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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Dec 8, 1965

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Array *���+.* ���*r+npn *���***. *-  .* *-y*����-"'��p*v*J*  %^^J^s^^^^"tmP^^Hi^S!U^$  ���*^"4*^**f^*-*^HiH.*!f*it<*  *^-^Ty��+**iVT*Y ^  .S-v-g*^.  .,-*_ -?  v ��f >*.w*ir-yJvjiijr** -w ��,/- *���"**���*--  *���-���_   - '-j**'-  ��� aj_ w i?   *j *  ^   �����"  8  w  *4 Z   m  u, ax ca  ���* Hi M  O tl 9  f*      O  ucpa  __;*-.<  d.c.t��  u?  Authorized as Second class  moil by the ^Pos* Office  j ' Deparft-fienf, Ottawa.'  Sunshine Coost, (Howe.Soifnd^to Jervis' Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing,Gronthqm_ Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Selma Pck. S-chelt Half moon Bov, Se. ret Cove Pender Harbour Mad. ira Pork, KIpinHolp-Jrvinf-'s Londing, Eorl Cove, Egmpnt.^     WEDNESDAY/DEG.   8. .1965-J ��fi  ^-^-M^^���^^^^^���"���^������^������^���(���^���^���^������������������^^���������^���^���^���^^������^^������^ w*mmmmhmmmmmMmmm��mmpmmmmmi  D��(e6infi_r:J.ffi, .*.-; r 1.     ':  Public meeting sSufesI  discuss expansion plen  CONSIDERABI_E^interestln the proposed expansion of  village boundaries .indicates a good turn out "to hear  Municipal Affairs Minister, Dan Campbell, speak on'the  subject next Tuesday, December 14 at the' Legion Halt,  Sechelt. . J~~-���'-���: r  Success  JT SEEMS that boys came tops in the,poster,contest  conducted throughout the district to, help promote  the Safe Driving Week^campaign. Coun. ^Joe Bennerfpre.   linnnrc rhbmWc   they be bigfaer  feerited prizes at" ElpWnstone "Talent Night" ���to Bobbie   UUUUId 1UCJJIJJC15   expansion, it h.  Kilborn, BiUy Simpkins, Lawrence Timothy, Keith Com-       * .....  eau and Randy Campbell. Another prize winner was  Lorraine Cromer of Irvine's Landing School whovwas un*-  able to attend.  Plans probed . . .  rusteas si  *"; v"a.a -.-���  >.'-< *v,--"> ,. ;     Ay-  at EtafereiK  mw well  \     ' * ������      s v      -  iiihi ii@et  QUESTIONS posed by taxpayers at Gibsons and Sechelt   public meetings, held to discuss Referendum No, 7,  indicated that main concern is presentation of realistic  building costs to ensure that projects proposed would  reach completion. : : .  * Chairman of School Trustees  Joe Horvath remarked that the  department of education had  given more realistic estimates  this year, even to the extent of  raising the.estimated cost of  Uic activity room planned for  Langdale. i  it -i  BOARD OFFICE  , In Sechelt, . a , taxpayer observed that perhaps the board  \vould havc bcen wise not to in*  elude the board office in this  referendum seeing that thc  amount allotted by the depart*  ment was not adequate for the  building planned.^  , ; Planning Chairman Mrs. Celia Fisher replied that thc  amount set by the dept. was  based on the new board office  built recently at Salmon Ann,  a district the same size as Se*  chelt, Tho building originally  planned for Sechelt School District was to bo a two-storey  concrete block structure but  would be modified with a view  to. future expansion. The board  is presently studying the plan  <tf (the Salmon Arm building.  REAL ESTATE  , Cost of purchasing tho three  acres of loosed land in Sechelt  for $25,000 provoked questions  (from both Gibsons and Sechelt  taxpayers. Explaining iho terms  Of tho lease,  Mrs.  Fisher ox-  money seemed the wise thing  to do; this^purchase would give  the board a five-acre site in Sechelt.    .  Also queried was the $15,000  for a three-acre Pender, Harbour site but the board stated,  this sum included development  and was set at a maximum.  Superintendent Gordon Johnson  said there was no intention of  paying $15,000 for property in  Pender Harbour.  NO FRILLS  The electrical shop proposed  for Elphinstone is no frill; stated Superintendent Johnson, replying to a query at Sechelt.  This is a course prescribed by  tlio department in the new cur*'  riculum which replaces the old  1 -���too page 6  BOARD of Trustees to St.  - Mary's��� Hospital, -together  with, their wives, met last Wednesday at Ole's Cove for a dinner commemorating the first  year's successful operation of  the new hospital.  * Highlight" of the evening was  the presentation of scrolls to  Canon Alan - Greene and Mr.  Harvey Hubbs,'in.appreciation  of long and dedicated service to  , the. hospital. Board, Chairman  . Mr7 John llarvey. mad�� Jbe jprfc_  sentation. '���""'���'  *-  Mr. Jim Parker outlined progress made toward the establishment of a "continuing care"  wins, as an addition to tbe hospital. He explained that a lot of  groundwork would be necessary  and" that the project was still  only Ln the investigative stages.  Extra booth for  referendum vole  VOTING on the School Referendum No. 7 in the Gibsons  area, will be as previously an-  -bounced, at the elementary  school, the school board office  and one new location thp Municipal Hall,. Secretary-Treasurer  Peter Wilson announced this additional booth last weekend.  Gibsons Shell will make a car  available to. transport municipal voters to.the polling station.  Those unable to find transportation may phone 88Q-2572.  Commissioner Joe Benner reported at last meeting of council that he had made arrangements for the minister's visit  which would include a private  supper with commissioners only, followed by the public  meeting at 8 pjn.  One organized group in West  Sechelt'has already indicated  its approval of the expansion.  Village commission however,  feels it should bold the public  meeting in order that any questions may be -answered and  doubts dispelled.  Among the enquiries received by commisioners, the majority question taxes and will  as a result of  has been explained that .taxes .are presently  lower within the village than  outside.  Commissioner Benner said  one resident of West .Sechelt  had stated he was against the  proposal, because he was free  to build a shack as and when  he" wished but would be unable  to within the village 'limits. ^  Be was told by 'the'commissioner that this, narrow outtooi  worked both ways in that as  things' stand, -a 7fisfcr factory,  junk- yard or tar 'paper *shacfc-  would also be permitted next  to an expensive home; This  would- not be permitted within  the village boundaries.  Village Chairman Christine  Johnston told The Times; *Jtwe  have always encountered opposition to anything /furthering  the progress of the 'district,  yet it is usually to the* advantage of us all."        '        *     >  Council expressed the hope  that all those interested in the  extension of village boundaries,  turn out to hear- the Minister,-  and learn for themselves "precisely what-is involved-rand-the  advantages as -a whole.  Not practical  School board request  ���cause  "*��2f r*>^\  - M   it*-** w "  REQUEST by School Board Secretary-Treasurer Peter  Wilson, that facilities be permitted for voting on the  referendum at the Sechelt Booth was turned  Valuable athletes  Highlight of the evening wns  tho presentation of trophies to  plained that ,the buildings ��� on ..^^^J^^S^^-  tho leased land though built   ��f the yew, to tho club.  by lhe school board wore tho lr0���n^ .:..!��*** ^J3'0���.  pfopcrty of the owner (Union ?nt of Gibsons was, chosen, and  Estates) and it destroyed by   from  the 8lrla,_ Edn��  Naylor,  Trophy presentation  highlight of banquet  MEMBEKS of the Coast Comet Track Club were entertained at a banquet last Saturday in the Gibsons  Legion Hall at which guest speaker was Mr. Lionel Pugh,  UBC track club coach.  firo, the owner would dictate the  typo and location of tho reduce*  riient building. School buildings  cjould no longer bo erected on  leased.land so that to expand  In Sechelt It "would bo necessary  to purcbi.Be property; Buying  the properly ln which thoy hud  already Invested largo sums of  of Roberta, Crook. Presentation  w��s mndo by tho track, (foach,;  John Uttlo  jRunncrs-up named woro pet*,  cr Carey of Gibsons;, while,  'ihrco girls tied; thoy wero:  Glenys Mfltfood ot Wilson?  