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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jan 20, 1965

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Array 1A * AV^*W��<A$ft�� t># V&J.  2182 WEST 12th AVENUE  VANCOUVER 9* B.C.  v.uu* i*at*��.���  ��.*,..^  Authorized 'os second * class  W       Department, Ottawa.}  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, Halfrncon Ba/( Secret Cove, Pender He'bou', "adei'd Pa't ^i����;��ddie,"i~i��e'e La��d>'"g Ea-i C�������� Eg����"n��-^ Wednesday, jam   20   1����5��  %0C  From public funds . . .  Objects to paying  cost of edtication  SPEAKINC} &t" meeting of trustees of School* District 46,  last week at Gibsons, Chairman JZU. Hbrvath said  he had been in conversation with a pensioner who strongly objected to paying toward the cost of education. �����  "He claims his children were  ���    '   '      '  educated at no cost to anyone,"  said the chairman, "however"  he continued,  "whichever way  it is paid for, it is bound to'  come from public funds.'',.  Schools Superiritendent Gordon Johnson stated many people were of that opinion but-inmost cases he doubted' very  much that they paid more than  the nominal one dollar a year.  COMMITTE E   CHAIRMAN ���  means serious. It was pointed  out a number of Indians entering Elphinstone at Grade 9 usually had to repeat the grade,  but most of them carried on  through Grade 10.  Trustee Johnson then told  the board he knew many,.of thc  Indian students and a number  of them had told him they experienced difficulty in- studying  ^ue��� to���disruption���in^ttieii  homes. Mr. JPotter agreed thai  this had been often' the ' cast  put it was now" possible" foi  them to study in the Mission  School in the evenings. '  General opinion was that th<  Indians' are making good pro  gress.  Impaired student  Meeting commenced-with nomination of chairmen to the  various committees and_ were  Mrs. Celia i-JHsher, buildings  and gfounds.^Mrs. Murial Ball,  publicity. Mrs. M. Volen, fi-  ��nance/ Mrs.- Leslie' Jackson,  policy, "Mr... W. P. Malcolm,  transportation with Leo Johnson vice-chairman;  PRINCIPALS REPORT  Elphinstone High School Prin-  icipal; WrS: Potter reported his  satisfaction with the way snow  clearing had he^n carried out  around the schools grounds, he ;  also expressed .his appreciation,  for assistance fipom the dept,  of highways;  J'Z'Z "._.._    '"'>���;  The board was informed that*  Elphinstone students Lynda  Dockar and Michael *WiUiff%itl"  be attending the* educ|tiOn and  democracy tour of the legislature, Victoria; Feb. 17 to 20.  Thc annual High School Conference at UBC Feb. 5 and 6 will  be attended by Fern Watson of  Sechelt and Barry Quarry of  Gibsons.  SEC-TREAS.  REPORT  Secretary-treasurer to the  board, Peter Wilson, reported  present building was progressing satisfactorily, the , new  rooms at Pender Harbour High  were now ready for occupation  while new rooms at Elphinstone Secondary were awaiting  electrical hook-up.  Mr. Wilson also stated the position of, stenographer for El- >  ' phinstonc for Elphinstone Sec-  i ondray   had' now   been   filled.  .,.' Mrs.    Barbara    Brighton   has  been appointed to that posltioWy \  her.husbandisa teacher at thov Cnce untii>January 30 and re  .; Ie>sed on; ljail of $200.'  Fncing four, counts of a slm  t  Chairman votes  JON Charles Minno of Gibsons,  aged 21, appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston last  Saturday on a charge of impaired driving, following an incident ih^ which ins car ended .  in>a ditch hear Sechelt, shortly  after he iiad left the Wakefield  inn.; -"������.-���.- ���        ���������%;  "���*:"-Mm^ri^''''^^'twelve"v,mu"d-  ent, recently released from the  army, was fined S5Q and prohibited from driving anywhere  in'Canada for a period 6f six  months. The mishap occurred  January 15 at .approximately  7:30 p.m.  JAIL TERM  Bepnie , Joe, of Sechelt. was  sent to Jail for 14 days resulting from charges of operating  ,a motor vehicle while his driver's ��� licence -was ' suspended  duo to a previous, conviction of  impaired driving.  FRAUD CHARGES  John P. Loui of Sechelt pleaded guilty tO:fiye counts of making misleading  representation  School referenda  majority say yes  APPROVAL to the school ref-  erncla 5 and 6 was overwVl-  mingly supported when Saturday night count revealed 470  for and 168 against en referendum No, 5-^ard���449t^,Ye3M"  with 172 "No" for referendum  No. 6.  Beard of Trustees put themselves in great troup'e in order  to explain, at length, the reasons for their proprsals stid it  is to the credit of the electcr-  yOTING proved brisk last Wednesday as members of   ate  that  trust  in ..the. board  ..  the Sechelt Indian band went to the polls to elect a   sv��'d   be  indicated   so  dec-  chief and four councillors, and of a total of 140 eiigiole  voters, 96 turnedlout, giving a 68 per centvote.  Incumbent Chief; Alfred Au  6 month suspension    SCHOOL Board Chairman Joe Horvath takes tirfie out  to cast his vote on school referenda Nos. 5 arid 6, at  the Roberts Creek polling booth. Attendance was poor  at Roberts Creek where Saturday count indicated disapproval of No. 6. No. 5 was voted in on a narrow margin. Miss E. C. Harold keeps a firm eye on the proceed-  ings. ,   ;  ^Ambitious program * ��� *  Indian council propose  $40,000 Community Hall  gust was again elected, this  time with a narrow margin cl  49 against 47 votes far his opponent Lloyd, Jeffries. The four  councillors were elected by ac  clamation.      Five      originally  X <>veh though it may take us  were   nominated   but   Earnest   ia year brjtwo to do.it'^^^^.r;  .     ....  . .     u .    .      ���    ,       Joe 'later, withdrew  leaving \ a  inu,��udf t0 $^ain ^"H toi cloaV road''for, Clarence Joe,  .vWch^^wj^ppt^ntlUed fronts^ son^ Gilbert;' Mdvin- plil  th^unejnploymonticommission.   ^nd Heriry Paul.  Ho wa$ remanded  for sent-  school.  DROP-OUTS '  Leo Johnson asked what was  the percentage of drop-outs  with the Indians and was assured the drop-out was by no  ilnr nature, Russel Boyd Joe,  also of Sechelt, entered a ploa  of not guilty. He was remanded  for hearing until January 30.  Times announces * . ��  Know your advertisers  first contest winners  /^16,000 BUDGET  First, meeting, of council was  attended by Mr, J. C, Letcher  ��nd Mr, Appleby of,thc. Indian  fairs Department, and n  comjprchchsive slnte revealed  an ambitious program for the  coming year, budget being set  at $16,000 for 1965-60,  Foremost of future plans i Is  a bid by tho bapd fo?" a, largo'  comnumlty' hall, cost estimated  to bo between $40,000-$50,000,  The present hall Is considered  too small and It is, folt. n lar-  isively. :  .As was exnlaintd during ;the  recent meetings^ much* is 'required '-to improve and expaiid  cur school system, acceptance  of the referenda should mean  major advances \ during -the  coming year.  Results of .jthe <Pcll prior 'to  goin?:; to  press,   showed; only  DECLARE  WAR ",-��n slight   cverrll   support: in  Se-  Tlie dog problem which has    chelt with even less from Ro-  "bcThcircd c6ui?ciliv, of',b'i!'4�� Gib-    bcxts Creek, A full breakdown;  sons and Sechelt has also caus-    will be published irt next; weeks  ���see page 13    edition of The Tinies;  !  press'for a loan from the fund.  Councillor Clarence Joe said  today "We are. quite , serious  about this project, the money  is tnere and we intend getting  District 46 :  SclBOO  million no  et Eiecars  fir mmk  i  THE 1965 BUDGET for School District No. 46 looks like  l    topping' the millldri-doUar mark for tho first time.  ?��Lb��i,dMR wou,(1 ^ovo^   bverT(5'per cent"of"th"is figure Will be taken up in teach-  asset to the commimlty as  a    ni((!, ^^ m^  l^_   h TYEE Products Ltd,  2. Morgan's  .Men's Wear.    ,  3. Elphlnstono Co-op Assn. (   ...  4. THRIPrEE STORES.  5. NEVEN'S RADIOS T.V. SERVICE: ;    ���    ">  ���Wi nnoi\V'n re��as -follows:���-������'-"���*���-��-��---���-���  'Proposed location is near tho  highway where It would ho  made availaWo to otiUsido or-  gnnlzntlons for banquets, mass  assemblies, etc, It wotfld also  be po��5lb|o, to hold tribal gn-  thcrlngs*wtiIch**"W6uId "^involvct"  7 X.'MrsV1 iioloir PhUlips,  Wilsdii crook,  B.C.'(floor   ����>����* ^soo  vJ��ltora,   iY/?se��;.ty  polisher) ,,.....*'...,,. ������ ^ Impossible through lack of a  ! tons^1" ���Em^^^.,k?[���,4?fl^.al^?n",   n'��'   (P��P:UP' S,oSrhu"e��    would   Include  '3. Miss Dchlso Critoph, Modoirtt Park, B.C. (oloctric Sng^clSw ^LrmJeS!  tC�� koWlo),   -     V �����' V  .        ;   -    ' Monal purposes. '   Deciding factors ware, neatness, tho number of en-     Money Is avnUable from a  , try slips from dlfforcnt advertisers and originality.; The   revolving fluwIM up by the  most common mistake was inaccuracy in copying mer-   Federal   department   for ,; the  chant's namesl  . ��� ��� ,-    . . .      ,   ...-m^.:">" ���,"'1"'^-  whole. . .       0,s  In lino with the move to^  wards centralization and increased efficiently In tho administration of this school district, administration costs Will  Inevitably bo higher. So will tho  flrtWflcrfonafil^  tonnnco staff, particularly In  view of planned expansions of  various schools , throughout the  district. Cost of Janitor supplies  will, of course,* also Jump.  Annual debenture retirement  costs will naturally Increase as  a, result of the,successful pausing of Referenda No. 5 and 6.  Finally, the board Is under con-  Indians, ^ and   the   band   will   slderablo   prossuro   to   upend  largo sums of money to develop  sites and buildings and to purchase tho expensive equipment  required for tho expanded Secondary programs Introduced by  tho  Department  of Education,  ���4w��,��'vVherevor*pos.siblci"COsts*,*are  being held down and very little room has been allowed ��� to  enable  your  trustees  to  cope  with unforeseen  needs  arising  during the year, However, It  nconis    Inevitable,    an    .stated  above, that in order to provide  ndequato   school   fuclllties   for  our  expanding   school   popuU-  tion,  the  school  budget  as  a  whole will! show a fairly sub-  mwiHial mcfoiiHo this year.  ���>  ->  >  ���I  \:���  w<v /3  *��w.^& V s&assE;' ''^^'&^T*q%2.i  ^#&&\&^^^  +* -*��^^,urfs*{l^a* j  2 Tie SschsSt Peeitaajia Tisaes^ Wed., Jan. 20, .1965  Davis' Ottawa Ditiry  By Jock Dorvif��� M*P.  duic, Ihjey will .be as nothing  as compared to the juggling  ���which would late place if Victoria would permit a simitar  redistribution to Jaifce place before the next provincial elec-  -���   SedaeH,SjC   <���  1250  Sfei ��%., feal bait it will ^ebange .every 10 years,   tim ^ oeveri j^ J^Sr  Fisra s^w ����,, r^resesifafio be the   with 5lr; Bennett's Social Cre-  rale. Tftw^snH be-no really small constituencies and -4it Government. ,8��i now that  ���..fbesre issM.ie as i^aSj big ones. Each member of parlia-   Ottawa has its House in order  <��-Zms^_j!Zjjig^ is-feHUHTto sfcjft  0-9  -Otw Ssaefi&ian , ; 85r  ������Tbaee Sfflsertaoss 1.7$  ��k���� SiKffiS IS SWSB3&3 _ __15s  .Baas ^ibssfeen^ ~ ; 25e>e*#a<.  ��&*&���� 2Sc per Ad&rief. is *$a*-." "ZHI7ZT"!-"  ��m Slue CSa^p ��sg^cgr .1,5�� per  j jtstxu .   _....,   A  PJ&JBX  fisae jj^Bsaaar ��' skv  <jsfflisS aft. LssajgjualE JESfSBSsft-  asy   Sribsdl   I&sse  IsStaestefi  sttaM-   ��535��tj   ts   #K:   Srfxxj!  'SSassianS a��ji!i��2ifej2s fersas graft  is&vma&ss<.''  Gmxoareistg.  .fjessSassa... Pstaati ��$&  : 15k -awaS. .USasse ��f Commons  sS iarse. ..:3SS ;ESKsai��is���erne  Seas Sffia ;2E��r. Eada, if' -Use  apsr - .fejaasola - ����2e eSecfss'e.  sew, . muM   scpnesetf   a&ost  Sdebs proiisases miS IssmsS-  isieaij ssaa .��are .ISPs to Ol-  teu-B; o&ess less. BJC &*es s?  ��ae' sest to 2S^ .ASherto @mts  to the provincial jsceoe. Pres-  NDP's Harold Winch and Lib- sure* will-grow and sooner or  era! Ron Bs^ord will be look- later British Columbians will  fig^rlae��:iemio^"to"ranrin- tiave ira equal voke ia the con-  While tis���se changes in el- duct of our local as .well,as  ecteal   boundaries   are   over-    national affairs.  notes  ~&UJ$J>BSG: CbslrBCSter,  Atea-  We per ��osant fee <�� ,��c��h^}- Sngf  e^rssr odweffeSas <$xi��i ��r sendees'  <c* a wtsmg prjB3��, goods -or sennens  scasy fsatfepsaSdond the GsHscEnas  -liss^ is sn^"e^ os cfer 3�� $eS,  #^��� Csaiati. X  �����rap$  feau  to   23;    H33&9&��  dro^ -.(one to 13; - Otefisaio *i2  -^-^]M^bdL-Wfl^mai>  FOa E��HT  OSS    beSiEKJiB   ���smh>.  "PSBme  FOR SALE  AiweffisSisg is��s��S53fed sw -JSas-cob- '  .���jjrtnBJfeiiisS ers^r, Srastpsastfew��f'-the  cdvertising occepted ��fad pot inti��'  puHicetaon, Ox2^e frosn sBriginoJ  CS5>)' i*feen pptac^ is suksxetted to  t��ou*5y roie fe>r ^ae ��asftSt��ood1 wkstJ: ���  reqwred-' '  .SufftJjgi'jyiiBa Rates:  J0C per- ccw,' 50c per ms>r��S:�� &y  oorriefr, $5>89 per year, m  ��dyorce-  Cord   of ^ T1to*^5, ^ Bjgpgemsnts,  Deaths, 'Btr0&/Cti./M^&f|env'Coming' ��yents/ Etc. Perinsertion {��j^j to'  ^0 words) $1-25; extra words, 3c.  eoch. 25c Ifeoourif 5f po?d before  publication.  MJB^Q ippe^ige ^aagg ��Tafa 33  \ Slsisicj; se sa�� Sees�� of Sam  EDfl' 3&K5' 3S��aw 'Has Sass's sister S&rs- i_ J, BBraer of Sortfl  Sasrsp.  aEscaa! la^ssrs at sfee George  .Sans s^esaoea^ were Mr. and  IBiPR. E. S. Bests from Vaaeou-  taxiL Csii tie seen wor-  SSjQ-S  1FOOD  ���  isajfe and soaae  PET5  F0S  3,s3^r' ��� Faler  BsseA ' Pis&-  djscis ��� essaaisct  WlOie Taksfe-  ���asM.   PlKEffi   ^S-4iK.   Sedselt,  B.C-. ____,_. ..;.---7SS-tfe'  .38   CATESPELLAE,    aysfcaSc  blade, extra  set tracks, see  Bwrramg   at   Solsik's   Service..  8SS-3K2. 7S84fn  FBESH Sappexs at piasL James  Wbart. SecSieJt.   Phone ��S��-  3I2L 77794fn  CUT to asi? ^edficatioDs,  Maple aiE! AMer Sl2. per  cord. Fir $14 per cord. For immediate delivery pbane S8&-  2853 or 88^-2403. 7K)l-tfn  FEXIKGESE puja, 1103 Franklin Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-  &S0O. 7KH8-6  LEGAL NOTICES  HELP WANTED  6ALAL PICKERS for local  packing plant. Apply Rejtd,  Fern &. Moss, General Delivery,  fcecheit or next to $echc!l  Theatre  7810-tfn  WORK WANTED  ROY'S W  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings  only  9722-tin  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE MATTER OF THE  ESTATE OF ARCHIBALD. HAMILTON INNES, formerly of  Selma Park^ British Columbia  Creditors and others having  claims against the above estate  are required to send full particulars of such claims to 5far-  #aret James of* 8069 Sussex  Avenue, iin the Municipality of  Burnaby, in the Province of  British Columbia, on or before  the 8th day of March, A.D.,  }%S, after which date the  estate's assets will be dtstribut-  "iidt having regard 'only to  claims that have been recciv-  H. ; * ! ������"'���'������"; "' "J """���"' ;"'  Dated this  6th  day  of January, A.J)., 1965/'; ''���.;';'  Margaret   James,   Executrix  By J, At. STREIGHT,  ,f ��� '',".,.' ' '.Solicitor  ?690-pub. Jan. 13, 20, 27, Feb, 3  >f^o��fiiWia*<W**--Ha*M��ia��.-t*����iW A bs��tf*M4tnsia*����i((a'!i>S*B��*1i!*'ro4*;i*itt'  \      ,  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  T LOTS  Earls Covo Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  Also - URGE VIEW. LOIS  "HarBour and Gulf ������ 10% dovyn -��� easy  terms  on balance, Discount for cash.  < FOR SALE BY, OWNER.\  O.SLADEY ���Madeira Park, B.C.  , Phone 083-2233 or phono North Vancouver  935-4934 v  QssBbec ite^-^��HBS''"'lb:--3l5._ ssi^  :IS0!ra':'Se^aa.:.'i:iDS^-''��SB3e- fafJmg"  4o'li.      .    '',.'."    %  '���'TSoe:. TSdhsB^��od'':iJaa :mw&-  ��� we&-rWex0ataes'- mB. remEin M ..  eaae ^eai apaecse.  ..  ' S^.jt&ZBges,y-3im  Smswne  aiiSasialk. As.'Saos as ,H&&.3��2>-  ���eg&r -*asaai v!