"If _*? T  vote whether he is in favor-of capital punishment. This   fu*en g;e'aa {������ the did  much was made clear by the government late last fall   Testament was written in an  tested later this year before being launched in 1967. The  weather satellites obtain meteorological photographs and  data.  ' , ���-�����      ���          Davis Ottawa Diary  ��� By Jack Davis, ^A.P.  construction paper, then cover  each  cone  with foil  or  large  er and his eyes are bigger. His  main attraction is his marie!  The little rabbit is all ears���he  seems "tuned in" to the de-  lighted laughter of small  guests.  ''*?'Melvih'":MousTrca^  with a few items from the kitchen. Cover separately with  foil a scoop (or large spoon),  and a plastic laundry sprinkler.  Assemble   Melvin   by   pushing ���>  i^er;seoop.haQdje.d.pwn,|..through..  Ithe7 sprinkler top. Crush two  pieces of foil, forming mouse  ears, and tape to the back of  the scoop "head." Features  pan be shaped out of felt or  construction paper, hair can be  a few strands of rope or yarn  ���-glue them onto the head.  Arms aire made by lightly,  cnishing_aseveh-inch length of  foil, -henTaTshnrtt-to the back*  Melvin would love to have a  perky ribbon around his neck,  and a pink tail.  when it dealt with the JVlarcotte case.  Before the end of March each  of us must therefore decide  where he stands. He can.do a  certain amount of research on  his own. But, if he is wise he  will also listen to the reasoned  advice of his constituents.  , I therefore urge you to ''write  to me on this issue. Try fcMset  your emotions aside. Give me  as many facts,as you can. And  please let me know how you  would defend your stand if you  had to vote In my place.  My  address is simply Jack Davis,  MP, Parliament Buildlngsr Ottawa.  I do know this. I know that  the death penalty is not a serious deterrent to murder. In  .countries ' where it has t been  abolished, the incidence of murder has not increased. Nor is  it up in those states' In the  U.S. where capital punishment  has been done away with.'  Usually these horrible crimes  Gibsons  *tt��M��*W***lM*H��Ml'1  ESS0 OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  ��� Ten* Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate -Call 886-2728  , age when there, were few prisons and no correptive institutions for the, rehabilitation of  criminals. Society then had to  destroy its attackers or be destroyed itself. Now we can use  other methods,' So we don't  have to kill murderers in order  to prevent other killings from  taking place,  One thing is certain. Thc law  cannot stand as it in,Former  Liberal and Conservative gov-  crnments have reduced the  kinds of murder for which ^tho  death sentence Is passed. Our  elected representatives have  also reversed the rulings of our  courts. So much so that commutations have tended to become thc rule in recent times.  This l�� not good enough. Tho  law must not bo twisted in this,  way, And people who * have  committed heinous crimes must  never bo released if there l#  any possibility of their contlnu-'  Ing Jrt their evil ways.  Those who would, dp nwny  with Capital punishment must,  In my view, recommend perpetual Incarceration In Its"  place, Murders, and 'especially  .*murdorfl-ln-cold-blodrmitfit"bC  put riwhy, They nhould bo piu  away for gribd. An your Member, of Parliament 1 feci 1 cannot voto for, tho abolition of  capital punlfihmont unlqflH 1 am  assured that this will bo, the  case,  Still ploaso write me and let  mchftvo your views.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��ATE JPA��  ��� This free reminder] of coming "events Is' a service of  SECftELT AGENCIES LTD. Phono Sechelt Peninsula  Timers direct for free listlog*, specifying ''Date Pad".  Pleaso note that, space Is^lirtiJted ��ond some, advance dates  may have to Walt'their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  ��� ��� ,     ��� ��� ', .,     ���.���.,..'   "'.. >. .       "  Jan. 27���8 p,m, Hospital Cpttagc, Chamber of Commerce mooting.  Fob,   I���Mothers Mqrch. Sponsored by Kinsmen,  Feb. 8~-8p:m, Wilson Crcol< Community Hall. Gene-  C rpl meeting,  Feb, 11���2 p.m. St. Hilda's Church Hall,'Sechelt Hospi-  tal Auxiliary Meeting. Spoaker Mr, N. Buckley,  Feb, 12���8 p,m. Ponder Harbour Community Hall, General meeting & election of officers, P,H, Community  Club. r  SECHELT TOGGERY  Busy Main Stceet Location, Good Year Round  Business, Returns.  