Creek, ���MnnwAn Owen, Oil)*'  sons, nnd PaIU Clement, also  of Glbspns, .        jt  Surprise    presentation    was  , made on-behalf of the young  athletes by Mike Foley of Redrooffs to coach John MUle; in  Appreciation of his  long  sor-  ;v!c<v'_ V; 77 ;"'���'/,���i7.,'  , Prior to talcing up his duties  ���nt UBC Mr. Pugh held a similar position at Oxford Unlv-  ersity, "'".England, During the  Olympic ��gamesV In T\)kyo; ho  iyaa radio commentator to tho  BWtlsh Broadcasting Corporn*  ��~����t' p*0*�� ���  school  down.' 7,. v.,.,7..,, ���.77'7,7^..:  The chairman explained she  had already heen "approached  by a member of the board and  had explained that the' Sechelt  booth was for Sechelt voters  whereas outsiders would be voting on the .referendum and this .  could, give rise to some confusion.  Coun. Berhel Gordon said he  felt the. request was strange  considering both village and  school board had ' already advertised^ their polling booths.  Goalposts at Hackett Park  area to be replaced. Following  complaints by Commissioner  Joe1 Benner that the posts were  in dilapidated condition, council ' unanimously supported his  recommendation that they be  renewed.    .  He told council thc work  could bo carried out by voluntary labor and materials had  been estimated to cost about  $30. Chairman Christine John*  ston pointed out tho cost was  something village office would  have to ascertain and that quite  often ; voluntary v labor qouid  prove the most expensive  Deed for, about 200 footstrip  of waterfront property at Por*  poise ,Bay Is about to be; presented to council by Mr. Ted  Osborne. Commissioner Gordon  said ho understood most of tho  legal formalities had been com*  pletcd and that ho felt Mr. Os*  ., borno-had- been .inost-gonoroua  in donating tho property,  ,,,   H was also agreed to forward  a letter of thanks to tho Sun  shine Coast Lions Club,for uri  lumber and assembling mem, at  a nominal cost'   ���'  \ For school board , ,  FORTY-ohe year old Don  Douglas, four years in  business in the Gibsons  area, seeks election to the  board of school trustees.  Before taking" up residence  in Gibsons, hfe was manager for B.C. Packers with  years.  A one-time school  representative,  A  i  4  1  ���p'-r  I ��^��H'   p**W PP**"  ,   Don  has,  three children, two present--    _....... ly in high school and one,  dertnking tho project of proyld- ,, daughter     employed    by  ing picnic benches for thofwa-   Commonwealth Trust Ltd..  tcrfront-  Tho existing tables' woro, so  well, used, during the Bummer  months that It wns decided to  ncqul'ro an hddltional six. Tho  Lions mombors undertook to  provide them,  pdrchnslng tho  in Vancouver. Vitally in-,  terested in school affairs  ah d administration, ho  feels he has a great deal to  offer ln community service of this nature.  ,,t  ������' i  _i__ {  i  *,��  t  'iV_  Page 2      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Wed., Dec. B, 1965    ^y^bs �� TRUCKS  wmmmmtmmm*wmmwmm*  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmarmmmmt  _|��CHEi_rPa��NSULA^we4 k    Telephone 885-9654  Classified  *mimmmmmmmmmmmmmimmaimmmmm*mmvmmm*mmmm��mmmmmmmm  1957 >PQNTIAC station' wagon,  automatic - transhiission.   Ph.  885-9663. ' 9557-3          * i _���*-     , - . -rf-  1958 DODGE automatic. Motor  recently    overhauled.  < Good  rubber. Best offer. Phone 885-  2834.   , ' 9621-51  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, BX..  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  -    Classified Advertising Rates:  3,-Line AdBriefs, (15 words)  One Insertion  .Three insertions '  ���Extra lines (5 words)   (This rate does not apply to  7       commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, _���__10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  ���for AdBriefs. not paid" by publication date.  VLegal  or  Reader advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  LOST (Continued)  LARGE    envelope    containing  bills    and    statements.    Re-  vvard.  Please  return Box  155,  Sechelt. 9562-1  HELP WANTED (Mole)  PART-time Janitor required immediately for Pender Harbour Secondary * School. Hours  of work will probably approximate 30 hours per week; commencing at 4 p.m. daily. -Salary will be $235.50 per month  for a 30-hour week. Please  send written applications , to,  School    District   46-  (Sechelt)  10c    Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  "9551-1  j     .   i  MACHINERY   50c  ,$1.00  25 KVA automatic-controlled  * Donftan Diesel Power Plants.  Mounted on. .kids in asinew  condition/ J Replacement" cost  $10t*300-$lus. Wi&t Offers? Write  or- 'ph��tte7 VMix - Equipment^  Foot hi thrall Street, Vancouver 4,\B.C. "Telephone MXI  _-W30 or _U_L 6---830., > S993-t_n  FOR SALE (Continued)  1964 KUSTOM Kouch 8' camp-,  er, ��1100. Phone 885-2047.   -���  9565-1  SMALL"   size   bike,   sidewalk  wheels. Converts to boy's ors  girl's.  Phone. 885-2197   after 5  p.m. 9558-1  <  ��� ����� ������ - "    *���"'    ������������������������������ -��������������� "  ^CHICKENS,  50c  each.  Ready  ���for freezer (dressed).  $1.00.  Phone 885-2048. 9563-tfn  '64 HONDA, model 50-102. Good  condition.  Phone 885*9934.  9564-1  LEGAL NOTICES (Cont'd)  7 ' FOR SALE     m    7./, ,  i .  Sechelt Taxi and Transportation. Please stibrait bids to the  Executor, Estate of John  George Jonas, through Mr. E.  Booth, Manager, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt, B.C. �� ;  9554���PUb. Dec. 8, 15, 22, Jan. 5  TENDER  PERSONAL  VERN and Ann "Richter sin-  .. cerely wish their friends and  clientele every happiness for  Christmas and the New Year....  In lieu of cards, a donation  has been made to St.  Mary's  .Hospital Memorial-Fund,'-   9560-1  CYPRESS  REST HOME  1885 West 10th Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Personal   care   home,   family  style,   invites   guests.   24   hour  care. R.N. attendance. Reasonable fates.  2332-tfn  WORK WANTED  WANTED Miscellaneous  CHJHSTMAS   trees   for   cash,  fir,    $4,    bundle.    Pine    $5.  North   West   Christmas   Trees  Ltd. Phone WE 9-1071.  9650-52  FOR RENT  LOW winter* rates���daily, weekly,   monthly.   Fully   modern  suite.   Big   Maple   Motel,   885-  9513. 9626-tfn  WINTER rates by the week or  month. $50 and up, all inclusive: Also trailer space. Phone  885-95E5. Mission Point ��� Motel,'  Wilson Creek. 9616-tfn  TWO bedroom' suite in Sechelt  j^, above E��d arid White Store.  Fully  modern.  Phone 885-93S6.  9534-52  NEW suite���-1 bedroom, bathroom, combination kitchen-  living room. All electric. New  stove and fridgfev Use of laundry room. Phone 885-9333 after  5 p.m. 9555-3  FOR SAVE  W&L ESTATE  ROY BOLDERSON  ' Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530 Evenings  , , Rotbtilling - Plowing;  Grading - Rolling - Etc.      \  7 7  ���'.,:..'.��� 7 9826-tfn  FOR Carpentry. New 7-nd re*  ; pair work. Contact V. Mit-  chell  885-9582. 9784-tfn '  HELP WANTED  ���pp-p,.  m i��irtBs*H*pf*��k *ifi��*^  'EXTRA PROFITS FOR--���,  7     SALAL PICKERS  Pickers needed NOW  CONTACT    ���  RIED - FERN & MOSS  Next to Sechelt Theatre ,  Phone 885*9313  ��� ���      ��� 9614-tfn  '���    Mrs, Naida Wilson  Nqw, JO* yc'ars���in��� business.-,.-,  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on PoM^Road.-* 41- bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 2iSl-  3151. 2345-tfn  Good neighbourhood, 3 beds,  automatic oil "heat7'220 wiring,  garage, large level lot. ?10,000  easy terms.  View lots at Hopkins for' Si.350  5 large waterfront lots and 2  lots 2C0* x 217'. Small house.  Full price $14,000. Gower Point.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY  with Jack Warn and Do  Wortman  Box   238,   Gibsoas,   886*2166  Res. 886-2500; 886-2671; 886-2393  9556-1  INVESTMENT property in Se*  chelt area. $500 per acre. Box  381, Sechelt, B.C. 9549-tfn  Davis Bay  2 bedroom home, large living  room, utility room, fruit trees,  nice garden with workshop, only 2 m'nutcs walk from beach,"  FP $10,500, ,   ,  . ��� i< y i i  Francis Peninsula '  4 bedroom, lot 20O*x4Q0', living rooni with fireplace, fully  insulated with oil furnace, FP  $12,500. Terms.  