*s*mpasraasE5 ��� itiiil  g�� to wsrfc .adjasfeg -,��zsjsit2-  .eacj������ temurafas,; .:isaaE3af!'ac��Sg"  -��r2I he altezed so as to:sppexo.-  iszsXe fhs.  astional  p&pc&sSky-n  Tfee ^aa4a  ir21  be vezxhbd  fears? 268 iseals, Wiliaa ��a��fc  proviane -sssae   leeway fis  .al-  esay vary ���by' as zomcE^as 25  per cesl. 'TMs sseaaas feat .��itfe"  a ~S^��9 aorza. .^aae 'BX. cos-  ;, jstilBsasy_..caoM _ ilaT-e.,...jap....ito.,:.  gS^SS' :p��Ei$fe' 5a ' it; aas&er  co^d -have as few as 35*123  people,  ., .S��aae. <rf oar larger ooaatit;  aeacies wiB be affected. Coast  Capn*aat>, for instaoce, could be  ait in balL Smaller ridings,  meanwhile. - osast' -be; "aaerged.  This apjriies to Kooteoay East,  Kocteaay Wesl and Okacagan-  Eeveistoke. These constitaen-  des together,, hare a popula-  tioa je$s than that of Coast  Caia3aoo .todayl   '  In Vancouver itseif, there  will be -<na^geg. Vancouver  Centre, Vancouver East and  Vancouver Burrard are all  weli be��w a%'erage in population terms,. With a re-drawing arrival recently, Many lowly  of constituency lines, fostmas- gifts were received Which were  ter   General   Jack    Nicholson,    very much appreciated. Those  THE F&ST weeks of snowy weather conditions   has not  t3gs2g3����ied everyone from visiting their friends and  ~7e Had that being in this location we were  > mseive as mtich snow as surroundinjg areas  Hn& m& tifee ^dp c^ oar snow shovels we managed to dig  4H2T W&r ��32t.     * ' ' ������  present were Sylvia Jackson,  Frances Jackson, Sue Woods,  Mrs, Chambers, Judy Cham*  bers, Elmeda White,, Sophia  Bracket!, Ina Gcafe, Sundi  Reid, Phyllis Hicks, Aim Gor-  don. CJnabte; to attend ���were  ^harcn and Dianne Keetey, Ann  j*ar assS Mr, Jsjb Betts. Also  Bizfo 'CtiasKstsasa ��*e�� *as re-  ���eea^* tte&vi* fraas the interior.  V^asiag as sfce feojne of Mr "  .aad  Mrs, 'BaS Drew  were  re-  iataaas Dave and Giona Watts  and fefnSy "froaj^ Vancouver  .Aiming aame from holiday  ���'la Vancouver recently, vas  CsssEe May. Fields. Glad to ��ee  woa hack home again .-May!  Mr.   IBB   RitdSter,   old-time  .res^est..,.o�� -..Wilson-Creek, has -  recessSy come to visit his  friends in the Wiison Creek  area,  HOSPITAL PATIENTS  A reseat Sripjto the hospital  was taken by^JSrsj" EmiJe Stro-  shfian. Here's wishing her a  speedy recovery.  Giad to hear that Mrs, Joan  Newshaxn has recovered from  -her little incident which ended  ap in a trip to the hospital.  BABY SHOWER  A baby shower., was held at  the home of Mrs Paula Rey-  natds/hostess, where the guest  of honor ��ras Mrs. Dennis  Speoce,   wIjo   received   a   new-  Walker,   Kaye   Nkfcetison ?:and  Sandy Higginsoii.  ANNUAL. ^MEETINO.     -  The annual .tJajmiary meeting  ;,of ,,:,:the3-: }Stdi^si0am^Mmaexk  ol the Sl John's ���hurch was  held receattiy with is ladies  present where the election of  officers took place; The new  slate of officers are" as follows:  President. Mrs. .Vie Franske:  first vice president Mrs. "Harry  Gregory; secretary, Mrs. D. R.  Barkley; treasurer, Mts. W. 'E.  Harjdford.  The serving of tea followed.  Looking o%"er the past }"ear,  we, the membership, with regard to regular attendance,  would Kke to thantc everyone  for their support both financially and socially.  Two reckless ^rivers were up  before the judge for having  been involved in an accident.  **I wrisb^to commend you two  careless fellows,'' said the  judge, " for having run into  each other instead of some innocent person. If this sort ot  thing can be encouraged, we  may have hit upon the solution  to a serious problenV." \  ENQUIRIES INVITED CONTACT:  "\  Si> I ��ww��BH����wMMs<waMiteM4tl!fl9f^>)��  ^��S^W^������WWt%ftiWi#im)��s��Kti^*^^ KSfl(*ft JUJ  i*^Tl��l��*��^W��IP^i���W^^��?im��l1t��f(W  SECHELT AGENCIES  Real Estoto Z, Insurance -  LID.  Travel  ' SECHELT, B.C.  PHONE 885-2lol I >.W" *���*��-wl���^ ���*  wnnmn�� , ��Tn��^i?tf MTMnci?aii7f*&^  WATEfc SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water. System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  STUCCOING-PLASTERING  GYPROC JOINT FILLING  CEMENT WORK  by  N. SCHOENEWOLF  Phone 886-2862  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency ond non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates   for   O.A.P.  Qualified personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  FIREPLACES  CONCRETE WORK  ROAD CONSTRUCTION  GRAVEL, FILL, SOIL  A. SIMPKINS-885-2132  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jann. 20, 1965 Page 3  Unsatisfactory results . . .  Feeding during winter  often harmful to game  WHEN WE experience a hard winter, such as the present, game populations forage close to human habitation for food. Interested and sympathetic people observe them. The natural reaction of many of these peo-  - pie is to feed the "starving game." Some do so on their  own accord out of their own haystacks and granaries, hut  'others press game departments to feed the game. Many  are hurt when their suggestions or demands for feeding are politely turned down.   In no instance in history of    ways" expect   some   losses   of  Indian welfare  now equalised  LONG -TIME bottle for equal  rights among Indian recipients of welfare,, ended 'last  week with the issuance of cheques to a number of welfare  cases in the district.  ' ^Payments have 'previously  been on a voucher -system . and  was. less than, half *he amount  granted white Canadians.- ������ ���'., -  Following .negotiations between Federal .and. Provincial  governments, the province now  participates in- welfare assistance for the Indians, to the extent-payments are finally equalized.  JThe-Finest In  game management in North  America has the feeding of  wild big game proven to be an  unqualified success. In most  cases feeding programs have  ended in failure or- outright disaster to the game populations.  When a severe winter occurs  with unusually deep snow and  cold periods, much of the' usual  winter range becomes untenable and the game animals concentrate in the areas where  they tan best survive. Some of  FLOWERS  *��,v     For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  HALL - METAL  - -��� General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  *   A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS     ^  i.'.  Garden Boy, B.C.      *  Phono 883-2366  ���<!��'���'*#  . S  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate and  Insurance  ">"''''"-: ���.-'���������'   Phones:  885-2013, 886-2191  SHERIDAN T.v.  Sales and Service  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Phone 885-9605  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW,  Inured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour   Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons���  Every Wednesday  for���appointment  886-2166  TINGLEYS  ~~~"*~fl^jgjf '���  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  4j Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Col) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank* and Drain Fields  Backhoe end Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement travel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  Box 172-Sechelt  ^Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychest Shopping Centre  Gibsons 886-2481  ���   ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - furniture -  ,   Rugs  Phone 886-9890  Phono 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  Sunshine Coasf  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  10 q.ny  Church Service.  11:15 a.m.  ' Solma Park Community Hall  The  ,. ��� \,  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  ,,$t��(fl*i*4����iJ**#��ifrW��W1i*SWW>'*  Rector Rev. Jnmcs D, Ferguson, B.A��� L.tl>.  Phono 885.9793  Sunday, January 24, 1965  ST.HIUDA'S-^SECriELT  Holy Communion���-9:30 a.m,  EGMONT        '.;������������'���  Evening Prayerr���3;00 p.m.  ^^.MADEIRAlPARK,)^'.  Evening Prayer���7:30 p.m.  these areas are close to farmlands and highways and the  plight of the game becomes obvious. There . are, however,  many other inaccessible areas,  unseen by the majority of peo-  plerwhere game*h^  so concentrated. The vast size  of British Columbia and the  large number of game animals  make efforts at artificial feeding seem small, indeed?  Experience has shown that  wild'deer do not thnve on Hy.  They must have a high proportion of browse in order to remain healthy. When animals  that are weakened by cold and  lack of food are fed even the  best alfalfa hay, they eat it  but''fail to digest it. The hay  forms a ball of fibre in the  stomach. This interferes with  digestion and the animal succumbs..,  Extensive feeding- progra ms  have been attempted throughout North America. All to frequently they have proved Jo be  costly experiments that produced , no lasting benefits. For  several years one agency spent  between thirty and forty thousand dollars annually on a winter feeding program for miile  " deer. Analysis of the outcome  of this program indicated that  it was not saving the deer and  that it was both economically  and biologically unsound and  so the program was discontinued.  Cruel though .they ��� may appear, hard winters have compensating effects upon deer  populations in general. The, severe winter culls the herds; the  unfit are eliminated and only  the strongest stock survives.  This healthy stock rapidly re-  .,..., populates suitable ranges when  moderate normal winters follow severe ones. We must al��  deer during severe winters.  Severe winters are nature's  way of perpetuating a vigorous  healthy stock. The hunter cannot select the weak but nature  can.  The alternative to winter  feeding is judicious tbining of  the herds by cropping during  the hunting season. In this manner we realize more in the  form of recreation from our big  game resource and at the same  time reduce hardships due to  malnutrition caused by overcrowded winter ranges.  The hardest early retirement  plan to put into effect is the  one for youngsters.  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  BAPTIST CHURCH  BETHAL  SECHEL*  \ SERVICES  Sunday School ��� 10 a.m.  Church Service ��� 1i:TS-Oiin.-  Prayer - Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV. A. WILLIS  You are invited to attend  any or each service. :..\  Is ThisYOmmpY  ot The Times 7ZT'^'  OR DID YOU BORROW IT?  0  We like to have everyone read The Times.  But it's better for us when everyone gets  hi* own copy. More subscribers- mean o  stronger paper, better able to help your  community. Being a subscriber means you  get your paper regularly in the mail,  week after week.  SUBSCRIBE NOW!  ���--  CUP THIS COUPON    Yes, I'd like to be a regular subscriber to The Sechelt Peninsula  Times and support my community newspaper.  Enclosed is cheque   Q   M/O    ���    for $.���������������_-..^....l,  NAME  .<. ......  :ADDRESS;.;:.....::...;...-:.....i....:,..i.:...-.-.���::r...:...:.d.���...���.���U..^.X  PLEASE CHECK: Subscription Rates:  ' New Q     Renewal ��� 1 year $5-2 years $9-3 years $13  MAIL OR BRING TO: v  Sechelt Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C.  ' ;'  ' No, 1  ECHELT  ERVICES  |sS^"'"*����'v  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)  B.C.  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(If you're presently a subscriber,  you may take advantage of this special rate by adding a year  to your subscription. .. justsend the form along, with your  $4, being sure to check the square marked "Renewal.)  ���'>&��� Vi:.>^v  /  \.i -v.1  \,\ s.\  V,<  RATE  wrA(iA.'i'\,iA.iA.i>  FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY  1  YEAR $4  (You Save $1.20 over the weekly price.)  If you have just renewed your subscription, you are entitled to take advantage of  this offer. Just send along your $4 and a full year will be added to your present subscription. Be sure to check the box marked "Renewal".  ���CLIP. AND MAIL    ^~~~~..~.~..~~~-~.  (Or leave at The Times Office) r  *  PLEASE MAIL ME THE TIMES FOR ONE YEAR  wmgrm mm-mmmmmm\  New  Renewal  Enclosed is Fl Cheque     fH Money Order for $4  NAME (please print)  ADDRESS 1.       7  1  w^f ji ru /  t|u*.*<>iiM',l  i          ..,.,..  .......J  Hwliolt lVnliiBulrv 'rimcn  HSJJr*  wflS'tfl***'*!'*���!'*'''''***^ -�����r����� *���������* ^*"Vi !?-���**���-^i**  ^Wfr-��tT      "IMUnt     *i  ivt"^  ':?^^m^^^^^  L  J*Mt_i>��  "7 may fee wrong, &��f / s/ia// no/ be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."���John Atkins  _       Wednesday, January 20, 1965     -: '- - r  Dollars Going     Evidence Read at  East the Trial of, the  (Chiiiwack progress)    . Knave of Hemts  THERE  have been  somewhat        . ���by Lewis Carol  conflicting reports about the ^    ,ol(1 meyou had ^ 'to'  value of the 1964-tourist season     .' .      ��� ,   .  to-British. Columbia. Provincial     ":V     . ' . -     ,   ^  authorities have- saggested-re.-A,l<Lnient,0,lcdjD-e-to-h,|?1-  venues were uplslightly,.despite She gave me a gopd character,  t       jv  Viltege Affile Obsolete  poor weather.  But said I could not swim-  "ChilliwackV Sam   Otto,   one He sent them word 1 had not  t  ���>;���  ( ���  !������: ':  -^DECISION by council of Gibsons to construct  a new and larger village office, is> indeed a  cry that such extravagance is unwarranted, the  wise one and although there will be the inevitable  comm^ made a move in  the right direction, for progress is not made by  standing still.  A similar suggestion was made for Sechelt  of   the   -community's 4 hardest  ,        ...    ,    . i    , .      . ,     ���,u*.n -working tourism-boosters, says  basement to be utilized at a later date, when ^   opposite    He   reports   t0  gone, ,   ,  (We know it to be true):  If she should push thc matter-  on,  ��� ��� -_ ^ . ulc   ujj^Kjanc.   tic   reports  needed-.-- - a Ghilliwack  Chamber  of   Com-  It takes little imagination to visualize the, merce-that revenues from tour-  possibilities of such a basement completed as ad- isra declined this year, although What would become of you?  ditional offices. Rented out to suitable tenants, more people came to the pro-, j g^ her one ,hey-gave him  possibly certain governmental departments, the vince. - lwo  building would soon be paying for itself. - 5e ^Ug^ve^n^ijn_^    * or_rnore;___  Tu-   :c u., ntx mM���., ���;�����. dream  for al- particular to Pacific Coast re- J"^8 ,, , ,      \V~^  This is by no means a PlPe.dre.am��fi^i^| gi0ns, is very real It is likely Thev aU returncd from hun to  r*pJ3imu**t��^^^ our_tourisL_lridustry -you.   to^ro avail, for at that time there were meabc^PjE^^ for several years, and should Though they were mine before.  . of council wh.feltje present one room hut was   ^^Tl^ ��*?*? ����������*����� �� ��  siiffkientfortheneedsofthedistnct.                        a httle e^urageme^ .  Gibsons, too, operates from  a one-room^ "tiom^commericing wiffi^W^elfuatr muh^^eastern "e tr"sts ,Q you IOset n,m ,ree��  _ ..^_��� : 1_..:_.���._. .���,���.. ,___, ^     office building could be accomplished.       ' fairs, the current world fair at Exactlv ��* we were-  The fact that we have the lowest taxes in New Xprk and the big "Expo My notion was that you had  the province is not necessarily a desirable sUua, "6T   which. Is ^cheduled Jfor     bccn ,      '  tion^there are many facilities needed, ^y one ^^ (C^a s Con��ed- (Before she has this fit)  of which would be possible with but a smalttax v����e5feB&sV year difficulties An obstacle that came between  increases This has now^een realized������mfflbs^r^^^f|ialLv^i0W>t0fl0  Baid   to Hirn> imd ourselves, and ft.  wheteta��es will be raise*oespjite any Kair pont |et' him know she liked  outbursts.