Full Price $26,000, Some, Terms.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  *_m#**i_*_*-��m����^^  Wharf Road Phono 885-2161  x  r*  -as^e^^SMmtwiStH"-**1^'*^*''"*)^^  '.Z:\  *l Vi^ *   . *i .' y��' ,.h .  ;u7* 5,f\!>:.,>f...^'... ...'.��� t*'J...'^ ..  ..'v-fl'-mfc'!?'}!:f.'?"(M'ffW"<;V'<;,"if,��("��������� |1 ���' P* Tj.c hd-fc Pe-1,,,1. Times, Wed., J.,, 27, i>65 faae 15  At Roberts Creek ".'. .  G^der jobs Daughters  vor mdicating her office; which ,  was  a, saver harp, decorated *  with a purple rosette ami, illy  of'the valley.    -   ~ ^      \  iHonored Queen Heather%ar-  ^cks officers are as .follows:  Sr. .Princess, Judy Brown;. Jr.  S"*!^" Carol *^taie;-ca___r*  ��� V 7  'Z<il  PhylKslHapka; Marshall,. Ka thy--_  RPTtottvt^ �� ���   -        - " "' " "��� Morrison; Chaplain,, Diane Hop-  - RETIRING Honored Queen Susan Taylor of **n��a <��    Sf_ K 1leasur����'    Vicki-Lee  ,  International Order of  Tor?? n_��������       B����fil 28,, Franski; Recorder, Leslie cob-  wilh.dignity and pole^herdttie?MSlih?mdS?ed '"^s J*"^ W��^  during.last, Saturday's iSii^hriH^^.^ Se; Mus,"an. *>** Cameron-  Hall, Roberts Creek    ceremony held at the Masonic   Messengers, 1st, Deborah Dock'  ^mm^!SSJSS^��.   ��^o^nVX"et; an4sol��-    r^L-5*' Bcarbara B^man!  tion of Honored Queen HeatheY       au   l&?\ D_lonfi L Tc��stodians,-SrM-CarOld -Forsfa--   -  6arUek;andhlroffiS?SforW    ^ ^   introduced   hy   Susan    ���r~> Jr.   Sandra, Douglas';  ensuing ��, ZErSFJS   Zf^fT ��� W��*Whl Mas-    Guards^ inner, . Jffl i C<ffigh  - mony  vvas--coMuct^"lK^^^^�� "J?^^^t^^l^^rcfa^^^^or^ttgyfteg^ear,  greater part, in subdued hS.    �����   ?' ?3<b c?Unming: Past 1st   .er> Edna Naylor." :  lighting ^ch^^fouc^ S3S&SS ^��nM C�� p"?*   ��f   *��   ����*"��  the gu-is- white robes with eth- B    Ra���S    n ^ ,N�� ^-Mrs' S>Un?U^are   Mrs-   A-   *��**.  ereal  beauty and focussed  on 5_oS^K  r^rlf* J?1Strict 5* J_. My-ers' Mrs" W.; Dockar  the dias and open .pages of a ��???    ���? GTa?ck and J135' Mrs" E' Fisner. Mrs. G.Taylor  Jt ����o Q��een of-^ethelTfo.  4a,    chett,  Mrs.  H.  Mylroide   Mr  s-ttasts^i _s-;_m__5J5 r_- -** ^  M-ftBi'-S a^'���SS SASTJS5C  Queen H_.a*W       ~"~~ *      *      <$T   Iinda   Pete**>n;   M^- Mr. H. Mylroie had   feCeiV���d   aad   a   touch��g  A T f>T nif Mm i--u ilVWeen Heather  shall  and  Past Queen Lynt* ^ff; To^f'    H^. ��� _*_,_. moment   occurred   when   they  "Lf^^y^tTnucTrpIe^ure too, goes with this    ganis> "ChaP^in Vkki Borriff tion ^^^rSu^^"63^   presented   ��   P^rente  crown which Heather Garlick receives^SLTrSlrhS   2ecordfir Laura *���**; S ��  read the" 22f J!_.GJb"    S*h butt0Qh^ and corsages.  Queen Susan Taylor. Heather will r* Wft��rt���TV��retlrmg   Custodian and Past Queen of ��T��fX> ��      ^s and. du"    The  merit  P*n which  is  be-  "T^-tL? - * ���       *" W S��eW- l~����HS _���HJ_��  Both Susan and Heather received many gifts and congratulatory messages whieh they  charmingly acknowledged. Hrs  C Cameron, on behalf of the  >_nea--thanked   the  v  prhmt t Job * Dau9^ters installation  'S=S^%^^��A^ srs gss,��ffis-��j"��^>_-  K^��aS_s_S S^S^ar---Ki__��B_s  lorah   Dockar.  fiarh��m   RK���irnm���n   vs��_i   k>Wo_oi,; j- a ��������"�� i-e-ne L-ooieign. hovs  in, hn..  ���   .5_:Tr._ _or  pressed speciaf thanks to Mr.  H..W. Maskell and also toS;Mr.  '^ Black who had worked so  hard preparing the favors. iThe  evening terminated with refreshments and a dance which  was thoroughly enjoyed by'the  young people.  Better pwgrpi,  forhanflcappej  THE Provincial Council i for  British Columbia and the Yukon, Boy Scouts of Canada, is  developing plans to make the  Boy Scout, program available  to more handicapped^ boys  throughout the province, said  C. W. Nash, provincial commissioner, who announced the  appointment of David J. Stephenson as assistant provincial  commissioner for scouting with  the handicapped.  The Scout program  for. thte'  i  , Hi  "te&WVSi'vx mm t��iM,*Vwu*'M~H_~_*  4Mx  -^���ifi������ -_r < .    MVdlgUVU J.UJL  boys in hpspita,ls, institutions  and for those not able to participate in regular Scout activi-  ties. This may include adaptation, of i the outdoor program  or the many skills and handi-'  crafts associated with the earn-.  