KB. GORDON &     "  KENNETT LTD*  Sechelt and Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 885*2013  Ron McSavaney 886*9056  9561*1  GOOD liSy tor sale. Delivered.  $40 $er Wm. ,-5 ,tori lots. J.  ���Bayer, RR l, Korth Surrey.  Phone; H&S4645S6&. v      3513-51  1    mm Immwimu i  H-T���    jl      <    -HI ��������-.���**���      _      ���       I    III ���  TV SE _*, good "working erder.  ��� Phone  885-9552.     ^        9552-1  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phonev 886-2346,, Gibsons  NexttoK*n's Pdrking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  999l-tfn  WOOD���Alder    $12,    fir    $14,  dry millwood $14, maple $12.  Delivered anywhere on Penin-  -. Siila. Phone 88B--9674, M Cook;-  North Road, Gibsons.     9618-52  DIVING- ^equipment} ^maskv  snorkel, fins, knife antf gun,  $45. Also 14' boat and 2 hp  Elgin motor, $75. Phone 885-  2��76. 9544-50  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill  ...Shell, dirt, _ .:/, ,,: ,���;r  A. &mpkins, Sechelt , 885-2132  ���..,..... ,,..���,,,7,...,,.^::,���,,.,:9548-tfn  ITALIAN  made piano  accordion, 120 Bass with case. Price  $150.  Phone evenings, 885-9782.  9559-3  O.K. USED GOODS  Al used Embassy "gas range ,  fully   automatic    .$124.95  Used Easy washer '_ $49.95  E  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES   .  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-t��n  COIN-OP     Drycleaning    business.     Gibsons     Sunnycrest  Shopping Pla2a. 886-2231.  9863-52  i--i"7    i     ������        .. ��� -   ���  '����� iiiiirii.i ���   -i  i .���'���''������ i   qHRISTMAS speoial���attractive new Danish modern dinette suites. Selection of different colors. Reduced to $89.  Rtchter's Radio and TV, Sech*  elt. 885-9777. 9538-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  FOR SALE BY TENDER-One  2 storey dormitory, fr$thc  building with"'duroid roof;' contains 30 rooms. May be- torn  down or removed fromv site.  Highest tender not necessarily  accepted as we are primarily  interested in ' quick disposal;  All tenders are to be in by January $,* 1S66. Address thejn to:  G. R. Ruggles, Townsite Supervisor, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Port Mellon, B.C.  9553���Pub. Dec. 8, 15, 1965  Week-end soccer  division results  SECHELT Residential Tigers .  are tops in Division 4, junior ���  soccerjast Sunday they played  Gibsons United winning" by  three goals to one which placed  them two points over the United.  JR. SOCCER RESULTS  DtVIStON 4    ,  Sechelt Res. Tigers 3, Gibsons  United I.  Roberts Creek WandereS 4,  Sechelt Legion 0.  DIVISION 6  Roberts Creek TJgers 2, Gibr  s6hs~CSnfor 37'''''"''''" <<-;"^-^-M~^'  ���if  *f.  Sechelt Res.  gion 0.  6. Gibsons Le��  $39.95  $29.95  $39.95  ...   $79.95  TRAILERS  390,   Sechelt.  tM125-tfn  HELP WANTED (Fcmnlo)  -ii.- -.���,_ .,,.������. *,.���..,   WOM EN wanted to live In and  ��� care  for  3  children  for  3  Aveck* in January, 9655*1  1��|C5 SCOTTV Sportsman trailer. A�� new. Sleeps three. iPro*  pane cooking, Ico box, propane  and electric lighta, Ideal for  travelling or hunting. Gross  weight 0757 $1245. Can be seen  at Mission Point Motel. Phone'  885*9565. ,9617*51  Used G.E. washer   Marswcll washer    Simplicity washer ,'-���  Moffat Cottage electric  range   Hotpoint Cottage electric  range   ., J    $89,95  Westinghouse fridge $79.95  Used .TV   $49.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt Phone 885*2171  9647-47  i,        ��� i i   FOUR  burner  Rockgas  range  in   good   working   condition,  $30. Phono 885*2893 or 885*2180,  9532-51  PORTABLE electric Singer  sewing machine, older model, " $40. Underwood standard  typewriter, $45, Adjustable ironing board, $6. Salt and pepper collection, 75c pair. Mrs.  V. M, Hoskln, Pratt Road, Gibsons. 9536-tfn   '������.... ...IP.  -  GUNS-GUNS-GUNS . '  '"'Everything  for. the, Hunter  at your hunting,'  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD-  886-9303.- Gibsons, B.C,  0803*tfn  ���p.      <*��� .AFOtVCiAyi^Q.   l&yA' /"���'.���'.  ''*:'''''"''(iSect��n,''JS2)'''-'  LAND ACT  Notice of intention to Apply to      Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate oh  north shore of Skookumchuek  Narrows in the vicinity of Egmont and east of lot 7172, the  east; boundary of Lot 7172 be-  ing the west boundary of lease^  hold to be applied for.  Take notice that Larry Doug*  las Sealey of 2136 West 4th  Ave., Vancouver, occupation  surveyor, intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a, post plant*  ed at S.E. corner lot 7172 beside a survey pin there; thence  North 5.7 chains; more or less;  thence East 3 chain, more or,  less; thence South for 9 chains,  more or less; thence North  West along high water mark  5 chains, more or less, and  containing 2.2 acres, more or  less, for thc purpose of .summer homo and eventual res|.  donee.  ��� Larry Douglas Sealey  Dated Nov. 22, 1005  D542~Pul>, Doc. 178, 15, 22, 'OS  FIXTURES FOR SUN.. DEC. 12  DIVISION 4  Sechelt Res. Tigers vs.  Sechelt liegion.  Madeira   Park "kickers   vsZ'.  Roberts Creek Wanderers.  Game time 2:30; Gibsons  United bye.  DIVISION 6 r  Gibsons Canfor vs. Sechelt  Residential.  Madeira Park Rangers vs,  Roberts Creek Tigers.  Game, .lime 1:30 p.m.; Gibsons  Legion bye.  LEAGUE SOCCER  Peninsula Rangers scored another victory last Sunday beat,  ing Malkin & Plnton by eight  goals to three.  Ben Pierre 2, Hubert Joe 2,  Ted Joe 2, Frank Joe 1, Doug  Ebon"!..  Next Sunday the Rangcrji play  Capilnno Reserve at Capiiano.:  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph7aftS,aill - Ted FomwcII  2 NEW SUBDIVISION^,  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Covn Subdivision ������ adjqeent to EorlsCovq  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  t*'^-*^W^W%^'I����*^-**��*''!*****-"*iWt��tl  RUBBER stamps 'of,..all .'descriptions , may,.. bo  obtained  nt Tho Times. Phono 085-0054.  Quick service on alt orders.  ��� ��'4��ip��M��(#i^<^Mi*l!l*'il*,>W'��*#'**,i- jl  tkjm  ^MB��W��l-^WWWt*W*^>-i-aiHi��S'*)Bi*'*  Madeira Park Subdivision ������ overlooking Peridor  Harbour ond Gulf -��� 10% down -7 easy terms  ( on balance; Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER    Z'  0. SLADEY-^- Madeira Park, B(C,  Phone 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  9854934  -1,"  ���-*  lp4#��?^iap<:ilsW**1l1>>,aMSBt(J  ���''!,r|..y^V.'.j ~t_-*   ^'W^.v,*iv      ^*  *,/.*,   ITrT* . PnPr <WA.it4'P>Pr��r*_M   .,,...  .,w���.to.mj-       ��.,        -      -���v'~i.->Jv   .^^m���;^.������,.���     ^^j^ii,^,^.,^,^^,!,^ ^-, -     (jj^,^   aJiL.,^*..,.^,^^,   <,1i��_y..4^..U_f*Mh^^��unv>p>tw��<.��irWP~^.. ...-��.����-.--��*�����. .*) .  ,7 <..  *!������       -  Ottawa report  ���The Times' Ottawo Bureau  more moderate thinking groups  to run down the centre, of  slightly right of centre. " , '  The battle for.power is not  just ior the finance portfolio,  but for the future leadership of  the party. There is no* doubt  that if Sharp gets -the nod as  Finance Minister bis stock wjll  Wed., Dec. 8,1965      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Page 3  FINANCE Minister Walter Gordon's resignation only  three days after the general election that failed to  produce,-for Prime Minister Pearson the majority He ..^ inMUfam- ^ slw��  wanted; has set in motion a struggle for power between _ rise rapidly as a possible new  the two wings of the Liberal Party. The struggle has * Reader. Should Winters be Fi-  been intensified because the outcome of the ejection ap- nance Minister then It will give  pears to have speeded up the date on* which the present k"1-,a boost upwards for that  1 _-._>..-]_-.-__    _-_.__     _____ -_      _T_-_.       ._._. . ������ . _ J __������_��_     a-*t��{_-l_     __���     ___*.*___-__.__-.        ______  '_._   leader of the Party may choose to retire.  -By resigning as he,did the  former Finance Minister also  put* the pressure on at least ,  three other members - of the  Cabinet. Privy Council President Guy Favreau was shocked  by Gordon's action and it immediately stirred up speculation .that he would be the next.  to move out of his front bench  jseat. The pressure was also on*  State Secretary Maurice Xa-  montagne and-Postmaster General Rene Tremblay to quit  their,posts.   '  The names of two men as  front runners for the post of  Finance Minister are: Trade  and Commerce Minister Mitchell Sharp and Robert Winters,  , ex-cabinet minister turned industrialist  Sharp is acting Finance Minister, until the post is filled. He  as a member of Pearson's  Cabinet, already is regarded by  many at Ottawa as having the  inside track.  Robert Winters, retired from  politics after he suffered defeat in the Nova Scotia riding  of Queens-Lunenburg in 1957.  He had held several cabinet  posts in Mr. St. Laurent's Liberal administration, and is regarded as a*favorite of business  and investment circles for the  finance job.  PRESS MEETING  At his farewell press conference, Mr. Gordon was asked if  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Selma Park Community Hall  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES .  Sunday School ��� 10 o.m.  Church Servlco ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayor - Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS  PASTOR  You are Invited to attend  any or eoch service,  -s-  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���-9:45' a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E, Campbell  .77' V   .*     V   '���;,,���       ,  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Dlvlrio Scrv|ce-^3;30 p.m.  Led by Rov. W. M. Cameron  his "going would mean that the'  "philosophical right wing" of'  the Liberal 'Party would take  over and ditch his economic  policies. He said he was confident his policies would be carried on anil pointed to, the  Prime Minister's letter accepting his resignation and v key  paragraph.  It read: "I also want :to ex-,  press my deep appreciation for.  what "you have accomplished as  Minister of Finance in putting  into effect fiscal policies which  have done much to bring about  and maintain the expansion  and prosperity Canada at Resent enjoys: and -for your Effort to ensure that Canadians  maintain the maximum control  possible over their own economic and industrial development  as essential to the development  of the nation. You know that I  share this objective with you."  It appeared that the Prime  Minister wanted the Gordon  policies carried forward. If  that is the case then the choice  for Finance Minister will be  probably Mitchell Sharp, rather  than Robert Winters.  Mr. Winters is looked upon  rightly or wrongly, as one of  the "old guard right wing." He  was a protege of the late C. D.  Howe and it was Howe that got  Winters into politics in the first  place. The left wing element of  the party that has been pushing the social welfare programs  forward at a rapid rate do not  look tod kindly on the idea of  Winters taking over the finance  portfolio. They W<^4 vievi^that  move.as a ^'throw-baek'7to tiie  kind of Liberalism thatVtheyVre-  belled against in 1958 and 1963.  SOME: RAPPORT  Mr. Sharp on the other hand  was sympathetic to some of  Gordon's policies. But, he did  not go along entirely with the'  protectionist ideas calculated to  discourage foreign investment.  Mitchell Sharp has worked in  the Cabinet and has helped  carry forward some of the economic ideas that Gordon advocated and that the Prime Minister appeared to endorse. Consequently, Sharp will likely be  more favorably considered * for  thc. finance post than Winters  who has been out of the political  stream for nearly a decade.  This could bring on a first-  rale battle for power behind  thc-sccncs, Those swinging the  party left of centre will resist  mightily  any  attempt  by  tho  Sechelt Peninsula,  Unitarian Fellowship  Regular Meeting  each Thursday  8:00 p.m.  Earl Haig Camp  Roborts Creek  J  . ����34t#MNW��'#����*^("*��W-*^  4tW.-pt����lW**Wi!  The '���  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Phono 885*9793  Sunday/ December 12th, 1965  1 ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT,'\  Morning Prayer-���11 ;0Q a.m,  EGMONT  Evensong���*3;00 p!m,  MADEIRA PARK  Evensong���7:30 p.m.  ,  THE TIM6& IS A>  UNIONLABEC  NEWSPAPER;  day which is coming���and coming-sooner, now. than many  Liberals had thought-prior to  November- 8--when M. Pearson decides to retire.- __ 7  - Meantime the , pressures will  build up again on his'principal  opponent John Diefenbaker to  step down gracefully. The vigorous and hard -bight campaign  succeeded in re-establishing  Diefenbaker in the Conservative  Party as a stronger leader than  he was before the election.  NO COMEBACK  ' But he failed to regain power.  And with the Liberals winning  131 seats his great ambition to  stage a comeback and once  again be Prime Minister has  been thwarted.  As the weeks and months pass  the'ambitious men within the'  Conservative party will once  again start manoeuvring to try  and bring about the retirement  of the leader. Some are hopeful  even now, that he will decide  to call it quits in the very near  future.  But others say that they know  not "the chief." He is convinced that he and he alone was  able to bring about the situation  where the Liberals were denied  their majority. He apparently  has no desire to retire and is  eager and anxious to "have at"  his political opponents in Parliament  But much as Mr. Diefenbaker  will want to stay on indefinitely  in office-, the betting in Ottawa  is that within a year or two a  leadership convention will be in  the cards. The anti-Diefenbak-  er element within the party's  ranks in Parliament has been  strengthened considerably with  George" Hees and Davie Fulton.  Both will make determined  drives to win the national leadership of the party.       ' ' \  Two Sechelt men  given hard labor  TWO SECHELT men/ Peter  Billie and Richard Baptiste  were sentenced to four months  hard, labor at Oakalla by Magistrate Charles Mittiesteadt, at  Sechelt last week.  Both were found guilty of being interdicts in possession and  had each been up for similar  offences previously.  Father of one of the men,  Moses Billie, faced a similar  charge and was fined $100 and  costs.  Appearing on a charge of im*'  paired driving resulting from an  incident Friday, Nov. 2C in  which his auto rolled out of  control Into a ditch, Clarence  Roy Speck o( Selma Park was  fined $200 and costs.  Robert Arthur Murphy of  Powell River appeared ' before  the magistrate December 3  charged with obtaining money  by inlso; pretences.     ,  Murphy who hnd passed bad  chequbs to two accounts In tho  Pencl6r Harbour area, was,  given a one-year suspended  sentence on both counts.    '  ���3U  <.s  ^0NIMAMW��^S��P  0fWAmtSOlpU6MT-HJWE  aunvWASHAgl&fiftgWCS.    '  THE AVERAGE WATER SUPPLY  BRINGS OVER TOLBS.0F DISSOLVEP ���  raKINTOTHE HOME EVERV YEN.  IH THE WRMOT WATER HAKPHES.  1 TO 50LVE THESE PROBLEMS?!  [PRESENT WOTER CONDITIO NIK-.1*  EQOIPMEUt, ACCORDING TO THE! __  CUtLiGM WRTER INSTITUTE. SOFTENS ENOUGH WATER EACH PAY TO ,  LFatAROWOFB-OUHCe GLASSES REACHING TO TOE MOOU AND BACK;!  " """ "         AtnsTAHceoe -m,?w hikes, f  _r 'j.-.Tj-iMw^p  INDUSTRY TOO, NEEDS HIGH QUALITY WATER. 800 GALLONS Olf  MINERAL-FREE WATER CAN MAKE THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN  FLYING A JET AIR UNER To EUROPE OR MAKING AN EXPENSIVE REFUELING STOP. WATER INJECTION CAN INCREASE  THE ALLOWABLE TAKE-OFF WEIGHT FROM IOT018 ADDITIONAL  TONS-- OR<\% TO 15% IN EXTRA PAY LOAD OR FUEL. g  times  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  NICK'S. ELECTRIC  " ' Pender Horbour  For all your wiring needs  Commercial-Residential -      ,  Industrial  Phone 883-2516  R.R. 1. Madeira Park  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF .. .