^ It^^ is to be trusted^r cQuncii^ o�� Sechelt "tnis summer. New York state     them best/  will not be deterred from similar action in its de- did: a landslide tourist business For thfe roi^t ever be  sire to initiate changes of .benefit to the com- h^con^quence, including more A secreU kept (rom ^ thc rest(  ���,������;���,,                                                                       than   1,000   conventions   which n                 ���������'.���  munity. D���~~-  *-" ������ ���  abode which is now obviously totally inadequate,  from which to administrate efficiently, the affairs  of a growing municipality.  Naturally the expenditure of $25,000 for  such a building for Sechelt would; appear obsteri.-  tauous on the face of things, there are however,  otber considerations- which add: considerable-viarT  vor to the establishment of such a< project  * While council of Gibsons has, indicated it  has no particular desire to incorporate other bod- ,  ies into its plan^ the building will include a full  Wlaat i%to��iat Tine Park?  DURING the battle over the proposal tha,t property at Porpoise Bay be acquired for use  by council of Sechelt for parkland, many evidently well-informed advisaries indignantly claimed  ���badly needed improvements to-Hackett Park  should be carried out first.  It was in fact claimed that the money council had; available as a down payment on the Porpoise Bay property could create many welcome  changes to the park, although from past history,  it would - appear,, suggestions^ of such improvements usually ended on the chopping block.  Significantly enough, the clamber for Hackett Park improvements has diminished^ to a fami-  liar silence. One would have expected those who  cried loudest would now be using their overtaxed  went;to New York due to the Betwecn *ourse]i and me-  lure of -the big fair.  With New York andMonircalfgn^lf^^jfillfl  fairs  drawing  millions  of tra-     ^ u���  a recreation hall, which might be an idea for a veUers .eastward each summer  centennial project for several years &* challenge  It is understood that Kinsmen at one time ^d a^Ss, TnflSrtkulS In front of my place, o'er the  suggested a double tennis-court, paved with a ly Bfitish Columbia, musf take-.   road 'cross from me.   '  raised surround., Theadea being, the paved court prompt  steps to  provide  new  could be flooded to a depth of a couple of in- forms'of''tourist attraction.  ,'ch'es during frosty weather and used for skating;    Chambers of commerce and  when frozen over. ��� " "     , business firms  throughout  the  There are technical problems probably in-" west cannot afford to let the  volved as, to the effect of the ice on hardtop, the tourism dollar go east by de-  idea however was a good one and without doubt fa* ��s importance to our eco-  with a little .ingenuity a number of innovations S^J^^taJE ^^^.S^^0  by Vee Lobb  A tittle sprite live in a houso  by the sea  I si t by4 the wt ridow arid Svatch;  her at play.  She talks as she dances; now,  what does she say?  There's no breeze about, but  the cornstalks arc swaying.  could be carried out.  The Kinsmen as well as other responsible  bodies are vitally interested in seeing action on the  neglected park but it is felt organization is neces-  vocal cords to demand action on our present park,    sary in order toget the best results. In otherwords,  Certainly a great deal of improvement is required in order to create a worth-while community park from a not top impressive tyall field.  Many residents would welcome a tenqis court,  others a swimming pool or at least a paddle pool  for the youngsters. Another suggestion has been  portions   in   the   past   decade.  Aren't We All?  (Lometa,  Sooth Carolina, Reporter)  little sprite's playing.  What's this she's  doing?  Just  look at thc tyke.  She comes a-riding her big  brother's bike.  ^  plans should be drawn up by an authority on ^q ^ ^xmer to his faiHl. Now she leaps off, and h  parks. There is in fact a municipal, department    M  mute:   A-Well.v Lightnin',  .. .jumping up ���h.igh;. ,���,,.  available for this service. Possibly Councillor Ben you-re just a mule,' the son of She\ trying to.capture a big  Lang who has previously indicated his interest  in park improvement will institute the badly need  ed improvements?  butterfly.  The butterfly's flown; the  cherry tree beckons,  HOW'S your car, starting these days? Are you  among.'those motorists 'getting that slow-turning, rasping sound that finally disappears, indicat-  Of Manu Things ...  by Ambrose Hills  I HAVE always been impressed by, thc work ot the  National Council of Women. When they undertake  , a task, they do it right. Their representations to the Cabinet, or to other ���authorities; are always eminentlypractical and sound!  ,An example, which should be of interest to all  ���women, was the'brief they presented to the Royal Commission on Taxation. It c��nnot fail to impress the  commissioners. I feel confident that as a result of the  , fciibmission, thc terrible practice of capitalizing widow's  pensions and demanding full payment within six years  will be discontinued. It is not Christian, it is ipalpably.,  ��� unjust. The case against it was mode very effectively  by thc Council brief,  The Council was founded by I.ody Aberdeen, wife  of thc then Govcrnor-Gchcnrnl of; Canada, in lH?3, its  '"object being "to unite a Dominion federation, for thc  C��1A Weather Starts  '0.' ; .  '",   '    ,'"        '    '  ing your battery has had it?  a jackass, and I'm a man and  made in the image of God. But  here we work, hitchetl up together year in and year out, _.  ,���     , , ,  and I often wonder if r work Shc" scalc W the ^onkto tho  for, youvor you work for me.        top bough, she reckons.,  "Maybe   it's   a   partnership. Bllt w��h"��hrlll scoldjpgs the  ,.       .                                                         Anyway, I work as hard as you     .r��bms complain;  If you are, don't feel lonely. There are un- do plowing or cultivating. Wc'Shc laughs merrily, and'climbs  counted thousands like you, according to-the B.C. eoyer the; same ground, but 1     down again,,   iii;��  Automobile Association  son,, for poor car  adequate battery  ���   Cars with 1  rating will not crank the engine fast enough to landlord, onc-thlrd to you and Wb"< ��"��� her name be? Is it  start jn sub-zero condition, the BCAA says.       , the balance is >ine. You eat     Pi^ic or lilf?  Replacement  heavy duty  12-volt batteries all of yours but the cob, I have And watching her amies, I  should be rated from 51 to 58 ampere-hours. Us- to divide mine with my wife     smile to myself.  daily, agood guide to go! by is, that^a four-year ��n<l *������ <Mdron, .sl" .,lwss,..,, ,walkcd    .     .      hcr  Kuarantce battery is a heavv-dutv article   < sixtV hem< two ducks. "n(l tt    *,   cu 0,u n"   mc' her��  (,udjdiiu.L uaiary i�� d JiLUvy uuty .jrutit, banker   If vou and 1 <bnth'npF��l      (brown eyes like a fawn,)  .Corroded battery cable .terming ^t(l, , llskcd, "What's your name  a poor eonnectim between-the battery and the    ���Ye/sl    {<lg, ���p-       ,       chlwr bhc anwcredf ,���.,  starter, and usually will fell completely when a gotUn, Ul0 best of me. 1 ask  heavy current load is used to start thc cnginp y0ll jf Ws Mr for B milo tho  on a cold morning. Both battery terminals should son of n JackasH, to swindle n  build  m?11.'^^. 'A.?f a.11 P1"^11.0". Then on quicksilver feet, she  darted away, ,        ,;  "You only |help mo plow and 0n Con Wl,c�� P'��y on, hnvo  cultivate, .and   I    must   cut,  be cleaned  ;  ; ignition pointy "too, play a Inrgc role in the  most lntejllgent of anim  winter starting, the auto c|ub says. Corroded, pit- nl.i?'  ted or imptopcrly;'spaced ignition points cause a  weak spark. During cold wcathcr? a good highT  voltage spark is necessary la ignite the cbltl gaso-v  ,        line in the cylinders, J  betterment througjiout: Canada or conditions pertaining      !    Spark plugs arc important for quick1 winter Sfl,IlML .   u^RVf lh��  to thc family and the state, all societies and associations    starts. Plugs used 10,000 mites or more will have S^Wr-Sil KK  of women'interested in philanthropy, religion, educa  tion, literature, art,; or, social, reform."  Con,"  (Urown eyes like n fawn, and  laughter so gay.)  joys in full mcawirc.  shock, and husk the corn; while Unl^knownst, to yourself, you  you  heehaw  at  mc  over  Uic     arc giving great pleusure. .,  .he Ccctrodc, burnM .hor,. Uridcr j. heavy load J^^^fi^ i?*^lfl~i*n  they will cuuso the engine to raws, This condition a and tihe interest on the rnort-       Published,Wednesdays  The council! has Jived! up to lis, purpose, it has not also causes misfiring" when; attempting to start a 'fiijio"  become an organization of fuzzy-ihlnking1 do.goodcr��, , car. during cold weather, Plugs should be cleaned "You ornery old critter, I ov-  but ha�� been practical, sound, and.down to earth. It ha�� and adjusted or replaced;            '*             1    ', en  havo  to  worry  about  the  won the respect of Canadians not by publicly nccklns Motorists who attend to these essential dc* mortfiftgo  on your tough,, uh<  bin by carcfiilly-rcnchcd decisions, on policy and action, tails will have a much better chance of nvoidinfi finilcful llld6" About tiro only  It is not forever passing resolutions and letting them breakdown,, delay and Inconvcnrcncc           ' ' tlmo  I,v0  Ro^en anytihlnK on  die. What it staris It finishes if It takes a month or  many yenrf. That h why I am sure it will get our rid-;  Jculoils lislatcs Tax laws''reformed, ,   '������������'���  rlhc Nailonnl Council of Women of Canada rep.  1 rc-icnts about 700,000 women. I'd wager it represent"!  live times that mpny voter*, bcc/uivc of ht influence  mid ihcj good sense of the proposals it puts forward,  Wore power to jtl  at Sechelt"1'' ;7" " ���il''-  on B.CVa Sunshine Const';  '    by.- .V'  ScclicirPciilnsulftTImHTtar  Rox38| . Sechelt, B.C. <y  " Sirvlnit'the area from     ;  and you can't, But-after, do* i)t)mimn Wheekr liilltor  tion day I renllio-.*& W/TT/^  I've been m blfi a Jackaw an  your pnpn was, Awl then I be-  Bin to wonder If, politico was  . , .,.,��/ , . '. i m��<l�� for roten or hi��kn��8Cfl , , .  Pete reminds in that[ l.an Vcgns Is one place where or, Ju��t to riinko jaclonsscs out  of nion, ���..,. '   ��� .  , let a smile be your umbrella  you can get tanned and faded at the ��nmc lime,  Subscription Kales:  '(In advance 1  I Year. 55; 2 Years, $9  ��� ���'    3.Yoar��$l3  U,S, niul iWelgn $5,50  I  <\  ���     /  ,���^��^��W4*8*��VT.WAI**Wl*W^S?pw��*l(����')��  ;-<\;,Hp\ii'tfo!#&. ��� wwf***f **;  / -1 v mm v,k* i i**, iMomimmm mmmmti0<W^0rtp.i^.-'-^ii-'i>.:'i'*- ���    l**-^**^ ���#*������> i��.�� f)>AM    *��),W.L��  -��� X  The Sechelt Peninsula Times-Wed., Jon. 20, 1965 Page 5  Convention talk + V. V^  .M..��� u.m <       * j ���* ^ ^ ^ r  Truck loggers wormed  of competitive threaf  z//zz~~  "  h -f  - rs"��        ���*  over  40  f               ^  creased  by  well,  cent since* J960,  <:  r  per '-*Vv'  ���*    1.  u          t         1  ��. ������<���  ( Stumpage rates in B.C. need-  to be appraised 'in #he light of ,  competitive pressures upon the'  industry; s said Specht, noting 2  that' stumpage tax^ increases?  ranging from 66���to -75 ^per cent"  had'been imposed since 1960.  *^��<  REDUCE COSTS ...  He called for a partnership  between the integrated companies, the independents,  gov-  EXCESSIVE? and; disorderly expansion'within- the Bri-  ;, Jfctsh v Columbia forest products industry could, lead   ernment, and the public in or-,  to a slump in prices and recession hi the industry/ Char- - der to serve world markets  les A. Specht,-president of-MacMillan, BIoedeLand Pow- -with high quaUty products at  ell River Limited, warned last .week. -  Addressing   the   Truck   Log-    ' ' -  <���  gers' * Association  annual  con- _ be popular,  vention Jiere. Specht said devel  said Specht. "We  doubted it would be, understood,  opment of the industry must be- and we were rights ���*    ,  orderly "and timed1 in such,_��^     Henot^&at��manymotives-  *     *  . ������������� *-/>*. .Iran t  nh m *���!��� Ml I  Mothers march  OVER 500 persons annually receive equipment such as  braces, wheelchairs, crutches, etc. Brace supervisor  G, Taylor (above) fits special leg brace to Tommy Tyler  as, brother Herbert looks on. The Kinsmen's Mothers'  March this year has a provincial goal of $275,000.  B.C. Telephone report . . *  wajMthat~excesses of-all varie-  ties, dangerous Co' all concerned,-may be avoided."  , -He saicL the, alternative appears  to be excessive capital  , cost, followed by inevitable excessive    manufacturing    costs,  1 reduced profit margins, business failure, and general collapse of prices. The outcome,  Specht said,, would be an industry   setback  .which   would  r~take years to correct."  .-TFJC.* <&��� "~ -( i ' He spoke^ against a back-  " SJ&uJ ground of pulp mill expansion,  both proposed and underway,  that could more than double the  province's pulp capacity within the next few years, if all  plans should materialize.  December phone calls  9,763 over Dec. '63  SLOWLY disappearing snow troubles have left a mound  of reports to be filed by B.C. Telephone Company  personnel in the West Howe Sound and Sechelt Peninsula  areas,   SEES  DANGER  Specht referred to the "competitive threats now ^coming  into focus in many places" and  . said.failure.to recognize them  would be irresponsible.  "If we fail to read the signs  of the future, and insist on such  ttigh product prices that we  encourage competition, indeed  encourage our own customers  to compete with us, then we are  living in a fool's paradise," he  said.  have been ascribed to us"jfor  the priee" cut but he explained  that "our customers, ^publish- '  ers, were becoming so hard-  pressed "that they -proposed to  go into our business in order ,  to shave costs.  "They^ planned to make their  own newsprint and they were  willing to make' heavy investments in plant to do it���but in  Oregon,' -not in British Columbia." ,    -  'STORM SIGNALS'  Specht said he was hoisting  storm signals Tonly with the  knowledge that "we can weather any storm that is likely to  come along, provided we hee<J,  the warnings .and have the  courage to take whatever action is called for to preserve  the industry's strength."  There is a "lack of public .understanding -of the obstacles we  face in trying to keep our products competitive in world markets," said Specht.  Other countries were developing their extensive forest resources at a rapid rate; B.C.  logging shows, already tough,  were getting more difficult -and  costly as loggers moved up the  realistic prices. "We_ must, he s"  said, reduce the costs of log* ,  ging and forest administration "  if .wood products are to fight'off->"  the inroads already made" in \  our markets by substitute .pro^  -ducts, ^ ,     ~ - ���       ~T7.r~I7~"~  'He    cited   rising  ��� stumpage' 1  rates and,taxes as handicaps to :  the industry's 'struggle to hold . r  down its costs and he noted that  this   is   "not   a    gentlemen's >  game, like golf. We are not going to be given a high handicap if we are more awkward,  than the other players.''  The  MB&PR  executive said '  U.S.  producers   already  enjoy *  competitive    advantages    over  those in B.C.  with  lower tax l  rates and lower plant costs.;   -  A newsprint machine, he  said, before installation and  without auxiliary equipment, *  could be landed for $53�� million  in Seattle but the same machine costs $8.4 million in Vancouver.  '}  v'      3  :Mrs. Catherine Mason, chief  operator at Gibsons, returned  to her desk after serving on  trie local switchboard with her  staff of 15 during many hectic  biisy .times caused by the weather.  ;The daily number of outgoing  trill, calls averages 1,100, but  since mid-December the daily  total\has increased to as high  as    1,700    and    still    remains  Sechelt the snow meant directing crews in all directions of  trouble reports.' In Teaching Eg-  mont, the B.C. Telephone Com-,  pany repairmen had to drive  their truck behind'a snow plow  clearing1 the, road.:  Gambier Island*poles carrying telephone -and power circuits are., reported, to be leaning as the" result of winds and  the weight of snow on cables.  MB&P^cut^newsprint prices,^ mountains; taxes on fee^indus-  by $10 per toltf last November" fry continued to climb awTfor-  for its Nortb .American custo-    est industry   payments  to the.  mers. "We knew it would "not     B.C. government alone had in-  mm a  NEW or USED  TRY  Penmsfdd  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 4185-2111  - Ted Farewell  ?��8l,U* ib��.v_e Hie ^f���raf_e: ���e;   Telephone crews affected tern  porary measures &nd will re-,  .turn   with  equipment for  fur-  \ thcr   work   when 1 Hydro   men  have completed rdpairs.  total number of calls for, Be  cembcr was up 9,763 over Be  cember, 1963.  /'Not one of the. staff missed  a shift during thc storms, although some were unavoidably  late," Mrs. Mason said. "One  of the girls even kept some operators at her home overnight  during the severe periods and  thc company was prepared to  billet staff in motels."  For plant men Fred Fccnoy  of Gibsons and Jim Akeson of  GOOD HARVEST  For every $2 vegetable seed  package sent overseas through  CARE of Canada, [Ottawa, hungry people wiirbc>ablc to grow  1,000 pounds (of 12 different  kinds of vegetables, tor help  them, feed themselves,  I WAtWtttotHWf ft ��*��������$��� IW-tlUSMf <���-***>  FOR COMPLETE ; |  INSURANCE )  SERVICE        .','������ !'  Life ��� Health ��� Annuities ��� Gpoud  'For further  information  there's more  than meets  therein...  )ltW&����*��*��* iwi-Hi*,,  Box 381  MODEM  BDSfliiSS,: '-'Alh: VS&S/SS&i:-:-  iL.��i^, ..'f.t.'.TB,.,'���,,'.w!i!?.'i ��.���.i, '..^i"1"*"1 *" -"*������  tfHRtflMKWWffcK l**f4*i**��f **l*i*il*(����* ���  Tho roceptlonlEfV smilo. tho conBcnial ofllco Atmosphere are  ^mong the wrtward signs of n wcH-run business, But It's often  those unobtrusive helpers from B.C.TEL that rctllylceep thtags  your profit by dimlnntlng costly wasted effort and, in wmo  cases, ��v��y on tho jdb after yO��T employees hrtvo left for the  day���thua kecpina you in business right round ttho clock!  I. Closed Circuit TV ��mer>.  t    -l\t mn.lliw    a     T1HIV  _..l l_.  m.   p . hhww,��, * ���/\ ,MMVMIIIV��  4. Etcotronlo^ocretBry*. 5, Star-  l|to��. 6, piaitibutton tolephona,  7, S��crftUrl��| Antworlna Unlt9.  6, AutornttHo -nwltctibooTd  <RABX^ 9.^EK��cutl^>��:��pon^<o*^-  pt|��)m��. jii��,( ^inotrowrrltoro,  II. Call Director*, 13* lnter<  com. 13,HAot}|ra r(Ml|pto|ophone,  Bryon f, BurMpthaw  TMB  Robert R. lee  'Oreat-Weet..Llfo  MHUHMlGt.   COMI'ANV  ~Ghm  '    i  ��� Rn, T.M.  G��t Tnlllnlanmrtlon on any of the ahavo Items  TODAY t>y catllnff yeurB.C.TEl. DuilRftt Ofllco  'Wko.t.aH*  B.O.TEL ��  -���j  I  ��  .J-  'r"\  >  )  >  >  i  h  r  P  3.  ,>  ii  1  l>  'i  y  b  1 i  U  '   ",���.* ^-.itf^^-iAV^M. ?*.**, .-a.<\,W vV1* �����,r 1*~ -V    v^j^J?  ^'��,W t'-i-f "V*s^a^4.l 7b i-1 K,J>/U-t 1^ ^v^K^-*,, ^���OAOWitf^ Ij-^A #*sV.jj.  l^r lAJ Ji{**-y��!(V��txfSf ������  V^i-^ fA*��tii.��SH5Jl5te'��JJ'<i^'B,  ' '' ' i' V  ���i, J^j; -  ) V V<��  <  a. ;,.  WemJ&ea  t;i  i "-'���  -.-.'V^fe     .  .1 I''  . .'SfciSr  : V  '\     T^;  ��� v :& '  i    Jf  r ^.  -' ��  j ���  ���*"*                   'i.'1  .    *; *���:  Soggesl fiackett Park  school play area  iphfEt. last UsHsday- Ifess c&Qeet ^rf &�� lasssiag -"was fe  -clarify srg^jsraSfleims-ssStei&s"^1 Sje sehaai isfensEaSa.   -  iPaaessBSng. ��B^3s-  3�� ��s��eSon *a* &e a��w sahocL  3��rs. "Wax. B.ynlCT waa&eap&d  3mw fhe-figianes for ��3��arasg  senS Sepekgfisg -��a land were  caterifefefl,. sts Susy sspf(ear esteemer 2n^L ISr. ieo Jdlmsan  lepHei ,,. Qki\ ins&S&de&t  amoimfe tea^ fossa aSo*ei %rjf  -iir^^Tisas-^st&aEa���lBQajTds- minds  ^acKomfe&cJ Sox 1&e ptx&ftesxts of  ia3ay- "fetSi ctt fee'Ian! re-  Pooe 6 The Sechefr PenJnwifo Time*, Wad^ Jgal 20, 1965  Sechelt social notie$  ���J /���!-   ���'       -      <  SsReada Ss &e 35 fergSe '-ssia?  Bl^m^fl,   Mrs-. "JfedBan..5scas  .���gaiffl' $��rm*raTirt*��gJ -3K3& axBHSESDSS  'Ssrhfli, z^S^^r&33?=^qEiB3iS' ?fes  ^^iri^e^agt^aB aiis'aiESis33sJs  ferfhsr   ':|jaSSSE^-~-^3i__3fiss��S'  eEpisEeng   fsrffhar,,   'ihB�� ;'^n5  fehife. '<saiiiii hxmss M aSianlrlS"  yesss _1ijQ.s  'ssijfe -3 "gCBjaSnltty  Hat' it -may see: le .TasaKgijSs.^  ���.^feaS B��jf --sasjosB; CTaH..:jp^..|]e.  srea. ^asa sjEaesne sEggssSs^  thai Bar-tea Pcsi >cmM. . fe.'  Tissd as s-i^aag ;^?3EraS Sset  Ste sdssdL -CanE. See ii^ng 25-  ���of sssaas ,,^S~~gB3fei feat 'Sgs-  eessea 1ii��  sfna^a  .^aErd. 'as^'  &s TiiSsEis asEaasffe' sssSsctsiL  Ifes S&cbafe <w3s ehftssn, jk  5sar33?B55^ Itene Sar ��2.-ffl�� seani _  Sbsrs   are   iggprrxmngfa^r   '���*&'  vrhiinrgp, 5e es^r *wa��Mng <8is-  tsaacs   'nf   sfee   ^ss.   ^Partner  gmanfi   ^s   jagHfl^hlp   ao   t&s  ,..~Cnrcggn..,iiaEgs  igSfe_^ijy  sss-.  Sna}��:'.:ffiS*B2E��i.jaE &�� 3X05T arram  2Safl, as Ijcbs; waalfi tnsJ: *e  .papgiiSeg'. Mis. Ja^sai!.' saM  'tSss. ���ftn-ftfem %ai ssissa ;si  iifi-ng'd-Rlff & ?Sas -SEcsiaes ��3Eao  sss wmst ..��oxS3 iae *kme -a�� .se-  ���sasfiy ^flfe.,^ -list ��hs was iaot  saSasait   assEsaa  to  ssmtenm  at^are^ 3t t��Hga^he seeafid./Iie  aEnunmt steteC^ai 5ft�� ire&Mso-i  ��$b,-tsk85 a maTOnmn. figure ��3��d(  dt wcas ijJBSslJie SiEt sod. an  armcwmt iwoiM -aaat 3�� Ikbtow1-  ���efi, ^B3t -iSBoalfi l��e STBiMfe, If  3��sgiaran\.  Sss��a?ns "to ���&�� fceraons re-  feESnJuini' 22o, "���&, "She sam ^  S3M1S��* ^skbs sSl-*3yailBHE lox  3jai3rajs#ng, '33, gBHTJhase prop-  5ss^sr 3a &e Sedbfi& area! saM        _   .-iaarategfe to -fc*m^^-  'fecsiBS *ff 'Sns .magnefr- 13��  si. fhe" ��waSQn'.'.iof a 'sciiool in <  prsipartF ;"l>da33Be .:3s^^3��Ke, .it  mTOM lie tJanaSeceS.  ^x She jhmrfopnfm <of &e ineel-  ing. Sign: ,fcang:,^cssmei: sides ta-  la^#rjrlagiSjgs. '52^-'*o Site- smaE  rtstenS ''abf,;'..��T-amd CEfsman,  �����?hMs is; art 4a��:'..fer irsm the  iribriifi *& Stm^t^' hit i*vr> W^sii  %n3se&.  ' *~~"* \ ���With Your Me*sbbourt  ViSITCfiS Mrs. A. A, Erencb,^^^!^,^^^^^!^  CarCT ^f T^ftn^r; aiso Mr. and MreTJacK Btfo��lt <^  Ladner called in for a short visit Tiiey Mve;T��cemiy  pardjased acreage at Garden Bay wbicb tfeey wiU ^ia*C/  <rftpn Ife Elliott is manager of the tee arena an Ladcer.  SHADES OF SPRING  ,%nisg fe just aisHiai the cor-  23ar��� at fe^sS^ feat is; wtiat- a  fesSy ���� isbass think,. Mr.'  Bon Hyde, first noticed then*  In li��e. Porpoise Bay area,, on.  ���'3ss3^ij'--'S',;'ihey' usuaBy 'arrive ���  in F^Koary.    -  .-"Mr, Jesse TomMnsoa, a. keen  SfisrSks^tKrist-, .living,.on Mason  .Mr*. F. Wa&er; fcreassaref $fir��  T, Ivan^ B* Ssnigij Bcc/.Sec,,,  Mr*, F. Fxeoch; JBnaoclal''��eie-"  retary,   Mrt.  X   E��iS��r;'' sp-'  .pointed ofSkntm, <^pialn9 Mrs.  .tu .Foraoas;  wardeo^ ���Mira.' fe*.  'Mc'Givern;" condacSsrf "Mrs, R,"  EriekKsn,   Biglit.' Ktpgorter^ to  "Boadf.. -Saki -t^Ti?��rr^oM~  s?e3j: oo wShqs; 'tb��y' are always  tryiag to px^i things a little-  He was having trouble jaitii a  'dafetqngat blue Jay," wMch wat-  ���fi&ed Mm.piaoting out tbe-cro-  <ms laaSH and' then tranrferred  &SS3 to Ms own homestead in  fee sbash.  REBEKAH  NEWS  . SaseMne Bet>ekah  Lodge  82  ���officers  ejected���Noble  Grand,  ���Wsble   Grand.   Mix  T.^Ima  Smith. Left ffipporter to Jfe&te  ixand, Mrs, F* 'loaferJ:Ri^tefc7"  supporter to Viae Grand,,'Mrs,  EL Bree&e. Le& sapparter to  Vice Grand, Mrs.jjL - JSeSsoo.  CoBr "Bearer. lSr*�� ST=^t��a-7"  Inside Gaardias, Mrs. D, Mar-  croft Outside Gusstfkm, Mrs.  O. Porte.  A kiss is som��$Maag t3sat  brings two people so etose t&-  gether they can't see aaytiaag  "At  1 U  ^ l i  Mss. W.: B-rown;  Vice Grand,., wrong with each otser.  Zl  1 IC  I I  If  11  t?ff/J cut  Chain Saw Centre  ,,,,,,,ivs,i,,���..<..,..ll!!l3soBJ^^    Pstfeg feg-'ILM. CgnaggB - MrCttTfarfc - ���  g^iimsicte ��� i#*fttiicgr ens Sftnw duxiB 5ajnw��-  mbSs and K*^w tii Senoce  Te&j&oos ^5-2228  *  *  *  *  '   *  *  ��  s.  i   1  *  *  *  ��  *  Television Sales & Service  SELLABLE - PROMPT  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt, E.C Pbooe 885-9777  M  v?h{rrrr.rr  m  t  dl Oil IKstribstHF  GIBSOKS, B-C  Pfctmc 886-2133  FUHTinilEE AMD PAEMT  ''\  *'*��*��'^ ����**��(�������-* M��*t >rtit**v6j*ifa<*t(��*3i��et��fl(VJ*����fS*f  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  WEW AMD USED EVERYTHING  SECHELT  ��� *'' ftoiw SSS*205S  '��� "  r. .   ���'"'  ���    ���'>, ���      ,���,'������!    ' '   'i    ���,  JMERSOSt & EXTENDI*  iligKiiil  ��  a  ��  *  *  ��  *  *  1  *  �����������  *  ��  *  *������  .��  ���  ��  lewd  of your business leaders  immm-mmfmmmmM  IGARSS  SHOE STORE  *&  i, ��MMiaMWMf��MHi  On It!  EafXMM  Clean With   Listen To It!  t  Watch It!  Cook With It!  Clean With It!  OR  Just Plain Like It!.  You Can SAVE On It  , AT   .  BENNER BROS.  Seehelt, B.C. - Ph.  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  t   I  i i  i  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED    ' ���  Heating & Supplies  '^''''''''"fMe'ot^tes':?  ^Super Kemtone  %erwin William Paints  Phone 886-9533  Sechelr  Phone 885-2058  !  1  GIBSONS RESIDENTS  *  J Calls now taken for Ad-briefs  \ and Messages for The f imes ]  i of   ffie   Coin   Qry  Cleaners^  \  Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2231  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Take advantage NOW  :::::,,';:':;':::of'our ;���-:  JANIZARY CLEARANCE SALE  "Z \  i  ���'77/'���������'������"���'c7  7  tion  iJKWHWUBk' ��� e����W ��� iAwt^**����MtiMSM*f*M-stliN(Bk*'<  i  Comreniflntfjr located ocroti from  ICen'i Golden Dollar Store  Phone 886^Mll-r''OI1w��ii8  i  ���**'������ ���*f"l||'T'""**"Tjff'" '" '   ""r-iTirirnfiunriirrninTiimiiipi���mm  toffee  Shop ond  Dining  Room  Open  ���' 8 ��*��4I pm  Our Own Chinese  Food Available  Tuesday tfmn Saturday  5 p.m.-ll p,nt.  Phone 883-2377  "'"* 'WW WO ����.����.���.�������� >HHM�� M��  ������):.,:  '������f^^^ii^flmmm  <W$W  ���wflV*"-(j;),. j(",iflpint'lin** .;:.,v iji-vi''  "(���v'jVVi'.c.v;,,.':^-?,. | v-.^ t* ir.vr.JA-^r^i*^^ m:^h* -^VK^r^r^r^tf Mt^.Aa^AW^C-'' !"«<*V!i3i«e«wlnv+«» »»r>"»»*^'"rCTt*«^jip;«sr&>^W^^
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\ -
DSttgiird report
bec^ leader....-   r'^'T;-°.' -
'Djjef enbaker j was prepared to
go along with the jdea>if,,he
The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jon. 20# 1965 Page 7 *,,
weary session of parliament
SmS totf^ Voided the Balcer/apd any oiher Quebec   •,
mlie ftfLrSS *y government^ The charges . that^Diefenhaker   and   Balcer temptation and turned aside all MP who left the,ConserVativer-\
SS9n3mT 1 JSSIS^SIS^?* *°t?" Comm«ww that led 5to  .^ £±*^™*  <** questions regarding  his  rehv group in the house to sit as to*:
XLFoiT* mqmry;andJhe follow-up  of  Whispers fof   mon ground on which to stand. tiopg ^ Diefenbaker and bis/ dependents  Would  consider  to*
scanaai over turniture-purchases, subsequently and vi-      Finally, as Diefenbaker per- opinions   of  Diefenbaker's   ac-' be   Conservatives.   Clearly  he-*'
gorousjy denied by members of the administration, had   fisted in an all-out filibuster tions with the two words: "No -hopes that the time is not fa?**:
the government in disarray and its prestige smeared '   aSainst toe new flag Balcer re- v< comment.' ---..-
JBut,   as   the   Conservatives
were!    congratulating     them- Balcer into,his cabinet and the
selves, the Tory group in the Quebec   Tory   made   a   good
, Commons  itself began  to  fly name for himself..      »   -
apart.  Leon Balcer,  the  Que- But when the cabipet began
1 acted strongly. He urged his
Conservative colleagues to call
„off 'the filibuster. The **result'
was that Parliament was treated to the amazing1 spectacle of
bee Conservative Leader, gave   to~ disintegrate   in*"?ebru7r^*    "* Q,"ebfeC' lead?' °l th£ v?
a clear indication that he had   ™*»    S-    ~~   *5??S ' servatives appealing to the la-
Douglas  Harnkess,- the  Conservative   Member   of -Parliament for Calgary North who is
certainly no  enthusiastic  sup*
' porter of Diefenhaker, was not
distant when Diefenhaker-will,
be dumped and a new Censer-'<7
vative leader^ will attract to the V
Tory jfold all'who have strayed »J
because they could not "abide -r t
Diefenbaker or his policies*. ~~ <-«?*.
"had enough^ of John Diefenbaker. "'
—It-came-as no surprise that,
the stresses and strains of the
session, led to a final break .between Balcer and Diefenbaker.'
-They- had -shared- a~front-row-
JL963, -Balcer    was   one
sought t& oust Diefenbakeir and =;sufe in ori,er to end m& Con.
restore    the     Conservatives!: > —£.—.«—  *-*-l ~
' i
strength by putting in Hon..
George Nowlan as a caretaker
prime minister. But the rebellion, was aborted, and relations
betweerTBalcer andrmxiiationai
leader worsened.
However,   last   February   a
who —beral government to invoke closure in order to <
seryative fight. "_.
, That   was   about, the   last
straw. Coldly and calculatedly
Diefenbaker—sat-with bis- back <
turned towards his desk mate,
"BalCefV It was obvious that a
bench in the official opposition.
But m the .last few weeks of              _      __	
the sitting Diefenbaker and his    brave   attempt" wasfmade ,to, ^split.was coming.' itow Balcer
Quebec    lieutenant   were   not   patch things up.  The Quebec *, has made; it official; He has"/
speaking to one another.    -        Conservatives!; put-pressureNon '.beep   criticized ..by^ Gonserva-
The   sitting ' ol   Parliament  "John Diefenbaker to accept Bal-«, tives for his manner* of break- -
finished on a Friday night. Be-   «er as his Quebec-lieutenant > ing with Diefenbakei,.JThey ac-~
tal Balcer talked to newspaper   oeuvred  Diefenbaker  ihftr the  -power. play to unseat-Diefen-
jposHSonthat he had no choice    baker.      -     " ,', J- \"
but to take Balcer. as his Que-       But it was -noticeable. at the
• friends. He disclosed that he
was fed up and was about
ready to walk out of the party.
Saturday morning Balcer's
friends had written speculative
stories for their papers about
his intentions. He was called
for commment in his constituency of Three Rivers in Quebec. He indicated that he had
.about made up his mind.
- The following Monday he was
back in Ottawa and newspapermen asked for interviews. He
decided to hold a press conference in^he lounge of the Parliamentary Press Gallery.
When he arrived he was accompanied by Paul Marlineau,
Quebec Conservative MP from
the riding of Pontiac Temisca-
. Martineau declared he was
there just as an "interested observer." He explained that his
future as a Quebec Conservative would depend upon the final decision made by Balcer
who was his leader in Quebec.
Balcer said he and Martineau
would meet with the Conservative Quebec caucus in mid-
January and that they would
make known their intentions at
that time. Ho indicated he was
ready to sit as an independent
and that there were other Que>
bee Conservatives prepared to
follow him into the role of an
independent Member of Parliament.
Since the press conference it
has appeared that about one-
half of the Quebec Conservative
group might sit as independents in tho next session, Of thc
10 Quebec Conservatives, eight
voted for the red maple leaf
flag. The two others were absent. Three Quebec Conservatives, including ex-mines minister   Martineau,   followed   Bnt>
• ccr's lead in voting for, closure.