Ing of profieiency badges. A_  far as possible; the boys com-  iplete the requirements of the  usual   testa    and    proficiency ,  ''vb'adges.'i'V '   |(, ' . .���>',:���.*  \X ln;,n)any .cases, ;loadors;have  to be Speedily Ualncd In thjo  adaptation of the program to  no individual needs of each ,  hoy, in close co-operation with  hicdlcal authorlUea. It is hoped  to make more such special  training available to leaders of  these groups and to recruit  suitably qualified people to  work with now groups of the ;  handicapped as th(?se aro formed. .      ,  Guardian council ���,  MKMBKRS of tho Guardian Council or tho International'  rlon H6pklhs/'A8sistaht.Otw^  7 -OrtW of Job's Daughters, Bortiel No. 2fl;who ��t(end-   kin,Walter Morrison. Front, Mrs Carol CaS  ��'d tho /-Installation ceremony. Unck row from left, Mark   (Hon; Mrs. Margaret Hauka, Mrs, Greta Fisher   and  Myers, Mrs. Jpnn Mylroie, Mrs. Ednu Fisher, Mrs. Ma-   Mrs. Doreen Dockar. . *    ml  1  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  5ECHELT, n,C,  ph. aas-ani - t.4 Forc^n  '��       *  ��� ��� +  ^M ��ft��r  I fM  <��*M.��w;;!^t#^^^  .J   ��  $  . si  -3"  ���.., .,..o.y.  ,1.  T;''  11  V  Hotel debate  Gibsons Villages office  -f  balges with delegates  SMALL municipal office of Gibsons was filled to capacity, with the appearance of about 38 citizens who"  turned up for the public hearing concerning proposed  construction of a hotel-marina in the "bay. area.  Councillors   listened   patient  ly as a number of persons outlined their protests to the ven-.  hire, predominent complaint  being the possibility of drunken patrons lowering the atmosphere of what was described  by one objector as "an exclusive development".  A letter from the chamber of  commerce supporting the pro-  ect was questioned by a delegate who pointed out, the letter did not state specifically  that the hotel-marina in question was the one supported.  Speaking on behalf of the  chamber,   president   Ken   Mc-  some form of strict control be  enforced by council.  Coun.   Drummond   moved   a  reply  be forwarded explaining  a    village   bylaw   was   being  drawn   up   wMchwojLad^ive_-ednheT^  council power lo^aeaT with the   branches were"defmaW dan-  problem, gero^^nehadjaji  ANNUAL.JJHJIAMU^���'^^ electri  Realistic "move   by   council,   ,o��ty    "It    could    have    gone  MORE ABOUT . . .  Gibsons library  from page \---_ ,._  "expert advice has .been sought  in this ' respect. The lawyer  stated, in effect, the~complai-  nts had probably originated  from neighbours who for reasons of their own bore some  -personal ���malice*. ^He" "would  therefore "like an explantion as  to why council demanded the  trees be destroyed.  Councillor Fladager commented . "we have not demanded  the trees be destroyed, simply  trim them down. ,  ^Councillor Jim Drummond  agreed, stating he  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed, Jon. 27, 1965  -4-4,  Wilson Creek notes  ���By Mabel ,Wagman  GENERAL -meeting���A "general meeting- will be held  February 8 at the Wilson Creek Community Hall,  starting at 8 o'clock. Following the business, these, will  be a social evening. _ ���   RECENT VISITORS \  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Janzen  and family from Prince George,  past presidents of Wilson Creek,  were recent visitors.  Mr. and  Mrs. JTajizen- felt -they- would- ��6nUy-  Mission Road. Mr. Ron Whita-  ker who has recently -moved-to  this area, has been on the sick  list. Mrs. Ann Tremble also  made a trip to the hospital re-  If  ilfll  l*_l  if  raises the annual indemnity to  $500 for councillors and $750  for the chairman. This is more  in keeping with mos,t other  councils and considerably lower than many  through   the  roof"   he  added.  '������"like to build in this area and  to. purchase, property. Due to  the_ijsnpjKy__AveatbeihJ=TSm_i^  ey found it hard to look  around for property at the time  and plan on another yisit. '  ~Heitey gave a rather non-com-  mita'l reply to the effect that  at an earlier meeting of the  chamber of commerce, members had unanimously supported  a  hotel-marina.  At the outset, Chairman A.  Ritchie told the assembly the  property was already zoned for  a hotel and was supported by  Councillor Fladagar who stated  a hotel could indeed be built  anywhere in the village of Gibsons!