���  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phono 883-2366  Scows' ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  ,  "Phone 885*9425  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric JJeat.  Phone 885-2062  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Inured work from, Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  "Times" AdBriefs  *��ri'. ������.������7'  MIGHTY MIDGETS  ��%'��,�������V��5fcRVp|Cfc��p*<��l*> |.O.pww������p*p*��**'*  Ma ryot. Vol on 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  L, 8, H. SWANSON LTD,  Septic Tank* and Drain Fioldi  Pockhoo and Front End  Loader Work '  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 003-9666  Boh 17* -.Sechelt  CLYDES CYCLES  Highway 101 - Pine Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  Service and Accessories for all  Motorcycles.  We pick up and deliver, your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week,  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  BACK HOE . DITCHING  EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL, TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems*  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning,  Carpets1 - Furniture -  Rugs  for���appointment  Phone 886-9890  _���  l-i n  - U* ���in'in- -.i.-.i'h.i i ���mi- .ii������������ii.  ii ���iWiri��->  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  ^-:P6-2i667;77V  77 "'"'i'' "iVnV.npp.i,:,! /''.ll',,..J-",".' -���  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  '<The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Socholt.,B.C.  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  -��   .  ..  5   '  -A  *  _  i  I  A  7  ft ,1  ���..'<���'  v#  1  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE ,  for all your heating  requirements  Oil Co.'spinanco Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  n^ji-bsns ^i4��,nMt4fiimw^*'  I'"  * 7,  t;A>  h   '.  #: *-.<���'  fl '  ::v *..'*. -m t  r~    f  1   ,,'0M!f:V.'fpV5.^^wA-M>i  c  :,v- v ;���  6eCHF.LT pENlNSULA^^te*  IV may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what ) believe to be right."���John Atkins,  ���k-���?'���������������    -- -  ... i ...      Wednesday. December S, 1965 �� ������      ��� ������ ���" "   ���  ���  LETTER from a reader in this week's Times  ��� suggests personal gifts be curtailed and  the money donated to an organization which  devotes its resources toward the care of needy  thildren^throughput theTWorld.   -���   ���  ..'a... Th^ populatreply to this type of request  is; that charity begins at home, and as in most  cases, those who feel this way are the very  people who complain <theygiveto this and that,  when;in adtiiat fact they donate to nothing.  ������'��� It is a sobering thooght to be sitting at a  banquet watching expensive vfpod and drink  cdrisftraed beyond the pomt of ibrafort, knowing full well that at this same moment children  are lying in hovels dying df mainutriticm.  Thousands of children, particularly in Asiatic  countries, are homeless orphaiK^Hving^under-  the tnost appalling conditions. Victims of  hunger, disease* they fight a lonely battle for  survival. Many of. them never make" it.  ���'_%e'-work carried ouH>y- a-few organiza-;  tions is tremendous and to great extent pro--  vides large numbers of the young children with  a new future. The constant problem however  is that of funds, without which, it would be  impossible to continue.  Despite an occasional case of poverty  within our midst, we live in an affluent society.  That small children, barefoot and unclad,  should be crawling around garbage-cans seeking scraps to eat, is difficult to comprehend. It  is however, cold, stark, horrible fact, more so  when it is considered they have no parents or  homes to go to but live like animals where  and when th^y can.  Qpen to argument though it might be,  it is bo credit to any of us that we are able to  gorge durselves on fine foods, throw millions of  dollars away, daily on liquor, squander more  ;fitiIiions on what often amounts to worthless  gifts and literally expend a smalt fortune on,  keepingup-a-race to see-who-disposes of the  greatest number of useless greeting cards, when  so many.Kve in abject despair.  Most ;bf us work hard for the luxuries we  are^able to afford and naturally feel entitled  to^^uch cflimforts; Thete is, however, lots of  roomvlw a^  it is borne in mind that one starving Korean  dhild may be kept for one year for about $50.  ��pp����itl��M Wntli^Ml Tfc^wgM  INCLUDED in the demands for village improvements is. a building at Hackett Park,  new goal posts and various other facilities, all  of which are badly needed by those who use  the park, and at present &is includes several  football' teams.  Commissioners have also been requested,  from time to time, to carry out improvements  to the waterfront area, also used extensively  during the summer months.  While village comhussion would be happy  to carry out these requests, which come predominantly from those residing outside village  boundaries, tax revenue is so small, population-  wise, that it is now considered necessary to  expand, in order to utilize taxes presently going  to Victoria.  Most logical expansion at this time, recommended by the Minister of Municipal affairs and agreed upon by our elected representatives, is to include West Sechelt and over to  Snake Bay. The average person in that area  is well aware that taxes outside the village are  higher than those within, it is therefore obvious  there is nothing iolose.but lots' to gain.   -  ��� . The greater the tourist influx and the  more permanent and semi-permanent residents  entering the district, the more we shall all benefit. This type of progress will only come about  by establishing extra facilities.* Impossible until  taxes are diverted from. Victoria to the village.  ������-.;������."������.��� Many responsible taxpayers appreciating  the advantages involved have indicated their  approval of the proposed extension of village  boundaries, but in order that everyone has the  opportunity to Jearn the facts for, themselves,  the Hon. Dan (.ampbcll, Minister of Municipal  Affairs, has agreed to speak at a public mect-  ing7to be held December 14 W 8 p.hi. in the  Sechelt Legion Hall.  In the meantime, needless to say, reports  are that the inevitable cagpr Beaver is going  the rounds with a petition opposing the' expansion plan. His reasons arc undoubtedly  many and varied but it is questionable if onc  of them holds logic.  One Jnanc remark made, indebd typical,  was that all the village wants is to get ittv hands  on thc crown property, slated for a golf course.  What infantile stupidity, If this is All  commissioners seek,  thci\ that alone  wouto.  warrant expansion, for it will eventually prove  'mmmmmm-mmmmmm  ���mmmmmmmmmmm-wmmmmmp  A  BeS&ew PcmNsuu^rvwi  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on n.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  a tremendous-asset to the whole Peninsula.  Fortunately members of council are not so  limited in their outlook that this is the extent  of their vision. Neither in fact are the taxpayers s^iciently simple-minded to��� jfall for  "sucn"hogwash.' " ~" '   ""'"  It is very. unfortunate that whatever is  planned to assist the continued advance of any  community, we always have those who go to  great lengths to obstruct In almost every  instance these types have little comprehension:  of why they oppose projects for they have  never taken the trouble to sit in at a council  meeting or ascertained the true facts for themselves.     ... . ,..        ,. ..   ,.,.v.���^,��� ,���,., ...,,,^ ���  "All interested or involved with the proposed village extension, should attend the  meeting and hear first hand precisely what is  at.stake. Questions will he readily answered by  Mr. Campbell who himself js a firm believer in  responsible expansion to the betterment of districts as a whole.  