Just before Baker's announced press conference, Oppqsl:
1 tion Leader Diefenbaker held
an impromptu press'conference
in his office. In reply to< ques-
tions he emphasized  that Bal-
• iccr was not the "Deputy Lea-
der" bt the party. Later, ho -was
;  to nay j his door was .still open
'  to Balcer, "There is'not, nor
|, has there ever been h deputy,
leader. It would tako a change
, in tho constitution of tho party
for such n position," said Die-
fcnbnkcr. Asked to comment on
what 'consequences "might flow
from  the departure  of  Balcer
ho declined, But ho pointed out
,, tho conscription crisis and SJr
Robert Borden at tho tlmo of
tho Navy bill ,\yoro stripped of „
much! of, their, Quebec Hupport. .
>   Diefenbaker and Balcer never
have been very close. Ho oppos*
ed -Diefenbaker'b' bid  for 4ho »
leadership   In   1W0,   However-,,,.
Dicfynbakor    reluctantly    tgok^,
TypewritmJRepisks^ *
Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and new
ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring it
to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts are extra
—you will be advised of any extra cost before any
work is done unless, we are instructed to contrary.)
Adding Machine Service at same rates and conditions.     , :      '   .        _<'-.'* -w
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front. Full-width, "Wraparound" rear scat. Plus many
proven Viva (cnturcs. Geiierouti hiprooml A full 51
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as low as , , „risk 50hpcnginc> 10.7
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Suigeiled maximum r»t*ll prk« ol a viva      .    *e . .    ,,    , ,  '."
udan wllh heater unit dMroMVr a^ tO 45 l)ipg. And last, but
1   Sechelt   *   '        mo*tcertainly not least;
I'lice nunioil incluu«» uwivBiy and hunilllni     there's Vivil's |OW, low
ch«f«», Fadtitt «nd CkcIia Urn, Provincial  ' '   7    , • '     '
ami local laxei and llcenct an nol Included,     priCC!  '    , ,
It's gracefully wider and elegantly longer. That's how
the 1965 Victor 101 gets its brilliant new styling. And
lots more is new besides. A new roominess that comes
from the hew curved glass side windows... an extra 4 ,
inches of sholildcr room that takes the squeeze out of
thrce-abrcast seating. There's new luggage space in the
bigger trunk. New year 'round driving comfort in
Victor's new heating and ventilation system. New efficiency in self-adjusting brakes. New durability in extra'
rustproofing and wcathcrscaljng. Now extra power too.
On thc other hand, some things haven't changed. Like
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But only first-hapd experience could ever tell you all
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Phono 885-2111
SechoIty B.C.
.    V
'P'l '%v�� '"tfiWfS  His andlHers  1        j        i by J. and D. Browning  MRS. DOROTHY Erickson of the clan" Jackson, sends  r us these interesting, if not to say exciting, adventures -which befeU-her relatives. Mr. (brother) and Mrs.  Terry Jackson and fMrs. V. Spence of Nanaimo, who  have visited their Jackson relatives here, had a distressing experience on their "way to El Monte, California;  ;.'_.;��� I   ��� ������ ��� ;���-  At Bedding, where they had    raised Angoras for "their wool  checked into a motel, { at the  time of the floods, occupants  "K-ere aroused and told to leave  at once, as the floods had ar-  rxaed.-: 34re.~ Speoce found it  necessary to accept a piggy  back ride to their; car, -while  Mrs; EveJyii Jackson followed,  ���withstood waters well over the  knees.: " {  3Ir. and Ittrs. Bill {Gibbon,  who; have a summer home here,  .. were not so fortunate as they  had?to turn hack from! a visit  to Gus and Eleanor CnicS and  family of IBeHflDwer, California. _ ^     1  . So let's stay with tSe Sunshine Coast,"at least it's only  snow���so far.     "';'{"-.  BIRTHS |  Quite an event occurred on  January 2nd at, the Warren.  "Wilson CreekT^Madaine lapin  gave birth to decemplets (10).  "Xo doubt feeling the situation  to be quite 1 impossible, she  Melted out six, into the^ snow.  Hrs; Hague found them, "very  isr��dIy.~iobk iK^m t>rf <����� Hie liouse  and] cared for them. JAs two  died, : i!rs. Hague1 felt they  needed a mother so invited Madame Lapis in too. The remaining | eight and their finother  have the run of the iitchen, de-"  manding and receiving all  sorts of attention. Ther| is nobbing so euddlesome as young  rabbits, so come; and visit  theni. \ j    "  TaTking^pf rabbits, we once  I.  MEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.   |  Ph5 885-211Y -Ted Farewell  U50 altogether) until the price  dl   wool  dropped,   making   the  " enterprise > unprofitable. "We  gave them away, ate them and  sold them Tintil there were 20  left and a | buck. My husband  loaded these into sacks and  loosed them* across the road,  in the bush, well up the hflls;  keeping the buck, to prevent a  population explosion. Two -weeks  later, the buck gave birth to  three young���just shows what  a rabbit can. do.  Further/on the subject of  rabbits^ reminds ns of the  time, previous to "World "War 1,  when we were homesteading  in northeast Alberta. Incidentally by "we" 3 mean 'T���it  is the columnist's "we". The  only people 4who use "we" or  "I** are ; columnists, people  with tape worms and the'jreign-  ing sovereign: e.g. Queen Vic-  - toria's "We are not amused",  when one of the ladies in waiting, or was it Mr. Gladstone,  told a joke about a travellings  salesman. But we digress: let  us  Tetnm  to   our : rabbits;   ~vrk  -homesteaders, during our winter residence on our 1B& acres,  depended almost - entirely on  wild rabbits, of which there  were millions, for our protein  consumption.  After  one  winter  of discontent   en   this   rather   satiating  dish, four of us walked to Ye-  greville (85: miles) to board the  CN to Edmonton, to get a job  en   GT   xailroad   construction t  further  west   ($30   per   month-  plus board). One paid two bits  to doss down on the floors of  the  stopping  places,   the lady -  of the house furnishing hot water for our tea, for free. "We-  took along bur own feed, which  was-bachelor's home fried rab- -  bit's iegs and nry bannock.  On arrival at Vegrevflle, we  ^relieved ^our; aching legs with  a "few flippers-uppers in the.  bar of the ^Queen's Hotel.  "We then said, "Let us trickle,  into the  dining room [ and for  i& ���>B^-'*^%^%5fr*K.-;'-'"~ -���? *'S*'-f*rft:v^fk$i*^cK^tS*fe^#1|Sr^;  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Jan. 20,1965 Page 8-9  ������'��������� ������  - . ' -~��� ���       ��� ' *" *J     --      '      -��� -   ��� -     - r -      -        -   -    ' ��� --  Dept.. Education . . .  Buck library costs  grant  JUDGIjjNG from the attendance at the public meeting  hell! in Gibsons School, last week, most people were  either apathetic-: about the forthcom'ingj school referenda  or thejj ikne^v all the facts and had] already decided ph  their vote.  thirty-five cents Jhave a real  meal"���steak, liver and qn-  ions^r and chicken a; -la. king  were mentioned.- We;"took";our  seats and were presented with  the i-menii;    our   mouths . which.'  had j been slavering with anticipation, quickly unslavered."  The one and only Piece de;Resistance,  was   STEWED  RAB-  ���B1T4 ; \Z   ��� ..     :>  ;  Being ��� "slightly, but only  slightly bilingual, all this "hubbub in Quebec, reminds me of  -an old friend called "Joe Cousin, jivho hailed from Newcastle  in the north, of England. One  day Joe' said, he waslwatching  a parade of strikers through  Newcastle. At the head of-the  parade strode a man, holding  aloft a placard, bearing the  words���4'We are going to. have  our rights."; - :. ���'-  After the procession, Joe enticed^ this man into ^the pub,  (this;was not difficult), bought  him a drink and said. "Now  Geordie, just what are these  right you are going to have?  "Nay, I dont rightly ;know,"  replied Geordie, "but we're  gonna have ^em.";    ;-  Down to the sea  SEAGULLS are no small part of' the fascination of the  u waterfront. On a windy day, their gliding flight is  always a pleasure to watch and with the help of breadcrumbs, there is always a chance to capture their graceful motion, on film.       . j .  Mrs. /. Redman, presJ^. .'���,  Sechelt Hospital L.fl.  Installation for 1965  ���*: ~v      ,J ' '   ��� t~.    .   .�� -     I;  EXECUTIVE officers for 1905 were installed by Past  President Mrs. C. Connor| at the first meeting of the  year, held by Sechelt Auxiliary to St.* Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. J. Redman presided at    ~~ *  Parker;    Treasurer    Mrs.    G.  Reeves; Publicity Mrs. A.  !;Swan. :.' j  ! Members of the standing  Icommittees are: Sunshine, Mrs.  JE. J. Fitzgferald; membership,  iMrs,  J.  Fishert  tea conveners;  fMrs. E. J. Fitegerald, Mrs. R.  ���{Breeze; assistijng where needled, Mrs, F. Newton, Mrs. E.  fGrafe; Memorial fund% Mrs, C.  SConnor; Gift Bpx; Mrs. L. Berliner Sr., and Mrs. E. Messner.  | After the meeting, refresh-  Iments were served by Mrs.  IE. J. Fitzgerald and Mrs. R.  fBreeze.      ^     I  |  Annual mem  Idue  now  and  fbefore March  >ership fees are  should  be  paid  $1. Active mem-  the meeting, which took place  on January 14 at St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  Letters were read from Mrs.-  NjZ ��gan, hospital matron,  thanking the auxiliary for the  favors, doilies and serviettes  placed on patients' trays for  Christmas Day. Also from hospital board member J. Harvey,  thanking members for their cooperation and assistance at the  hospital opening. ��  I An expression off appreciation  |vas extended to the outgoing  Secretary Mrs. A. Redman and  publicity officer,? Mrs. B.  Feamley, for their conscientious work during the past two  4years.  The new executive is as follows���President Mrs. J. Redman; Vice President Mrs. O.  Moscrip;    Secretary    Mrs.    J.  ibers, $1.50; associate members,  $2.00.  The next mecjting will be held  Thursday, Feb  St. Hilda's Chufch Hall. Mr. N.  Muckley,   hospital   admihistra-  ,tor,  plans  to  jpeak  and  it is  Rememher  riot!"   meant  funny?  OUR SPICIAL OF THE WIEK!  .- t  - i  ��� i  - --1  GRAPEFRUIT  :-z\    4^3^  l  - f-     -: -  f *      ~  Elphinstone Co-op Association  Con 886-2522  Gibsons  HEtEN'S  FASHION SHOPPE  FOUNEJATJONS  :  HOSIERY - DRESSES  LINGERIE - ACCESSORIES  "EVERYTHING FOR  WOMEN"  The latest in Fashion  Call 886-9941  Gibsons,. B.C.  ftEXALL, JANUARY CUT  THE COST OF LIVING  SALE - JANUARY  14-23  THREE LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU  Gibsons Sunnycrest Plaza Sechelt  886-2023  886-2726  885-2134  DEPENDABILITY -- INTEGRITY ��� PERSONAL SERVICE  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTS & DRUGGISTS  11 at 2 p.m. at  hoped all members and Interested friends -vriiT attend. Tea  will be served.  Mrs. fceHa Fisher, vice-chairman of the board of school trustees, welcomed those attending and the affairs of the regular PTJA meeting were quickly  settled/ to| alljow a longer discussion period on the referenda.  Mrs? Peggy! Volen, chairman  of finance for the board itemized | details of the referenda  and .(the 27 people present appeared satisfied with the shareable! referendum No. 5 for the  amount $^39,575. The non-shareable referendum No. 6 for the  amount $29,325 caused considerable shuffling of feet, clearing of ihroats and subdued  whispering which erupted in  spasmodic  questions.  Replying to the query, why it  was non-shareable, Mrs. Volen  stated that a certain standard  Was set by the Dept.-of Education based on the school's enrolment figure, anything in excess of the set. amount was the  responsibility of the school district. -      !  The library proposed t for  Pender Harbor High School at  a building cost of $7,500 and.  furnishing cost of $1,000 would  not be included in the standard!  set for a school with such aj  small number] of pupils. ,  One lady thought it stupid for,'  the provincia government to',  grant a school accreditation'  and then [refuse'to share in thei  cost of providing it with an ade-1  quate reference library. i  Mr. Gordon Johnson, district'  superintendent of schools, explained how the government arrived at ;the set standards. 30  students are allowed for each  classroom ana 20 students for  class. such as  and   Indus-.  stated that!.this does ';nqt mean  that these | students should^ be  deprived, of a library, but that  an existing; room could be used  as such and ,a certain books  were  ajtready  on hand.,      f  The ensuing question floated  out through the ventilators, as  no-one cared to intercept it.  ���What happens when Pender  reaches the enrolment figure of  190 pupils, 'do we get a rebate?  The amount of $20,000 to be  spent on the improvement of  sites and playing fields is also  in excess of the provincial government standard.' They allow  10 per cent' of building costs for  equipment and four per cent cf  the building costs for grounds.  Mr. Porter, school maintenance superintendent stated that,  a planning i committee is being  formed 'to /work on the ground  problem. Working "together with  UBC, who' will offer the best  procedure to adopt for the type  of ground involved, they hope to  solve -drainage difficulties. Regarding!  ElphinstonVs   playing  field,   it   is   hoped1,   to -build   a  good base to work [on by applying top'[soil and seed.  The meeting concluded with  Gordon \ Johnson reminding voters of [Premier Wl A. C. Bennett's statement that the homeowner (grant wovjld- alleviate  any hardship caused'by increased taxes due to higher education costs. I  *r  vhen   "What   a  something   was  each   special  Home   Economics  trial Arts  Pender   Hajrbour  class   rooms  classes which  has   five  and  two  special  would give an enrolment of 190 students but at  present there are only 130. JRe-  |i plying toj a further query he  Registered Nurses  meet January 25  REGISTERED nurses employed !at 'St.' Mary's Hospital are  'especially invited to attend "the  reguljar[ meeting -of the' Sunshine Coast Chapter, of the  Registered j Nurses Association  of bJc. j    j  The meeting will 4ake place  on Monday, January 25th, 8  p.m. at[ the home' of Mrs.. E.  C.  Montgomery, ,West Sechelt,  and -will include  quainted" hourl  a '"Get Ac-  i  FREE PAIR PANTS  with each new  made-to  measure  M  Suit.  ORGAN'S  ENS WEAR  L  From Mie. Nose  to the Toes  Sechelr, B.C.  CHAIN | SAW CENTRE  --  -f-       ���   -���     '-'������'   ��: -  Dealers for P.M. CanodteB . McCuIIoch -  Hemdrre -j Pioneer end Srihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Port end Repair Serrice _ "j  Wilson Creek, B.CI  Phone 885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Lumber -.Plywoods - Roofing  Insulation - Bopco Quality Paints  "Phone-us today for your building needs"  Phone 885-2283 Sechelt B.C.  Our Weekly Special!  T. BONE OR iliEffi  SIRLOIN STEAK _���J lb. @J#  REDMANS  RED & WHITE MARKEt  Call 885-4416 <     i .    Sechelt  Products  Ltd.  'THE BEST IN BAIT"  *  ��� ���   -  ��� -     i  \   CALL 885-2012  Sechelr, B.C. - f  GAS & OIL  REPAIRS  LUBRICATION  HALFIYiOON  BAY  SHELL SERVICE  Exclusive at  HOWE SOUND  >!0-f5c STORE  Patrons and Baldwins  Triple Knit Ariel Wool  :   plus Patterns  Dingy Toys    -  SHOP NOW AND SAVE  Ph.  886-9852 - Gibsons  _  ^n^  vertisers Coiitei  Here is Your Opportunity to Win Valuable Prizes  The Rules fire Easy  B, & J, STORE  (Our Prices are  j   competitive*  I       CALL 885-4435 f  t     Horfmocn Bay, B.C.  EXCLUSIVE  AT  ^b^  ��^  &*  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Call 885-2161  Sechelt, B.C.  This Week's Prizes  1st PRIZE���Kodak Movie Camera  2nd PRIZE���$15   Clothing   Credit  from Thriftee Stores  3rd PRIZE���$15    Grocery    Credit  from 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.  1���Identify the firms whose names are mixed-up Mow. Each  l  line represents a firm name. Same letters are used  No more.  No less,  t  2    Official contest slips are available from any of the merchants  whose names appear on this page. -       "-  3���Entries must be received at the office of The Times within 6  days following date of publication of each contest  ��  4���All entries should be mailed or delivered to The  Editor of  i The Tiijies Know Your Advertisers Contest.  