/' ' 'However,'' ^. he;, added,.  "We are ourselves planning a  development   along   the   beach  ���ar-ea���and_I feeL personally  a  marina might spoil it. I would  therefore vote against it."  Following the hearing, couiF  oil gave second and third reading to the re-zoning bylaw,  Coun. Drummond expressing  the opinion a hotel was badly  needed in the district and  should it be turned down now it  would probably be many years  before another such opportunity  would arise. "It is needed for  community growth and as a  source of revenue," he said.  '. Coun. Fladager, although in  support of a hotel, voted against  the bylaw stating he was still  against a marina.  Some degree, of color blindness  is  suffered by  about 10  per cent of Canada's male population and by-abou��jWily31^  East-indemnity���was���$350-_or���per^c��nt"0--thir7eln-iTe~l^  councillors   and   chairman. tion. ' - ���' ���  .  HOSPITAL  PATIENTS  We find that a few of our  fellow neighbors have made a  trip to the St. Mary's Hospital.  __^Th_se__Dn - the���list���were���Mrs-  From the Selma Park area  Mr. -Harvey Hubbs was laid up  pspltal^or awhiler"-7��  Also spending a short time  there is Mr. Bob Randal, from  Roberts Creek.  Here's wishing you all a  speedy, recovery from all of  your friends and will be glad to  see you with us again.  John Browning of. Wilson Creek.  Also, Mrs. Charles Harbord of  ���Infatuation is^a-state~o_7mind  which has nothing to do with  the mind.  HIM  "if  BUILDING  BIDS  ..  Both councillors Feeney and  McKay commented on the fact  the proposed new municipal  hall had not been put out to tender. Bpth members have been  approached by local contractors who expressed dissatisfaction on this point.  Coun. Fladager explained it  would be difficult to get a contractor "at comparable price  who would also finance the project.  Chairman A. Ritchie said he  felt the job would be too big  for them, adding "the school  board has never had any reasonable,bids from local contractors, there is also the time  element involved, in regards to  the winter works program,"  "There is, no questi&n of us  being dictatorial,, but it is too  bad if people do, not have sufficient confidence \In their elected representative],', who after  all are only doing what tho law  permits, them to do."  VOTE OF THANKS  ','Unanimous approval was given to the suggestion a vote of  thanks, bo expressed 'to tho  ftcliool board for the excellent  dinner meeting of last week  whi^h enabled both councils  and school trustees to got to��  jollier and discuss subjects of  mutual interest, , ,  It was agreed Council of Gib-  whin reciprocate at a later dale  with the suggestion, an Invitation be 'sent |o Council of So*  cliolt to posHlbly arrange a *l> , ,, <?��va  MnUloc_ihccUnBuln_th��_fall, --���.--.��'* *&��&*'t  POG PROBLEMS  Principal of Gibsons Elementary School Mr. G. Cooper rogl-  1 stored a, complaint Hint dogs  were proving a nuliwnco around  tlio school grounds, Tho mil-  jiiiiIh were reported ���� annoy*  Jug youngNtern and were getting  out of hand. Mr, Cooper urged  Parisienne Custom Sport Coupe  the new look of success...  Pontiac is excitingly new and different this year. And smoothest riding, roomiest and most comfortable  more luxurious than ever. With its string new styl- Pontiac yet. IA new extra-strength perimeter frame,  ing, sleeker, lower profile and majestic new grille, hew wider track, hew suspension and steering are  Canada's Success Car has outdone itself beautifully just a few of the things that make this the greatest  for 1965. Anj��� there's so much mn�� t.kon m_-_t 1/mI/b     T>^_*:__ _.._-   it ;__����� -���- " *     *  ] 11 i  there's so much more than good looks  to Pontiac'ajsucceVs story; It's the best handling,  Pontiac ever; Here indeed is the new look of success  for 1965!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALtlE  'iff  Pariaicnno Custom Sport Convrrtiblo  ,.ig��ni>IJU"ilJl|.mj|i|JjWllmq(.t^^.l    ,,���., i- i .m^mM��m.i��w_____^^  Bo euro to watch "Toloscopo" ond "Tho Rogues" now showing on lolovlslon. Chock local listings for tlmo and channol.  Authorised Pontiac Dealer in Sechelt:  r.?63c  Phone: 885-2111  Sechelt, BX,  "fT, *"*'V ��'l.^*4WJ��_��iM���^. * �����_,<���"����������*>*��.._


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