Mieiiai^llliessffligeg  "Most- people are bothered by  those passages of Scripture they  \ddy.pot understand; but . . . tht  passages that bother me are thou  r do understand". ���. Mark Twain  WHY DOES GOD ALLOW WAR  "I SAW many innocent "people Wiled in the war.  7 It was then lhat, I |ost my faith in God", Tho  man I was talking lo repeated the oft quoted excuse  for failure to acknowledge God as a purt of his life.  Purin8 ,'he recent Remembrance Services, no doubt  others held similar pessimistic thoughts,  7 JBu.r,�� Mmc ww 9" God is to be guilty of an  error in logic. Hy what code of ethics do wc congratulate ourselves for good and blame God for evjl'^  The Bible says, "From whence camo wars?���  eve'n of your own lists" James 4; I.  Man's sinful  v nature prompts evil actions contrary to God ai-d  Lawn. Wc may act contrary to the law of gravity���  but not without,consequences! likewise when sinful  men disobey God's law, trouble and war arc thc  results. ,  However If wo ask Christ to forgive our sins, he  "-promise* "My peace I,give unto you, not as tho world  glvcth, give I unto ypu". John Hi27. As long as men  Ml to hpply God's cure, no long the disease and tr��*  '  ficdy of WarJwill qoritlnuc. ;<  //7,.7'MPastor'iJ, Anohby, 7 ,.,.,.,.  Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernnclo 7  Page 4      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Pec. 8, 1966  The Reader s Right  ��ccnclt Peninsula Times Ltd;  Jk>x 381 -Sechelt, B.C.  Serving the area from Part Mellon to Egmoiit  (Uowc Hound to lenls met)  Douglas O, Wheeler, Editor  S. Jl. lAlsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates:  (In advance)  I  Year, .$3i . 2 Year*,, $��> - 3 Years, $13  U.S. nnd JRorcign, $5.50  XSS^mmmmm$rmmmmmi.0.mkmmm"��'  I *ds*����1�����>��'*!t*feWi'  mm...  ihsi.imya*,W* ^,'ttV*tf.i^�� *i��w*i��'M^^��WM^'W*8��*p7^  ��s*tt*iBS*��y(L��*pje��niSp  pis   f|g|0tesl  /  .. food for thought  Thoy haven't yet decided officially what to call  n��tn -who volunteer lo be shot io the moon; but" one  lively possibility seems to be lunirtlea,  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, aUhougfirp^  pen-name n*y be used for publication.  Change ot outlook  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I would like to suggest  that individual - families consider personally foregoing or. curtailing personal gift buying to  give a substantial gift of money  to a group which they feel is  acting to alleviate the tremendous suffering on all sides in  the Southeast Asia War. Each  family must decide to what extent it is willing and able to do  this; and, of course, little children, who cannot fully understand the situation, must be  considered.  I feel that, a demonstration of  selflessness and active concern  November 17,- 1965,-. .please be"'  advised that a menthejr of, this  department made inquiries of  a Mr. J. LeMarquand, chartered accountant, ��� who is" regional  director for The-Christian Rec-\  ord Braille' ^Foundation Tnci  This is a legitimate organization. If you wish to correspond*  with Mr.- LeMarquand write' to  103 Weiler Building, Victoria,  B.C."  I intend to pursue this further,'  as to the aims and results of  this foundation. Like many" folks ]  on this peninsula I still believe^  in the helping hand and do not"  contribute as you suggested i$\  your editorial because it is* the"  ^a^aDu^:C���     to   to-do or because I -lack  fpr ^suffering ofpthers woul07'th  * ,m���     v~  be a more approprjate celebta- *  _BEATRICE' SIM.  tion of Christ s birth than that < JV-  to which we've become r accustomed.  ���ARTHUR LISCH  Helping hand  Editor, The Times:  .Su~With reference to your  editorial of Nov. 10 entitled  "Watch for Sharpies" in the  last paragraph you suggested  we "either pursue things a little further or save that hard  earned cash" if there is the  slightest Vdijubtf That is just  what I have done. This is the  answer in part to a letter which  I wrote and mailed to the police  chief in Victoria, as the Canadian division as stated on the  recdp^  "ip answer to your letter of  Still time  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Through the medium of,  your paper may I on behalf of <  the Red Shield Appeal of the  Salvation   Army   thank   those  who contributed again this year,��  The amount collected in -Selma  was  $52.30  with  two   cheques  amounting to $55.00 which had  been   sent   through   the   mail.  Anyone, who may not have been  home * when  the  canvass  was .  made, but who still wishes to,  contribute  may  send  in their'  donations   to   The   Salvation  Army at 301 E. HasUngst. My  helpers were Mrs.  L.  Benner  and,,, Mrs. M. Garnett. ,.,,.;.,,,..���.,,.,���.,...  ���MRS. B. SB*  **%*>���  ��� Mt^aiiwiiw  I ***��* *^*��IK��i^i*MTftBB*-i��*��'����*,*��  . ,.a..a<-!<  ...I..,. ��iU......l'pi..<i'...��  y[Afzi:  1 pi ii , ���'  ,������<���.*-t,p,��. n.��...,,t(,.j.. y- ( t  ^-<,*-��'  Saskatchewan has them . . .  ih^A��f%AAZ4^'^&a% *7>?7t4^*__r*wiv-*^7*S7if i%7^i.' jvt7<77/77J��'-��7,iii'ALy z '"  l^__j.___i_rlSji-L,^_ ^,b*^Lv*_1 <'j?r        ' *_L_?   ,v ',7^7,'M5H��;'tv,i W'^T^H*' 'p*u,^ a^xV 7   TV1  **< ���  i* rt V     J 7    p.;  "   '".a    f,       "  ytmi&mei %i W6S,   S^Mi^eitiiM^^p^ -5  ^w5. rH��5'->'r^^<f '-iw* ,vt 7-77/777vtz Am tAy-i v yzy z-z ?���������'"" T���" "7"'C '777  --    ��*j     -r  '-. \ .-{#rf^^^-.*:'VfVr,: ."���'-.,��� T~  t   ,    *���   /*" J      %  *"v/l J   -^J-"   7?   /v* \1     ,;!�� > h .  t# ^fiw^(^ ,i\7i, '7 ;71;;    ;��  tfcose7coEK  ^   7vid$a�� .rightsy A',  $ugpj^*~mwh��& 7 7  of Magistrate      < r  JSh^hemr ^hpc - 7.  "*   voluntary *V. <  Tevideuce,*'1 V  compul-   v*  detectors an^;7vJr  _Ma'30.years' r ^  'thing-cojikl'   "  iK  remo*e,the doubt that often rei" ope,- (ia "Australia,, in abpuf 29 sory.- ttreathalyzek ~;tests7aiid '  'suits when'the court must rely of the 50 states- ot the"TJ.Sr &n&' witbout7arbitrary definitions of v *  ;o'n thejdescription of^witnesses.^ in-Saskatchewani7f ?, *'    ft   . );impaired"--^ _tr is ^difficult��� , ��������  *��~*v "The-blood test would be thV. &$teh* a Taw hasfalready pass- i'darrihetivnear'iimpossiblelV^:say-  >  ultiniate   iii   proof,1"  JohnsoifJ<&d the toughest^legal' test in ??xperien6ed   polteeijneijT-^se^ 7  added, "but this would consti- Canada;   The   Supreme /Court' .cure intpaired-driving .conn?-    L  tute an assault on the body." has ruled \ that the,' "compul- 760ns.;   ,-, *   ,         - * >C    -    '*  ' A 30O:year-old7legalf principle - sory" -test- introduced -in*. Sas** p TT^enty-fiveperrcentvoi!. more - -f^  designed to end torture at the katchewan inV 1957/ .'was.- both of .the- fatal, .accidents ia^ tbe *  rack is at the heart of the has- constitutional and'legal.    "^ U.S. are known to'involve"driv-' l -  sle over whether breathalyzer Tbe controversy was spawned ,ers,who bad, been,drinking.   ,  **vJtests should be "compulsory." by the New Men of- traffic safe- . But because of the difficulty  As things now stand impaired ty���the scientists now studying of   proving   the  *'im%a&eti%���   I  driving suspects in nine provin- accidents for * cause and cure charge, most of them turned up  ces can still refuse breathaly- in much the same way as they in court charged with careless    r  zer testsand not be penalized, examine other ills ofattur20th driving "or some lesser motor-    ,  At  a   time   when   half  the century, su_h as polio'ahd*can- ing sin,  motorized   world  ,is   debating cer. .In Saskatchewan no attempt  whether a man is guilty of im- So varied* are the question- hasten made to measure the  paired driving if the test shows able points that the-legislators effect of its legislation.  he's had two drinks or four, largely  have  stayed  clear of - Even so,  John A.  Christie,    ,  most of Canada has as yet been tbe debate. But it rages among chairman of the Saskatchewan  unable to decide whether'the the experts.                   '     , 7   government    highway    traffic    *  tests should be made law. Does drink cause so many ac- board; says: "Everyone in #��  The indecision in all of the ridents that compulsory-breath- safety  business   is   convinced    !  