5���In case of a tie, neatnesj and originality will be tfie deciding  f factors. Also the, number of different contest slips from the  advertisers on this page. >      - /  6���Contestants are only eligible to win one of the, weekly prizes,  plus the grand prize. Enter as offten as you wish, using official  contest slips. The contest lasts for five weeks and mix-up firm  X names will be changed each week.  7���The judges' decision shall be final and no entries will be returned.  CONTEST SLIPS ISSUED TO ADULTS ONLY  GRAND PRIZE ��� AUTOMATIC CLOTHES DRYER  WEEKLY SPECIAL!  -     FIRST QUALITY  SEAMLESS MESH  ~NYLONS  44c pair  .,   THRIFTEE STORK-  TWO LOCATIONS IN GIBSONS TO SERVE YOU  Phone 886-9543  t Gibsons  DO YOU KNOW THESE ADVERTISERS!  Series 3  1. SOS HE HELPS PHONE A FIN  2. OH SEE ROSS DIG WART  3. CAL SERVE SIS THE RICE  4. SEE MIG DRINK UP WINTER CUPS, TELL  BUD & BILL  5. STELL CAN GET ICE SHED  Please put series No. on envelopes  **m��mmmwmmwv.mww\  PH1IJP  Model T44 'The Nobel"  This Deluxe 19" portable set  features an all-wood cabinet  finished in Walnut. Monitronic  Circuit Stabilizer. Picture tube  carries two year guarantee. Preset fine tuning. UHF adaptable.  Instant! picture and* sound.  Telescopic antenna. Lighted  channel indicator. Two 5" and E  one 4'f front mounted speaker  units.  1554  NEVENS'fRADlO fcTtoliWI  Marine Dr.; Gibsons  Phone 886-2280  -K-  *~��--   ' -fv  -~  . GAS AND OIL -REPAIRS     *��  TO ALL MAKES OF CARS AND TRUCKS   "  BODY & FENDER REPAIRS  J      -      '/FREE^ESTlMATES"  STANDARD MOTORS  OF SECHELT LTD  Call 885-4464,  <~~ * -^ * J~> ^ Z & 2Z*-' Sechell  1 ;  Watch for our Big  January Clearance Sale  soon.  MEN  'will always find neb just What  they are looking for.  READY-MADE and  MEASURE CLOTHING  MARINE MENS WEAR  Phone 886-2116  P^i  i" -*-  -���sxtsSli*sa*iriB��te����. S ->^^rt TX�� "j?Trne-%iT'*"T*" f T"*^   "Z <^t?tSM)*Tt^?a  MADE-TO-  <5ibsons; B.C.  '--   1  .   ihelt  Aiif Services  :'air chXrter;^  ^AmeRAr^s> -*  'MAINTENANCE'^ >-  Call 885-9500  '  , ^ Porpoise Boy, B.C." *'  \  - A.  "L>     IS  > r  -   c  J  - "   I  Z'i vzx^z^z  .}^J"#����  ^���--t^T^  vTwin^Creefc. -  LUMBER & BUILDING u  SUPPLIES LTD.s:> ;  "EVERYTHING FOR,--  'THE-BUILDEB.'."*^*  Phone 886-2808    ,  Gibsons, B<C.\ZXZy  ''X  1   ,  mm  BUILDING SUPPLIES  'f builders hardware'^5  paints & Varnishes z*  sash & doors .    -  LUMBER-     -   '--.  PLYW0ODI j;tt�� ,v  r* t i -'"~~s  Call 886-7765  Gibsons, B.C.  ; ���- �����-  -; ��z  r        ~l  s *  ~    J-  -  3 *.  I~'  *���'   -*V  HARBOUR STORE  -lf^n GROCERIES'  . ^IrRESH c^CURED^MEAJS  MAGAZINES r* V>  ?hone SS3-2524  Madeira Pork  \ i  ' �����   *  Shoe Store  ,t jENTIRE FAMJL^" >^  Ph. 885-9519 -Sechelt  ^  <r      I"*  ROGERS MAJESTIC  RADIO &  EASY, BUDGET TE  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  PHONE 885-2171  Vi^r^-^iS^ ***533&4$S��^S3r��&*4 ^C^St��^^S?ef^^' ^iSfi^^'^WY:  J UJ'i.11,1 ClJJiil!l'ill|lMiPWllli'lp'i}'|iJ  ^*  ?*#^^&*3ags* Page 10 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed , Ja��  20, T��65  1 \  !  *  0  f  d  7  i  ���  t  V  *  1  ���#  .  \\  J. J*  ^ Is  *  r  New Year: Baby  came too late Z;  PROMOTION of donations for  " -' the first baby -to be *born at  St. < Mary's  Hospital on  NeNy  ,* Year's" Pay. proved to no avail  rfor no" baby was born there un-~  ������^���tli -si>me���days-af ter���January���1.-  - '* The one   man   project , was  conducted   by   Ed   'Feidler   of  Gibsons who was supported by  ,   tJie KLwanis and Legion Branch.  ���109. Altogether S19 was collected  as  well "as   a  number of  gift- items.  It was decided to present the  contributions instead to the first  Christmas    baby    which    was  v barn  to Jiteve  and 5etty LouT  Holland,- of Gibsons.  ���'!  '��� I  Mr.   Feidler  thinks the  pro-  r   ject  will   get off  to a   better  Ifstart- next .year land ^wfll "probably   be .undertaken  by   the  gStmshine Coast  Kiwanis  Club.  .Donations    this   year., were  from:    The    Kiwanis,    Legion  EijJj^K^-^^^  Branch l(&; LA to Legion 109;  Tbriftee Dress Shop, Don's  i Shoe Store, Todd's Drygoods,  ^ ;SuperiVal��i Dons Douglas Var-  feties.i Elphinstone Gtw>p, Ken's  Fbodland, Krttse Drugs, Howe  i&und 5c and 10c Store and  Peninsula Plumbing. 1   by the Sechelt 1band and as may be seen a steady  stream of voters-turned out last Wednesday to register  their .choicer Sitting down on the^Ieft, Chief Alfie Aug-  while Mr: Applefcy of the Fraser Indian Agency checks  the voters list with Mrs. Irene Louie.  ���J.  ���m j h  Hn|Kt������  v.  iSL   II  *  .1  >  /             J  +* /  ���'/ ���''  ,   i  P       *       >  S  '  1  ��� t 'V.'',  ���    f  *  I  I  V  J  !  J  \  HappyiitSecfaeU  sap magistrate  MAGISTRATE*' Andrew *John-  " ston  might be uv great demand in Vancouver and district  but  he  has  not  deserted  the  Peninsula, as implied in a misleading  report in the Vancouver Sun.  .       .....   ��� ...,:,. \.ft��� ZX%- .  '"the''*'"Malgisl?ate'' "to^The'  Times, "I have no intention  of leaving Sechelt, iq fafct it is  my intention to retire here.  With the death of Magistrate  Beamish. I was simply, asked  to substitute in Buraaby until  a permanent 'appointment is  madef Naturally I had to be officially appointed but only on  .a-Jemparary. basis."   Thve......yflncpJMyej,.:,pa^ri...re.portr..  ed Magistrate Johnston as being formerly of JSechelt^ as a  result he has received numerous calls from people who had  assumed he was leaving Sechelt.  r  I Indian Council  NEWLY-elected Indian Council gets down to a full slate  ���which included setting up a $16,000 budget for 1965-  66.iFrom left, Mrs. J. C. Letcher, Indian Superintendent  of the Fraser Indian Agency. Gilbert Joe, Melvin Paul,  Clarence Joe and Chief Alfred August,  Thank you very much. Enclosed please find my check on the  Sechelt Bank of Montreal to  cover renewal for another year  at $5.00, I enjoy it so very  , rriuch. being i was a resident  there for several years, pioneering the Umbered lots ; where  Nestmans now illvo/; opposite  the school, until recently.  Aty good wishes a hd contl n-  ucd; success for the year 1063.  Help appreciated  Editor, The Tlmca;  Sir���To January 8, a totol of  $1,��88,B4 w���� raised by the  Christmas Seal, Campaign, To  the flmnie period last, year we  had raised fimio; ! > ! ���  ���  I would like to thunlt our  contributor and alj who hclpctl  tho campaign, ]'', ' '  , |  To an ineHtlmable rjeftrc�� the  Young admirer* '������-' ficnorous, co-operation  of   the  IGBATULATIONS appear to bo the order of the day   ^���^  |-W re-elected chief hi the Sechelt Band Alfred Aufr   KTiSS �� ��%.  EfSim  The two ardent admirers are his grandchildren Ka-  The Reader's Right  '    Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a >'  ���   ���        pen-name may be used for publication,  OrieC' time  resident ^;:%C!! and stories was invalu-  Sir-The  time  certainly  has    ab e, *" staining public inter-  a way of slipping away from    ^ n,thc ���* ��cf ^ ����� c���'  us in a hurry. I did mt real-,   Cfh.rlfma�� Sea ' ������Jr and   ts  Izeit was time to. renew my    ^f��S f -" ^L t^cu,os,s'  Times   before   your   reminderk^�� ?^^ *[tlcJ  klls  ^  awrlved   in   the   mail   today     p?.��Ple.Jn; N,or,tn .America, than  all   other   infectious   diseases  combined.  On bchall or the Christmas  Sea! Society, I wish to thank  you and the staff of the Sechelt  Peninsula Times for your; sup-;  port in focusing public attcnt-  ion on our work to rnlse money  for thl�� cait.se, ;  KAY  WOOD  Sechelt Peninsula  .';w'.',r.''.^''.;.".r.^  OTICE  R.S.Rhodes  DOCTOR OF  OPTOMETRY  204 Vancourcr Block  Vancouver^ B,C.  Will bs in Sechelt  JANUARY 25  For an appointment  for, ^yc examination  '   phono 885-9525  yln: left and Ricky August.  pnlRri.  Your  handling of nevvn  ro-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gii^ioni ^-Thont Q86-2627  -V  te*t*S��iMiU*a>!tl!<t(n**..  COLOliR(  January %\, 22, 23  ,.������..!.���.' ���..:.'.     ,      ELyiS PRESLEY  NOTE ~. NR\y TlrW  ? _".',        ,  Doors ot 7i60Showor 7i30  Twlllodt Thooiro.wJli hov* shows on Thursday. Friday. Solurday  and Saturday moflnoo only forjonuory,         |        ,,  Saturday Matinee ihow tlmo remain* 2i30 p,m,       .  +���  ��^��s*^*^^BMtoWtoM.i!��3*IM^iiiiws*^*4Mirtjl' *WiWKSo> U  f   ..  Z '���  \    V ^^m^S&^^^sd^>m^  L&\^i0!'i^4��f^}!^t!��s$t��& y^TrtrtsW W*-*l*4'**.S!iJi��l4w��lt��^��P^w-<4a��*v*  IS^^^<*K����iJn^JWiP''K'>lW*ftS,,'t,��^��t�� -TKWk.-NT-w'A'S-I**.*.- **.^*-U T  Notes froni Pendei  afnrL#?jeAo��1 ^lawyer   and    The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., an. 20, 1965 Page if i ���  MLA. Decision on the- oroiect. - ���: tt. =���: ������ ' =���^-*>1  Decision on the-project, 7  which, must be provincial; will  be Lma"de, 'at'' the convention to  MCrHTEEN ratepayers turned out to attend the refer-' be held, in,. May, "at the Pine  enda meeting held in, Madeira Park on January 12.   Woods un Manning Park.''  School officials attending were: Mr. G. Johnson, district   notes in bri��        *     '  Tb^SS^vS^wtf TRTr; ^"ftf8 3Pf',M-      V^hT^ughter   Mr,  tsati, Mrs. (..-Fisher, Mrs. L- -Jackson and Mr. Malcolm���Ray Eee of saver Sands   is  Representatives    Mr.    Clay,_ rr:^���__., ^ z : r     " " '  Green Book is in distribution  and Mr. W. Warnock, Mr. P.  Wilson, secretary of the school  board, and Mr. porter, district  maintenance supervisor.  All officials present .were  most obliging in answering the  ratepayers questions which covered areas of interest and puz- -  zlement not strictly related to  ���the-referendar^���  The following were among  questions asked:  -QuestlonT-WKaTTassurance do  we have that the money will be  spent "asTUstfidrhnfie referenda-  passes? Last year, $16,000 voted  for Madeira Park School was  spent at Gibsons.  j' Xn sAv_e_n__Transference__of .  funds from one area to another is subject to the discretion and judgement of school  board members, who are elected to represent all the people  but permission to alter plans  must be obtained from Victoria,  since the department pays half  of the costs. In this particular  case, the enrolment in Madeira  Park went down instead of increasing as expected, so the extra classroom Was not necessary. Before the, money could  where, satisfactory proofhad  to be furnished to Victoria that  the room was not needed in Madeira Park.  Question: Are plans for additions drawn by an architect  beforet the referendum- is'Submitted for vote. If not, how can  you accurately estimate the  cost?  Answer: The board is not per*0  nutted to hire an architect prior  to the passing of a referendum.  Cost is finally determined by  tenders received: In the Gibson construction, the lowest,  tender received was $30,000.00  more than the estimated cost.  Acceptance of this bid had to  '���b^Z'awroyed''^^ an Order jn  Council in Victoria, to make  up the additional money needed  $8,000 which had been in a trust  fund for a new school at Gam-  bier, for which the need has not  arisen, was used, as well as  the $16,000 from Madeira.  Question: Then we really cannot be sure that the money will  be spent/as presented on the  referenda?     .  Answer: If you arc asking  for a guarantee,  no. Just re-  - Question: For how long will  fhese referenda cover spending  needs? ',' :  Mrs. I. Hamer of Vancouver,  - Born ^to Mr. and "Mrs. John  Perry of Silver Sands, a baby  girl; who arrived January 13.  A   general   meeting   of   the  Answer: The board is allowed ��� - .. ������>. ���> - ���  to plan for only three years. If Community Club for,' the pur  your question means: Will we ^se <* e!��ctj0n of the 1965 ese-  have another referendum in- futive will be announced short-  three years time/tlie "answer is^y' At least &siA of tbe 12 ���xe"  yes. cutive wish to be replaced. Any-  Question*  Is S5 300 sufficient   one' wishin8' to   volunteer Jo  forQU^pmeS feSd af SZJ   serve for 1965' or a^one with  der Harbor Secondary School?  Answer:   No,   since  drawing  suggestions for nominations,  please call one^ of the following  nominating   committee    mem-  up-the- referenda,-prices -are��� bexst-Mrsr-A.-Edwardson,-883--  up. Some money will have to 2694; Mrs. G. Edwardson, 883-  be drawn from operating funds. 2308; Mrs. L. W. Kilborn, 883-  Prices and courses are chang-   2688.  ing so fast, it is very difficult Attendance by adults is neces-  for-the- school-board to deal -saryrifthe showssponsoredby  I .itftw#*M(tJ��s��>tiMa��w��RaiWi$iWi  with costs.  Question: The cost of the library at Pender High is non-  shareable. Why?  Answer: The department will  not share the cost of a library  at Pender Harbour Secondary,  necause-the���number���of���rooms -  is greater than the number required for the number of pupils not ''.attending.' The continued accrediting of the high  school is dependant on improvement of library facilities. The  present��accreditedastatus is for  one year only. It is an unusual  honor for a small school like  this to be accredited. You can  be very proud of Mrs. Fleming  and the teachers. We want to  see  a  library  there.  ���'QaMUb"n:T*'Can^:ybuv'*giVew>ae-  tails on how money will be  spent on the Madeira Park  grounds? Is this amount needed?  Answer: $6,000 for purchase,  the balance for drainage, fill  and improvements of play  field; plus cost involved in  groundwork around the new  construction.  Question: Is there likely to  be future additions to the Madeira school?  Answer: No. This will likely  be the limit of -construction  here. Any future construction,  if needed, will be a school at  Kleindale where the school  board already has a site;  Question: What is the cost of  putting a referendum before  the people?  . Answer: Two years ago, the  cost was approximately $1,000.  Question: If these referenda  do not pass, (and I think they  should), will you present them  the community club are to continue.  - When you have trouble understanding your wife, try turning off the TV.  THE 1965, edition of the B.C.  Accommodation Directory is in  Government Travel Bureau's  the- process of "distribution; itv  has been announced by the bureau. It" is the most complete  edition ever produced by the ,  department and *% available  , earlier than ever before.  , Popularly known as the  "Green Book,!' the directory is  distributed to visitor information offices throughout the  world and contains the best  compilation of tourist information on British Columbia available anywhere.  More than_2,300 individual accommodation*      establishments  ~are~listedr~as"well ~as~all "avail"  able ferry schedules and services in B.C., hunting and fishing guides together with a map  showing   the   areas   in* which  ~ they-operateTTrophy- feesT-sy-~  nopsis of game laws and easily-  read maps showing the approaches to the two largest cities.  Populations, golf courses,  boat launching facilities, radio  stations   and'  other   pertinent  facts relating te,each area are  now��flisted   under   the   name  heading, of  the   area  or:"city (  ^concerned."/   ."""    "!   ' 'J   ''JX_  , The book nowjJncludeslaJist ~~  of the many- museums to' be /  found   throughout   British   Col-v  umbia and it is.anticipated, by*  department  officials,  that  the   ,  format changes will greatly enhance  its  usefulness.  -.**��/  -1  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED'  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  885-2111  - Ted  Farewell  %  1  8  4'  member the board represents  the entire school district, not again?  Just one area of it. It could Answer: Yes, we must,  happen that ; funds, allocated  elsewhere, had to be diverted  to Madeira. It!s not a onejway  street. However, for noy, we  can only say that theJirm intention is as now stated on the  referenda. It would take something drastic to force n diversion of funds?      ''" "'", <""'"v'  Question; Could the present  auditorium bo enlarged for(l an  activity room?  'Answer: No It Is not a good  Idpn*     ,    > >  Question:, What lis the rqqulr-  The meeting at Madeira  Park, which lasted over two  hours is only one of the series  of public meetings which the  school board members must attend* These public-spirited citizens who give so much of their  time and ability in managing  school affairs deserve tlie appreciation of ,all ratepayers,  When feeling critical pr disapproving of .their decisions,  ask*yourself if YOU would want  to do their job I .  cq sifc of %n activity room,  ji\nswcr: 30 ft, by 50 ft,  Question; What Is tho size of  this  auditorium?  Answer; 27 ft, by 40 ft.  Question; Can you toll us  what plans there, are for the  use of this room When the activity room Is completed?  .  Answer; This could become a'  classroom, , used part of the  day 'for< n kindergarten, and  part of tho day for n special  class, This area has an unusually largo number of children  "Who-nccdTtimcdinl-'tcndiingr���  Qiiostion: In^ho elementary  school, what*��� constitutes a  library?  Answer; Fiction, reference  hooka, encyclopedia, etc, A gen-  croua allotment for booka In  given to the district librarian  for the rotating library,  Question; What la the slue of  WOMEN'S CLUB MEET  At * the January meeting of  tho Business and Professional  Women's Club held Jamiry 12,  at Ole'a Cove, Adele doLango  and lona Strachan were nominated for tho committee In  charge of arrangements of  Charter Night,  ��� Charter Night, will b6 held  on Saturday, February 20, at  Olo'a Covo. Ivy Baston, provincial president, from PoWoll River, will install tho officers of  th6 Sunshine Coast B&l'W, Ad��  -<Ho ~��Evan8f��* national - member-+�����" j  ship chairman, from Pofitlcton,  will present tho charter to tho  club, Invitations will lio sent  to fieveral Peninsula residents  to bo guests at this oyent. A"  buffet flupper will follow and  Professional Women's Club has  sent to the B.C, Centennial  Committee tho��-auggeatlon that  (ho.lIUrnry room?" " " " "...'.��. h��rsary In law bo ��lvor�� to  Answer: 480 'square foot, iwpetuato tho memory of Mrs,  JANUARY  9'  JACKETS--25% - 50% off  SPOROffl^  ATERS I; price  (WHILE THEY LAST)  LONG SLEEVE "T" SHIRTS  25% - 50% off  COWBOY KING - - - $3.25  (HALF PRICE)  \*&i  FREE - SHOW PASS  to Secheit Theatre  with purchase of $10  Slippers $5.95 NOW $4.95  Many Other Specials  Unadvertiscd  TERMS - CASH - NO EXCHANGE OR  REFUND ON SALE MERCHANDISE  ��=*4B*-M*M 1  Phono 685-9330  Sechelt, B.C.  .t,^-^w.��'1Ji.|'i,'  I '-JJ'  <-H** jr^.'to^js^i*^ ^*   '  1 <<  i  .<  I 1  1  Page 12 The Sechelt Peru  Times, Wed., Jon. 20, *65  Kinnettes prepare  for iashion show.  SECHELT   Kinettes   have   not  __ been-too__busy_fpr���fche_first  part  of  thl5_y_ear,_ but_great.  plans   are   underway  for' the -  spring., '"-  Serving ior the Rod and <Juh  Club Banquet, the Christmas  meeting and helping the kinsmen with their various projects, -seem to he the extent  of the fall activities. ,  The Kinnette Spring Fashion  Show is now the center of all  the activity. This is an annual  event, on which the Kinnettes  work, yery hard together with  the help of many other people.  ���iThis���show���will���be���held- on  April 9th and the Kinnettes  working in co-operation with.  Joan Hansen, of The Toggery  and Morgan Thompson ol Morgan's Men's Wear, nope to  have   a   bigger   display . with  '     . niany more sizes and styles.  Everyone is looking forward  > V ��� to. seeing the new spring st$es ,  and fhe.Kujettes welcome fhis  ^       opportunity  to'; present to  the  uoHcOhe^'4i^lat^t^ih-meaV-  and women's fashions.  The Promenaders  SMALL BUT gaining in popularity, the Sechelt Promenaders group of square dancers meet once a weeic at St. HUda's HaH. Enthusiastic man behind ihe group,  Maurice Hemstreet welcomes all newcomers. A small fee offsets cost of hall etc.  From left are Carl Tingley, Gordie McCourt, Tom Parrish, Eric Durant, Alex Hague, Maurice Hemstreet, Cathy Berry, Doreen Durant, Gladys Parrish, Peggy Hemstreet, Irene Tingley, Lil McCourt and Mary Hague  Secheli Bowling Alleys  I 1     rfZjjk^  IN THE Ten Pin league Dick  Clayton tracked the 600  maTk, bawling 602 (207, 214).  Ladies; Dorothy Smith 671  (295).  '' JLatfesr-'M'atiflee'f wJe^''*AEld'-"  red, .653, Mabel McDermid 259,  Mary Iftendersam 263.  Pender;   Jo^ Graf 716,  Jim  Granger   661,   Dave   MacDom- ,���  neil ��14, Bill Cameron 617,. Barbara IyersDn 577.  Sechelt     Commercial:   . Eve  Moscrip 679 (296), Lola CaH-  well.,697, ;(251)�� JRrank Nev��ns .  757   (303),   Dave   MacDonneU  302, Nancy Jaeger 253.  Sports Club: Howard Carter  280, Jay Eldred 705 (293), Ha.  zel Skytte 627 < 273), Lil McCourt 635.  (Ball    and    Chain:    Richard  Johnson  678  (309),  Matt Jaeger 638, Fern Taylor. 599 (253), ,  George Derby 634 (312). Kathy  Hall 622  (255),'^��es Chamber-  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Juniors:  Alan Hemstreei; 311  (180).   Earl   John  321,  Wendy'  Bystedt 339 (186), Sharon Law*-  son 306 (190).  Seniors:  Arlene Johnson 395'  (199,   196),   Jack   Goeson   392  (222).  TEN PINS  Mixed:  Pat Mullen 500.  Men. Dick Clayton 602 (207,  214),   Bay   Borioit   531    (209),,  Butch  Ono 202,  pon Caldwell  564 (214), Ron Robinson 544. ' I  In fhe swing  PROMENADERS swing smartly into a grand right and,  left  as  Maurice  Hemstreet  gives  encouragement  with the aid of a microphone.  1 i '  SquaringlyYours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  SETS IN order everyone, just two more couples wanted  ' for the set at the''tar end of the liall and here we go  to such tunes as, Five Foot Two, Red River .Valleyj Darling NelHe Grey, Barnacle^ Bill The Sailor; Oh! JoTiriny,  Old Fashioned Girl, you Take the High Road. ;. ,  Then there  are tune's  of -a    ~~~,       "" ~  modern   trend   such   as   Hello  *   Dolly, Hi, 1,1, lice til^ce, Chewing   Gnm,   Beverly   Hillbillies,  Golden Rocket, and many others. My latest record Is Coconuts,    remember   the   words,  l!Ve got a lovely bunch of coco-  "i ''"nuts, don't you see them standing in a row. Now hero Is a  rfecord with great potential, It  it .has a ^wonderful ibeat.  The  ���!'jV sttuarc dance call .Is-easy but  \| Irvjoly with lota of action, yon  ��� '���Ji   '        Just wouldn't bo able to Ttccp  "''''��� iil yohr feet still,  . i\h        ,.A !"By the way, why don't you  w > .<������' " (iron in some evening tQjwatch.  , our dancers perform und (talk  the men wear western' style  shirts and ordinary slacks or,  western cut pants. AH in aM,  this creates a1 very colorful  scene for anyone's eyes. You  don't have to believe me, just  come and see; for yourself. v  flTebi 13, 1900���Is the itcxt  date In my scriip book. Our  club visited the Gibsons Sqiiar-  cnaders for a combination anniversary and valentines squares  dance, This has been an annual  event over since and has been  greatly enjoyed by everyone,  That same night, the cnllcr  for tho*.Sj|uarcnadcrs,-Ilnrry  ItoberUwn's engagement to Dl-  wlfhi ^anyone or everyone, jyi^   ^nna was announced. I have a  would be mndo ^Ulto wcloomo,   notation on the side ��f <<ho page  ; ���  '* !  I- was going to say that our coffee Is out of this world faint  Isn't, It's out of thc coffee pot.  j Square ,4nnco ddthes in my  estimation, arc the most com-  . fort able that person could hope  to *wea"r. The ladies; wear full  s^Jfrte; crlhoWns ftndtlat shoes,  that reads, "Will ho continue to  be head caller?" 1 must atflc:;  JHarry next tlmo I ace Mm.  March as, jaoo^-iTho Sedbclt'  Promenaders   had    a   craay  night, it says, here, that TOfcny  laughs were had,  Well, that's  true.   Some ol  ttie  costumes  were, how you would 'call,  EEK. I think it's time we had  another night like this.  April  3Q, : 1960--a!l   club3   in  the   area   with   visitors   from _  Van.   and  way points squared  up at the Port Mellon Hall.  Junev25,  1960���Due to insu^'  ficient    reply's,    the    outdoor  square dance on the Shop Easy  parking   lot, was   cancelled.   I  guess It pays to advertise well ,  Ahead and lota of it.  Our last square dance at St.  Hilda's Church Han, Sat. Jan. '  9,  I  would  say  was  quite, a,  night. How do 1 Tcnow? Well,  it's like this:   The material  I-  used, was rather tough,but thc ,  laugh meter still 'blew its top.  Calling   car   54.   Wl��ere   are  you?   Come in  please.  Kindly  ���spread   the   word   that   long ���  awaited time has com�� to, start,  a    beginner's    square    dance  class. AH interested parties arc  asked totphono 8��5-9IMl for further' informatlon,or just up and  come   to   the   first   night   of  square  dance  classes \ at  my,  place,   That's   Hcmstrect'fl . ^ni -  Mermaid St., J��n, 22, 1965, 8:30 *  p.m. to 10 p^n,' That's this com- ��  ing Friday * inighLv So <)foTf fjood^��- j  clean fun, rola,x*tion, \ friendly  atmosphere and daughter   gn^ >  lore, try  square dancing.  It's  contagious, '  My tnw (that's ��quare bianco;,  lnngimgo   for  wife)   has   jiiBt  ���wound up tho cat and *hrown  out the clock.- Now this' l*i hard '  <m ��clocka and the cat-doesn't��  tiWnk much of It cither, Do ����>..  ���dO'.for30W.*��- ��� "-.'i'^-v'V,-;, / -��� ������*'*��� -..  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��AlH PA��  ���This'free reminder'of coming events is o service of,  SECHELT: AGENCIES LTD: Phone Sechelt'������ Pcnlnsulo  Times direct for. free Ifstlngs, specifying "Date Pod".  Ploasa note that space is limited and some advaricc dates  may hove to waif their tum; also that this is a "reminder"  listing Only and cannot always co'rry full details  Jan, 22���7;00 to 8;30 p.m.' Junior square dance classes  -for 8 to 12 year olds. Maurice Homstrcot's residence,  Jon. 27���-8 p;m,  Hospital Cottage, Chamber of Com-  merc��",mccitng,",' !;v^  fob, 1 ������; Mothers March, Sponsored by Klnsmcrj,   ���   '   ' ������  *���-      '   ���   '��� ���       f  ��� Ffib, 1,1���^2 p,m, Si, Hilda's Church Hall. Sechelt Hos-  pltol ''Auxiliary'' meeting. Speaker Mr, R Buckley,  Sales thow substantial growth opportunity  for agrcfilyo managomont.  Askiiig Jess *hcm $30f000 f.P,  ���ijKKfrMaM  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Wfrarf ftcmd Phono 085-2161  itosbft.1' ���4(iwt.��i��w*M*rara*t*W��**��*1  ii*^����Wi��ii*��s*M*i*t  *  ,iir,i/r;."  U*i^^C��*t>^>MW^'��<�� ***i" ''"i:hTs W''������V.pt*.* ^'rt�����  mi   .   (If    1    ' i�� �� ��� tmVtJlm*tl<.!?{.pi,:.lS"P;r\t"ttHt-+   l: S��&^&��&��&S5$&&^^  i, ,    .,���*    wn^wUrfi* >�����**����  The, Sechelt   Pe.i.   Times,  Wed., Jan. 20,'65 Page 13  II l l      ' ll     *m*~m.���www���w���������  j 1 ' ' '  MORE ABOUT . . . .  Indian council z,   \  from page 1���  _ed tro^bles���forjhe. Indian couin;- __  cil.,witfi the result, action is to,  .be taken, by a"idedaration.,*o��r  war on~ stray, mutts/ Uncased \  for and. stray "animals' will be,  rounded up and disposed of as'  considered' fit, '' *   " "L   ' '  TRIBAL COUNCIL .     )  Meeting    of    the    Sunshine  Coast Tribal Council -is slated  ���for_mid-March_ai��d- will-molude���  members from Squirrel Cove,  SUanimon, Churclihouse and Se-   chehy.  This meeting will deal with  overall situations    such    as  schools, finance, welfare, etc.  Clarence Joe to be delegate and  spokesman for the' Sechelt  band.  Meeting wilT be held_in the  Indian Council Hall, .Sechelt.  VOTE  OP  THANKS  A vote- of thanks was extended to the Indian Girls Band  of the Mission Indian Residential School, who turned out un-  __der such-adverse���weather-coiu-  SONNY SOUTH  by At SONDER5  CONDITION YOURSELF f&RTHIS ��  , kefreshin& wtHre��'��wiy'-;-rHe*r  cWWcrsER- P8Ep��cnow-?w��aHavw  n$*BEAUTIFUL43UHSHIME WJTH.  A��MSP��>|!TBKEEJ  GRUBBY  W WARREN SATTLES  ^m^  GRANDPA'S BOY  by BRAD ANDERSON  ditions to provide music for the  opening of the St. Mary's Hospital. Also thanks to oie Chiefs  and counctla who attended  from all over the province, and  special tribute to the late Chief  Charles Craigen who spearheaded the donation of land to the  hospital  Next meeting will be Jan. 31  at 7 pjn., agenda to include.  General welfare, re-organizing  of Youth Guidance Committee,  Jfome-makers club, sports, recreation and sanitation.  Wedding shower  held at Gibsons  MANY guests 'attended the  wedding shower, held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jamie Nu-:  ptio, ati-vtha Gibsons home of  Mrs. Marie Clarkev on Friday,  "'January'" 8j ,5; Hostesses for "the; X"'  occasion were Marie Clarke,  Mrs. Gerry Clarke and Mrs.  Mary Madsen.  Beautiful gifts: were presented to the popular couple and  during the evening, ,- games  were played and delightful re- ���  freshments served. ���  ;; Due to a combination of sickness' and extremely bad road  conditions* many i people invited were; ujable to attend; Thos$  present < were Mrs, Josle Dav-  ies, Miss Diana Jessiiman, Miss  Sharon Harrop, MJss Sharon  Solnikt jMIss Arlcne ���'Mason,;  Mrs. Shirley Fc'eney, Mrs.  .Edna Husby, Mrs. Vi Peterson,  Mrs, Sylvia Blngley, Mrs.:Ethel Blnglcy, Mrs, Donna Thomas, Mrs, Eleanor White, Miss  Heather Garlick, " Mrs. Rita  ��� Pearl, M^s., BrnccwcU, Mrs,  Penny Latham,,Mrs, Clara Wilson, Mrs, I.ynnc p.anasuk, Miss  Carol Anderson, Mrs. Jan Uowr  land, also the bride's aunt and  Mrs, Kay Whipple and the  groom's mother, Mrs, Celia  Nuotlo,   ,  ^3l  /SCRATCH \TyQU��$&upL  ��0-?-i��  LITTLE FARMER  by KERN PEDERSON  0     c^  -**/���  OFF MAIN STREET  by JQE DENNETT  JVM  I -m^iHw^ifm^^mh^^^m^^w^*  RURAL DELIVERY  by AL SMITH  teTinges  Pfiono 885-9654   , j  !.,*.���/ -tiJ- ��-'i >... ,i,.,,,i,��i.-i�� ���,..-���  I   ���M      rtlW,    ,\,,(    r   ^      ftt.l��1%  '^U T*35,EK52T J"*T)!    Poge 14 The-Sechelr-Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan. 20,J965  ���   ���   ���  *'  >:>  .   X  i%S��,r-Jffi?'^l   rhl"ngs to remember  *t2^J9 Winter driving rules  ftH helpful for everyone  PENINSULA motorists may be excused if they mut-  / ter to themselves more frequently than is their custom. It has been a trying winter. However, muttering  helps little in getting that old wagon out of a ditch.  Winter driving is tricky. Even     =-��� ���  more than that���it is often peri  lous. Andi since our motorists  are not veterans at that sort of  driving, here are a few helpful-  hints.  SKILL at the wheel is important. In starting on snow or  ice, don't accelerate as you  might on dry pavement. Start  tires. The driver with the  smooth, "bald" tires is asking  for trouble. Make sure your  tires���have���a fair- amount of  tread showing before you risk a  winter drive.  OR BETTEJK yet, equip your  car with winter-tread tires. StU-  gently_in ^tjier_^dnve^_range���dies ^hQW^e^uto^vatlL^nc^-  orTn second gear, making sure    tires moves over snow-covered  your front wheels are pointing    highways   51  per   cent   better  straight ahead        i than **>* car Mth regular tires,  REMEMBER the'necessity of    and the snow-tired vehicle also  keeping  skiUed- hands-on the   -has-28-percent-better-tracUon  &}*&* Zl>J&  9*  Bunny sitting  DURING the snow, twelve-year-old Clare has helped  Mother Rabbit raise eight youngsters. Mr. and Mrs.  J. A. Hague of Wilson Creek have decided that this little  little family has outgrown its welcome, so back to the  hutch, they must go.  ,  in Your Garden  .***  ���By Old Rake  < ALTHOUGH the weather is not always conducive to outdoor gardening this month, there are several ways  j in which time can be spent profitably indoors. Seed and  i flower catalogues are available now and are a wonderful  ��� source of information. Besides the illustrations m6st of  them give a wealth of cultural hints that are well worth  heeding. This form of armchair gardening could wel1 be'  the difference between a good garden and a poor one;  A garden notebook could be  started at this time adding per-  tonent' notes from time to time.  Mistakes could "be noted for future   information.   Color   combinations approved or otherwise  and   also   weather   conditions  from time to time. Keep a record of the performance of the  different vegetables particularly  of any  new  varieties.   Because a plant or vegetable is  new does not always make it;  ���superior to an established favorite. On the other hand, do  not be afarid to try something,  tnew,   they   arc   new   because  they   possess   some   particular  attribute not found }n thc old  ones, It might be better color,  better shape.or from, more disease resistant or have  better i  the last minute! Space can be  utilized properly when you  have a plan and have time to  think things over. There is no  time like the present -to-, get  your seed order fixed up. Supplies are good and there is less  danger of being disappointed.  