provinces except Saskatchewan alyzer tests are justified? ifs an effective deterrent-and    .  is caused by two points;  Be- Would law changed to make" " "convictions for impaired driy;-    ^  cause British common law says the tests compulsory "open the ^ng ' have   increased' substan-  a man may not be forced to door to Big Brother"- and beian iially."                             * ���*  incriminate   himself   and   be- intolerable invasion of freedom >    It is the debate over whether . <  cause    authorities    disagree and. privacy?                       ' 'compulsory tests would-be 'an  about just how much liquor or Is  the -breathalyzer���as   op- intolerable infringement- of * ci-  beer actually impairs a man's posed  to other testing  equip- vil liberty and an invasion of  *)  17  !!  i 1  ; ��� '  w  I ���/  CAR & TRUCK TIRE  K; LeS aas suppJy all your Tire  requirements  Quality - Service - Economy  GIBSONS 7�� SERVICE  m  Phone 886-2572  Wor Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHEU& CREDIT CARD  or Apply ior A Bank Loan  I #4j_.SM��ti. #il*��ft��*H.slrt_   t��*"  :i   r  i   .        i   ..,. i.... i'   \  ^^...^^.w..,..���..;-��.,.^.���J..MP^.-*'P'p.'p>.."p'.**iitpr��*p'J'pp*p"-'"**"*-p*j*'"*-* i *v      **    t ^*-J*-     ���.���**���"-* ��*��� JV -t"1  r. H*       J**. l**n .  ��.**i.T,i-��1vft**-*tJ,'�� J_. l^Ji*.11 f*.     ***���   l5*<    W   ^''l  -cttf "  -r i Naj>*  ���..\l'V.':^Tn'.^4'l'_^S^  Page 6       Sechelt Peninsulo Times       Wed., Dec. 6, 1965  4-  1'  'Sr  .Vi:  71'  ���ty.  *./ ,  <,.  .i��_      ��  3Fl**>&lf  * *v ���**�����   S /w-. -a_ ��_ v-*       mt'^SitriJ"*  _. __*  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  f d&f  ���by Eve Moscrip  LIL McCOURT bowling in the Ladies League rolled a  real big triple���885 (279, 287, 319). Gord Goertzen of ���  the Sechelt Commercial League took men's high honors  with 814 (348). Grant Hubbs was the first junior bowler  ?to b^kv2Q0rComing tip with 206.  i Banquet guests  MRS. Wm. RANKIN entertains some of the guests seated at the head table of the 12th Annual Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Banquet. Reading from left, Mrs.  Rankin, Mr. Jack Grundle, editor-publisher of Western  Fish & Game; Mrs. Ron Head, Mrs. Bert Wilson, Mr.  Jim Raflton, editor of Northwest Sportsman and Mrs.  Jack Grundle.     . ; '     ��� '  Champion fisherman  BUTCH Ono receives congratulations from president of  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club Bud Fearnley on winning  the trophy for the largest salmon caught by a member  this year. Butch's fish weighed 23 lbs. Presentation was  made at the banquet.  Hunters supply . . .  Varied meat dishes  for annua! feanciuet  _**._/_----_  i.       _.    _������'_������'"_���' **_7 i ���       7 _,      ��-,..        Success of the dance which  OVER two hundred and; fifty people enjoyed the 12th    followed the banquet was due  Annual Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun Banquet,    to the excellence of the Varia-  held at Roberts Creek Hall last Saturday.'  Following in the tradition of  becoming the social function of  the year.  Guests at the head table included Powell River Conservation Officer Bert Wilson and  Mrs. Wilson; Editor of Northwest Sportsman Jim Railton  and Mrs. Railton; Editor and  -Publisher��� of���Western���Fish���&~  Game, Jack Grundle and Mrs.  Grundle; Chairman of the Lower Mainland Wildlife Association Ron Head and Mr. Head;  Sechelt Conservation Officer  Bill Mason and Mrs. Mason.  aDuring the.<eveningVButchsOno t  received the Club Trophy presented to the fisherman of the  year. President Bud Fearnley  explained that this award had  no connection with the annual  salmon derby open to the public; which was won by "Charlie  Brookman of Wilson Creek who  caught a beautiful 28 lb salmon  off the Davis Bay wharf.  "Charlie", said Mr. Fearnley,  "is the most ardent fisherman  in the district." -  , Winners of the Rod & Gun  raffle were- -Rod Keieiiuk  (made-to-measure suit donated  by Morgan's Men's Wear):  Johnny Walker (gift certificate:  presented by The Toggery);  and a very embarrassed Morgan Thompson won the gift  certificate presented by Wig-  ard's  Shoe Store.  Dr, Alan Swan won the door  prize and during the evening  a .22 rifle was won by George  Derby and Cal Tingley was the  lucky winner of the rod and  '.vreel.,v:v 7VV'.^rvvvr^7vv':'''<v:''VVr.  LEAGUE SCORES  Buckskins: Ted Joe 326.  Ladies  ������  Lil   McCourt  885  (279, 287, 319) Greta Jorgensen  ?53, Rose Rodway 281, Lil Hall  .���254.;  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  555 (2&).  , Pender: Charlie Hauka 726,  Helen Edwardson 657 (273),  John Divall 296.  Sechelt Commercial: Gord  Goertzen 814 (348) Norma  Branca 704 (251), Sam MacKenzie 343, Bev Robinson 288,  Dorothy Smith 268, Frank 'Ne-  vens 713, Lawrence Crucil 709  Eric AntiUa 721. t  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  765 (291, 253), Lawrence Crucil  691, Red Robinson 281.  Ball and Chain: Roy Hutton  765 (301), Manford Cook 648  (276).  school League  ���  Seniors: Earl John 446 (234,  212), Jack Goeson 425 (205,  220), Rick Simpkins 407 (216),  Arlene Johnson ^296 (192).  Juniors: Grant Hubbs 309  (206), Billy Nestman 307, Laurie Allan 178 (112).  MORE ABOUT . * .  ���'������ Referendum  ���from page 1  general program which led nowhere. Qualified tuition would  be given in this course which  .would prepare the graduate for  more advanced training or aa  apprenticeship in industry.  Mr. W. S. Potter, speaking at  Gibsons on the cost of equipping  the commercial suite at Elphinstone, listed accounting machines, calculators, dictating  machines and the latest Jypfc  writers. Graduates from the  commercial course would he  qualified to accept jobs in  modern offices.  PLAY AREAS  Covered play areas are bo  longer  removed   when  schools.  If you make a right turn  from the left lane, you're probably just careless and reckless  ���and not what the fellow behind called you.  expand said Mrs. Fisher,1 in reply to a question; they are  built so that they become part  of the expansion.  FAILURE  If the referendum fails it will  be* represented in one month  said Finance Chairman Peggy  Volen, tbis will cost the district  extra money. If it then fails the  result will be shift classes for  many students, commented  Mrs. Celia Fisher.  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  C7        �����  antes  ,the club, 200 pounds of meat  proving the prowess of loc^l  hunters, featured in the main  course.     Don    Caldwell,''.', and  ��� Manfred Cook spent four days  in rough, terrain in the Brittain  River area successfully hunting the wild mountain goat,  Bud Fearnley brought1 back  moose, deer and bear from the  Prince George district, Frank  Jorgenson arrived in town last  Friday from a hunting expedi-  tlori 'in, the interior, accompanied by a large moose; Gunnar  Wlgard and Bill McDermld sup*  .plied local deer for the feast.  Guy and May Winning, Ole's  Cove, were caterers and the  meat was cooked to succulent  perfection, Busy pepple serving tho banquet were Kinnettes  Bonnie Nelson, Wilma Stcphnn*  'son, Helen Phillips, Joan  Spcnce and Sherrl Anderson  holped   by   Alice   Potts,   Tiny  Nygren; Annette Hansen, Kirsten Jorgensen and Sundi Ried.  The hall and tables -were  beautifully decorated with for*,  est greenery by memebrs of  the club and there is no doubt  that this most popular event is  tones whose music lured every*  one onto the floor. Musicians  were Jim Batcman (sax), Phyl  Delves (organ), Fred Rogers  (drums), Ralph Halpenny (guitar), Bruce\ Ash (trumpet), and  Ernie Fanslau (base).  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  NEED A CAR?  OlAtiW.**��V'l*-X%X nUHt*;* WI*V����!i(!