The same applies when ordering Roses and Gladioli.  Probably the most satisfaction to be derived from armchair gardening is to be found  in letting your imagination  play round with what you would  like to do and what you would  do if you had the time and money. While none of us ever  have enough of these, we can  still get a great deal of pleasure even if we only try , one  new idea or plant each year.  wheel after the auto is in motion. Don't make sudden changes in direction is you suspect  the roadway is slippery. Make  smooth, gradual changes, being  careful not to oversteer.  GET THE 'feel' of the road.  Try your steering, brakes and  acceleration at slow speeds to  determine the roadway?s ..condition.  WATCH FOR "temperature  traps," spots along a cleared  highway where water might  have flowed over it and frozen:  Remember, too, bridge surfaces freeze before the roadway.  Bridges often are treacherous.  OFTEN THE safe speed on a  snow-covered or icy highway is  half the posted speed.  Forget  about speed^Umir"signs "when'"  road conditions are abnormal.  WHEN STOPPING, pump the  brake pedal gently. A sudden  jam on the pedal might send  your car into a ^kid.        ,*  TAKE  a  good look at your  on ice than the car with regular treads, says the Committee  on Winter Driving Hazards, National Safety Council,  DON'T FALL for the fallacy  that under-inflated tires���give  ^oiLitetter snow tractioru-Your���  tires should be properly inflated at all times. They'll last longer and you'll go just as far,  the committee study reveals.  REMEMBER, tod, that aU  windows and the windshield  should be free of snow and ice*  while driving. Poor visibility  causes many wintertime accidents.  CHECK WEATHER forecasts  before  beginning  any   trip.   If  the   vyeajheipan^.says   "don't''   start "that t$ft> because of approaching bad! weather, take  his advice.  It's important you learn these  ruiesr Yours   and  other 'lives .  may depend on how well you  practice them.  keeping qualities. Your garden  notebook could also contain the  dates of sowings and when the  different crops reach maturity.  Some catalogues are quite  elaborate and are well worth  the small charge sometimes  made for them, They make a  worthwhile addition to the garden'library., Garden" magazines,  even old ones, arc another  source of .information a n d  should be kept and looked over  occasionally and articles that  concern your special problems  marked for reference,  A plan for this year's garden does away with a haphazard looking mess that often results  when things arc left to  The commanding officer at  an Army base in the South was  the son of a well-konwn senator���a fact that he never let  anyone forget, He was bawling  out a lanky mountaineer one  day, and in the course of his  tirade asked, "Do you know  who my father is?"  The mountain lad looked him  straight in thc eye. "Why, no,  suh," he replied, "Don't you?"  YOUR PLUMBING NEEDS CENTRE  NOW WELL STOCKED WITH:  AIR TIGHT HEATERS  OIL HEATERS  - STOVEPIPE  FURNACE FILTERS  1 y^\ii  COPPER TUBING  (All Siiet)  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  \k  Hi'I.     ������   I       '���  " !>  ''''' 'tr  PUBLIC  INSTALLATION  ��� ���     of '  MISS HEATHER GARLICK  as honoured Queen of Bethel 28  CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  BUSINESS LICENCE BY-LAW  A  -,��^^l*iWi*4��*S��W��^M**��*^i��  At lfl��S*i��lB'��*W*Ml  INTERNATIONAL ORDERS  JOBS DAUGHTERS  Saturday, January 23, 1965  7:30 p.m.  MASONIC HALL, ROBERTS CREEK  I J^^B*********1  Licence holders aro advised that in accordance with tho Municipal Act tho  annual licencing period .has boon changed. This change will enable soma  seasonal businesses to operate under ono licence, tho period for ayoar being  May 1st ro October 31st and November 1st to April 30th. In order to offoct  tho change oyer from tho existing regulations, a 3 month licence will bo  Issued and will bo effective January 15, 1965 to April 30, 1965.  C. F, Gooding,  p****", <��'    " . Clork,  ���!t��(fefl*t��fe>(W?JWl' I  I^WIia^awwc^Wrtf^tw*3*'!*  ,,*V��.i,i  *****  "V  . j*j��jlli.^.i..*.��..: *..ii.i'*M**.- ���. .f...a��'^wl.'i,,**.- ..*...m.***...,^��. . ..w^fl*!- ^  'tfO>\ ,  ...rT"',".,;*" t<i', v 'K*'y ���< .,"., * A*  ,>,*.,i.t.ki! U"i V i. ��� ''k i i.v"'i' mi1'     ��' f$g��ke3ftm2&^^  'WWteswwD'^eAAWw^tsit^ww^  B��w*��i^A"V^^*i"&*-*'a',>-*��,v{*��*��>MiMJ*i�� *i *��*fl^fta��B.it**sp'*��'f *��� ba-njAi^Mwrtw��� *w*. j.*-  Rburid about the town  takn^^ceries^tojthemand    The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Jan.20,4965 JW 15  /^venv draining the wafcr isys-__ ._       ��� ._-_��� _���__        . _.______Jl_.���  'terns-^of-7 summer   images.  '2 i'  t  -Worid-iiniftr ;^ .  I U Mil II    M      ~^���. i    /"  4,011 afiiend convsisfilon  >'  ���a**- ^  yet but what,we tiaveJiad so far, has proven one_tW��g-^e^ceK^^^"^i^aoi^ ete   ^f <, I^ia^.^.l.fi. ' III2��-��^��.���k^-  there is a lamefttabte #ck^^^ lfjf>J��l��f|B|J|   WlllCSS8S  among the various groups whose activities are said *o   in -keeping,��*nSain Wway   ***   ww��ww��ii��    3waBSSf��flP��y^  be dedicated ��� to community welfare,    -     "    �����> ^ ���   ,'     open- ss -Siar wet were- afot^en-  < This is not meant to imply     '      tfrety 'isolated, ;The< work  of  , certainly did and wimout wast  Ting time^njflower^;iB4jecaves  ' commending��� ihen\ for/i&eir  , helpt let us>justtsayii��ey,idid-a  I good job, and are sm doing it,  * and.have earned any praise  ', due tbemV' "  X        ', " X  'WORLD unity in out time' -is one of the beliefs of Jehovah's Witnesses, according to Mr. R. W- Arnett,  of Toronto. He was speaking at a three-day convention  at Hamilton Junior, Secondary School iirNorth Vancouver. His talk, "Our: Divided World���Is It Here to Stay*",  that our services- organisations,  they were ^aced with the sferV,,;tnese vm,4n��>>&..weaMaers and  sat back and did nothing* 5tey  ^realities   of   cold- feet* * 4hat * ^-tour*~*n��y*aijbed what could  threatened their existence. 'have,been,a, serious ^siluati^.  ,Harroiriag:fas .the4,plightof   ���teSI^-SftiSi^^ ^^^e^eature^eeturejamday^afterjiooit  'least had a center to caU and   fcirft\^uJ^LST��Mi��s^^l���'"   ���   '"  - ask for help. WeAere had, and .-'2*1JSj,aal,BA,*rt��i'^ **  we dant even admit there is  agexs and smafi <Aiildren, %at  _.UL_~ASi 1        la I*.  *-> L��_3_>*  On ^\other-hand. &ere are , an emergency. Well there '-is, X  ^organisations- heaje_who_are for-  " evcr^beggiag-moneyr-pledges  and having bottle .drives and  what nuts, who ceased holding  - meetings, before Christmas and  ���have ^-iiot -gathered- since  and -.  . this at' a time when every volunteer's  help   was,   and  may  still be; badly needed.  Our population here is scattered- To those of us fortunate  enough to live along the main  highways_4hat have, been kept-  openf there have, -of course,/  ; been,  problems,   but   nothing  '- compared to,those who live-on  the back roads. It is on these  , back   roads,  side  roads, and  * what have  you thatvwe find  , varied troubles and people desperately in need of help.  Help," of. course, is needed by  ' our elderly people who are unable to perform  any task requiring   physical   effort.   Each  day the newspapers report Vor  tragic deaths of old people who  have tried to shovel their way  > out pf snow-drifts or push then-  stalled cars. Here, of course,  we also have the problem of  fuel supplies. Man)" who have  ' adequate fuel, like wood pHesr  , have   been. unable   to   reach  ^.them. Others who burn oil have  found their lines frozen and un��  , able to do.anything,about it-  i Still others-have been unable  ' to get in or out to obtain gro-  , ceries: ' What - could,   or   cam,  they do?      ,  1 While holding no brief for  ithe bedevilled citizens-of tho  ' famous   British   Properties   in  West Vancouver, and oven less  . sympathy, we are struck with  their   plaint;   "We   telephoned  out for help but nobody cared.  * They thought it was a joke."  Well, they found it was no joke  1 'and their .well upholstered bank  1 books weren't much help when  :was and Still^might be one be- '-  fore our next issue of sunshine  is squirted down on us.  ' What are we doing'about this  state of affairs and what do we  intend doing ^ourit?~In~an  effort to find out what was  going on this column telephoned -various "heads of one organization or.the other, and in doing  so recalled various scenes from  'other times/      _____,���������   :���-At���one^ineT   after   heavy'  snowfalls, vigorous young teen  jtened.; F��rtunately>, flae" to <a  ccmbmation-of events in which'  ntaoy-goW ^ghbors took "part,  iit didn't, huTltfTaid prove~one  .thing; <it is time we.organized  and set Up a central, well-publicised headquarters .where,all'  jorjgamzations could stand ready to give whatever assistance  was needed in the event of  trouble.  There should be-little difficulty in bringing about such  a  tiling  where . all  manpower  -airf^wa11alH^~'eqiUpmenrwouM^  stand ready to go into action. ������  at St Maty!s :  JENSEN���To Mr. and Mrs. Ar-  ' thur .Jensen ~of  Egmont,   a  .daughter born January/3, 1965.  BOYCE���To Mr. and Mts. Howard Boyce of Gibsons, a son  - born January 4, 1965.  CHARTRAND^To     Mr.    "and"  Mrs.    Ernest. Chartrand   of  Gibsons, a daughter born January 8, 1965. *  ��WCOD���TocMrl>and-Mrs. Ken-  *  rath-Woc&��of,Sebna Park, a  son barn January 9, 1965.  jJQE-xTjp: Jr.; and .Mrs^,Terry  - Joe of. Sechelt; a daughter,  born January 12, 1965.  PERRY���To    Mr.    and    Mrs.  John, Perry, of Halfmoon Bay,  a  daughter   born  January   13,  1965.   .  ,  Sechelt   .  Beauty Sate  Evelyn Hayes  Abovo Pott office  Cutting and Styling  Tuesday to Soturdov, 9*5  ''Your Stolrwoy To  Hair Beauty"  Phone ��8S-9S2S  agers   patrolled   streets, fside  '%t -     "��� ' ��,.  ' " >   ^  ^L"^XrJgz ��� lumasuBi'  outskirts and they were all armed with snow shovels, axes A  anything else that might be  needed. They didn't hesitate to  -dig out pathways, (driveways  were't so common then), carry  in wood or even run to the grocery stcre or'druggist to bring ,  help to those -unable to help  themselves,  if you could pay  > them they accepted what you  wanted to give, and if not they  < didn't   care.   They   had   done  their best. ��� It was duly^ appre-  * dated and-everyone was hap-*  "pier for., it.  They weren't or-  > ganized. They had no motto to  say "I serve" on it. They had  nothing but a genuine desire~*to  help:those less fortunate..  Today we are,said to be or-._  ganized in one way or other  from infancy to" old age. If so  ��� I think it is the masterly piece  of disorganized ' organization  t that ever, happened.' This, as'*  far as this column is concerned, applies only to the Peninsula.  No doubt the.-last statement  will' be challenged by some. It  doesn't matter.; We have some1"  good organizations whose mem-  , bers. rose*nobly to the occasion.  They travelled the highway in-'  quiring here and there if help  was needed and giving it freely  'where it was. In one instance,  one  of  the   members   with   a  front   end   loader   scooped   a  road out of deep snow to get.  an ambulance in to geV an' old  man to thc hospital. In another  instnncc1 two of the  members  came along and removed  tho  wreckage of a porch Uiat had  collapsed and blocked thc door-  , way.- Incident <after incident  ' could   be   reported,   even   thc  Mounted Police were going day1  ond   night   helping   old   folks,   >..*������, ,���    a; combined attendance of all  lessions-^HFeaehed���;4,0Hi  parking problem- was solved %  having the conventioners leave  their "cars-on- a 'Marine Drive  -parking-lot-From there,-volun-  - teer car owners drove them to  the assembly site for the ses-  .sions and back to their cars  .after the sessions.  - Mr, Arnett quoted Bible-prophecies in support of the view  that God's Kingdom under  Christ will unite people of all  races -in this generation.  Mr. J.  Risbey, local presid-  ,   ag-ministers���also���pointed���out Theriates& *lectronic-compu-_  how the convention itself was    ters are so human that they  an example of unity in our day.*, blame their mistakes on other  "Whole families, including *een-- computers. ���   ?   , ^\ >  4  4  several "%E" which '-, were two  hours inlengthH^d and'young,"  of* a * score-" sof nationalises,^  worked- together- as -volunteers -  to setup and operate the'20  departments flfei^rassembly,'*  he said.      v      t , ,  .  Thirteen new^aninisters symbolized ihe dedication of their  lives to the service *>f God and  the unity of believing mankind"  in,a mass baptism ceremony.  One was from this area.  Gibsons  OIL FUR  No Down Payment ��� Sank'Interest  Teh Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For-Free Estimate -Call  ?!  (ominfi ��0 Roberts Creel  Saturday, Jan. 23rd  in person  Evan Kemp  SHOW and DANCE  Family Stage Show  ��� 8 p.m.'  ^ .. ,      ,  DANCE TO FOLLOW  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  j *   1 1 r    1  1  ESQUIMAU", SAANICH, COWICHAN-NEWCASTLE,  NANAIMO ISLANDS, ALBERNI, COMOX, MACKENZIE,  Lktodrr (south), nortjh Vancouver, vancouver-  POINT GREY, DELTA, DEWDNEY AND CHILUWACK  ELECTORAL DISTRICTS  ADVANCE WARNING OF LOAD  RESTRICTIONS ON HIGHWAYS  ���������������������������������'^���������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������^  During break-up itjvHNikely be necessary to impose load restrfctfons  v     on some Provincial HfSfhway; pursuant to Section 199 of the Motor Vehicle ���  Act and Section 27 of the1 Highway Act, These restrictions may be imposed  ��� arv shorjt notice, and trucking and transportation companies ^should govern  Ifh^nsfilYes accordingly, and are requested to take advantage of the present  road conditions.  The restrictions will limit the axle loads of trucks and buses.  (  Vehicles with solid tires will bo prohibited from using the Highways.  ' ���'��� . *' ��� . ' ,.      '<' '  ww^w*����^*)>Your*'CO-opera'tion!*'in*,the,>protection"o;nd "elimination"of-damage'to-'all'^"*  roads will be appreciated. ,  .1  1 iHAMW sMMrflt''taaWrl��J��* B����6��Sfe*f.-  1690 Main Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  January 14,  1965 "  M, G. ELSTOM, P, Ehg.t  Regional Highway Engineer  '���y-^  -,<)���  xr^z^ ��� I ���  ... ,. . J... i... ......; ......  �����������*���* 1^+Jtln.  Z'r  Z:'  ���IV  I*  '.��  Children  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  D. G. Douglas  Variety L Paints  Anything you want  we  ��?  SUPER-VALU  Buy Better  Save More  Charles English  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  The Service Station  with every thing for  the Motorist  Kruse Drugs  NOW OPEN  ���I,  On the Sunnycrest  Plaza  for your  Shopping Pleasure  Lucky Winner  Mrs. Germaine  Turenne  Port Mellon  Syndicate  -v /  Don Matheson  Local Representative  CHEVRON  Service Station  WALTER LOITZ, Prop.  NEXT DOOR TO  THE PLAZA  Om WET GO!  STOCK  MUSI BE  CLEARED  MEN'S WORK BOOTS  MEN'S SHOES-____  .  .��� from 6.99  ,,.., .���'��� .;��� ���._-;from 339  _.. ..������._i from 99c  LADIES FLATS AND SPORT TIES _ from 2.99  LADIES SLIPPERS  ���/*���  '���',"1  ���>��  'i f  ���'i s  ���'J I  SALE of all Children's Shoes & Slippers starts Feb 1st  Fryjng Chicken  Tray Pack...,,  Lb  3fc  TRY THE NEW  (rlsco Oil 24<��:    ?5c  96 oz,  2.59  Phone 886-2624  Gibsons, B.C.  Cake Mixes Da^Hin,.    3 for 1.29  WITH FREE MIXING BOWL  r;$fMKM :^��M^^^^Jm-^/Kr.'^f^^^^  wmm>mmmm  iMillWiii?  IB ��iMaS*H(HB,*#WK��SrtW'  Cashing your FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE at any of the advertised Plaza Cdmmuniiy Places of Business.  When you cash your cheque in one of these premises your name is placed in a barrel and the lucky name is  drawn at the end of each month*  WIN  WIN  aWfSWBte^S^-SWM  ,..!'  :*  i ���.. i  ���f'  ��� ������ ��� - Vur.,/!W'W:4**��^*����iJ&^^��^^ ' "   fl  1  I      ��  i  (V,i 1       ���    ��� ^.j ,.        ,      ,(f,       l(.,  .1 ,|   .    1       I        I  '       >f I   ' *  . I��,


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