��Sfe  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod,  -'���'-'' sechelt, o.c. w  Ph. 805-211.1 V Te-J  Farewell  jMUUUJ  W****3  illness or injury should prevent you from  working,' what would happen to your  regular income? Quite likely it would  stop ... but your daily costs of living  would bo sure to continue! That's,when  you'll be glad you arranged a disability  income plan with Great -Weak  For further  Information  write to  Pox-381  SECHELT/  ~ B.C. ~  Bryan i. BiiiMnlhuyr  Robert E, L��a  Qreat-Wost Mf��  *����_TWpICR ���' COMCANV  The Question Of Cost  The question "How much should a Funeral Cost?"  is often asked as though a single answer- woro  possible. Tho requirements of tho family decide  what tho cost of the Funeral Sorvico will be just as  thoy decide the cost of all tho varied services it is  possible to obtain.  WE OFFER A COMPLETE  MEMORIAL SERVICE IN OUR  CHAPEL  including cremation fe��r or burial In local-  cemetery and transportation, for $225  HARVEY FUNERAL  -    ...JiOMiE:...  Phono 886-9551  'A  ..,, > .I ii i'' *W��|H��^  y  *S**Vw*Jli-���'-jj.   ,-J        -.fJuft.  '���**���*       .*t ^   - -*       .     ~      . - .*���     ��(.W^PPw"M".^^_i*fWwl)     %&!�� "  MORE ABOUT  Jf^glitoliiers,  , .&-jWifet. ,S �� .;s_^*_dsr��  WeJvDw: a, W65      Secheit.eninsul. Times     ,.0,1^7  Localstudents . 7: . -v--";.-Vr.  -    ."- ,';t;.-  PosSer cfflisgesf W-isners  MBMk        "j-__-*   b*"'L    -  ���Jit-* "   * - *     V ���_���**<. ^'"���ft ���>  "H-a.*-.  present ��� .time,. -localr paign >vbicb>sted for ope week  ..        ,_      ��� ...     ,    _     ,-.    ?*?���^3a^^^^  fusal shaU not be mentioned in, ��"ce�� of, MO-Pn��r,aipohol in, *-*  which   breathalyzer; tests - ,'    Tt^?^ nig^t. to winners of the- poster contSt  fow*- '      '"       - ^ bloodstream/That's roughly 7f"p^e conducted ��p;be legally- ln which children throughout.the school dMriet S3S  . Those who favor compulsory". sl3tL 01" seven averaee bar drinlc*-' foolproof. Ontario.has h.<mWi-��    Pated. Seeh_��tt ^iinniu-.-Tw o  ". * .^"f^/P8*0**  tests argue that two other com  mon-law provisions are just".  important.  Ay ,        ' .._,_.           One is tltatnp guilty person'  breathalyzer is even legal; half*  ���������.     .-      .    - ��� -- -^~~z   -.   r_. -^ �������  shall be acquitted ot legal bar-,, the nest-rf the tootorized world * f"��** de-?end entirely ,,w the    on the Sunshine Coast, terminat-  riers to his being cross-exam-   is busy, debatJng4Aether'the   e,v���e��ce * ,of    blood.   -tVsis   m& today. ��� ���  inedi ',  , 7 arbitrary' V blood-alcohol7 level   L0d.rese *are made voluntarily, - -Winners were" as follows:  1 pother is that we "all have'  ^uMbereduce^to'.lOvor even   5rt.tbe at?cused driver. RCMi?7 ELEMENTARY schooi c  a legal ��<duty> tab carev not' ;<* per cent.,Tli*t is, down to   ��?*��� -�� .S?nada   �����' >* _ ?f5 XsS   rr9_P  to damage or harm our neigh-   *>ws beers or Hwo drinks -rf.SPff*'   mt*.   breath^ers^ 5.f&X K__f' JS?  bor-and if w <_���,*, too mifch   liquor. * Jj the exeepbon of fh4 pn>K   ��_5g? Crome? GradeTi���  we; are, not "taking care." .    m��e of Saskatchewan.    ,r',���.-     i���gs   __,__��?   SsSSS    J- a~  But just how do you define   STILL LOVH-R .    Shouta the breathalyzer, test   gfth C_S   ?S��; 1 ^  "impaired" in terms-of drinks      V* Canadian Medical Asso-    Decome compulsory it would be    sous La_��w %_h,5      -     l  which can be/ measured by a   elation   claimi  that   "driving   J^cessary for each, police sta-       "T8 bcto001-  breathalyzer?. dangerously "deteriorates  even   wwa^BCMP detachment to    H0N0R ABLE MENTIONS  In  Ontario  the  breathalyzer   ��i a�� accustomed drinker with'   2r?m_ the ��<-*��Pn*ent an*'the       Pamponia Martinez, Grade 4,  has  been legally  accepted as   a blood-alcohol level of .05 per   ttamed' Personnel necessarsr lo - S*^"^1    ^ementaay;   .Dannia  1 ������������* ��-- *   - Wemhandi, Div. 4, Gibsons Ele  mentary; ��� Jackie   Timothy,  Grade.^4,>Sechelt Residential:  *lY-~i__i-r_--L-i-* .   _f*___.__ ______ _. _n�� m -_    J-* 1-~  y  _tv-  UNtOM-ianPi   M_yttb.B_W C ?*eyorfQiiarrie, Grade 2, Gib-  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER     sons Elerpentary; Janice Wiley,'  Grade^ 6, Madeira, Park. JuaniW   .  Chamberlin^ .Grade ?, %Gibions-J  , Elementary.'    >   * - " ^'A^- .%  HIGH SCHOOLS    -'. >t:?;7  First/ Laurence Timoth'y;   % I  Grade  8; ��� Sechelt - Hesidentfal^A''*-  second^ Robbie -.Uborn^Madei.-.^-  ra Park;  third, Randy Cantp/'"' *'"'  bell, Grade 8, Sechelt Resident w  'lial.  HONORABLE MENTIONS  Susanne Point, Grade. 8���Sei   -     -  chelt Residential; Carol Brack*? .  *&���    Elphinstone*   Secondary,-^    "  Calvin   Widman,   Pender Harbour  High;   Maureen-Crdsby;��� ��.-  Grade 8, Pender Harbour JEfi_A��/ *&  Torrf Lockhart,, Pender HarhoibjrT;"  High. ",*".*��� '    77��� *������ ���*.  v r  by j -j  usiness leaderS  -�����"*'v ���*   .  Cfiolit Saw Centre  Wilson Creek  Deafen (or P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch ���  Homciite - Pioneer qnd Stihl Chain Sows.  COMPLETE. STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Ports ond Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  !  ���  !  J  'mm*-mm\  mmmmmmi  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Soles and Service  Ricbter's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  II  A FULL RANGE  OF ALL YOUR  PLUMBING  NESS  NOW;  IN  STOCK  *  wmmmmmmmmmmmm.        J  Also  Stock of  * <  1  [6W1IS  Shell Oil1 Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C,  Phone 886-2133  ��� ����i��^^"^#Ui*��'h��t*>j!fc��iojM**i  Plumbing and Healing  Let us cater to  all your Plumbing and Heating needs. Oil *  Co. or Bank fin-*  ancing avail*  oblo.   ',, (  SUPPLIES   and  ^SERYICB-"���'-**"  SHERWIN WBLLIAMS.  Quali-Tone Pdints  EXTERIOR . INTERIOR - AND ACCESSORIES  Brushes - Paint Rollers - Thinners - Sandpaper  ��  ��  J  *mmmmm&4*  AUCTIONEER SERVICE  Your household furnishings gladly  By arrangement - call"  I. L. BENNER  Sechelt/B.C.,-- 885-2058     .  auctioned off  *  - >  s  >  >  -I  Is  i  }  I-  ��*  \  \  !  !  i  tNEVEH'S RADIO &T.V.  Sales and Service *  PHILIPS DEALER  FULL RANGE OF APPLIANCES  Phone 886-2280  Marine Drive ��� Gibsons, BX*  *"***��mmmmm*mmmmmmm  \  \  Peninsula Plumbing tt  Phone 886-9533  ,w*>  Gibsons, B.C.  .  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  1  Heating & Suoolies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  1  1 <r>  Phone 886-9533  1  !  1  r  1  !  I  !  !  !  I-  !  1  'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm,  PLANNING A NEW HOME?  Adding a room or two ���- or just redecorating? See us first for all your  requirements. '  ww^  t��nl'1JiiW��*i^(i>l-:  r  'tr  D^n(.4��_|i^,_|A^t,|,  �� 44 _f-t)-��R'fi-t ��s4  Benner Bros.    I !  FURNITURE AND PAINT  "STORE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  *��� Car--"Coote*-* *-RainrGoatS'  ,    Suits -Double Knits  Hehn&b fmhim  tM*il��(^��^'*W*>'��*����j��i*��!-��*it-l BJisi-n) B-MtWi  Gibsons, B.C. --phono 886-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 069-2283 Sccholt, B.C/  ,��  I  )  ,,-,*... >__     *        t-A       \,**r  yyAAA-'iA^M^Mm^M  ;tp  ,*pV-  tev. ���  1  4-L  Page 8       Sechelt Peninsulo Times  Egmont Eye  Wed., Dec. 8. 1965    Madeira  Park, on Cumming's    Alouette 11  . _ .   �� ��     troller "Eton-Attol", picked up   Alou��fl-*5. **-_���_ ��� ���  ��� ��� *        -    the two men and salvaged the  \   ., -     Vunken-^boat7 On < theirk .trip  A~   '' down, ��� with, the speed-boat in  tow,   they  flagged  down  Jim  -^by" John Duniop   Jeffries of* Egmont - who, with  . his son Teddy^ was going up  INTO THE cold, wide world, 1919 style���An1 article in the Inlet on d. week-end log*  the Nov. 26 issue of The - Vancouver Sun entitled salvager expeiiitidn.. Sending  "Oldj Retired Sea Captain Sailed Last Five-Master" -their'boat back to Madeira  brought back nostalgic first-day memories of a boy who P*rk forrepairs^Van Ttfes and  made his first deep-water voyage-,in one of them/ -      Ms. companion 'proceeded- to  A    big,    wooden-built,    five- ~  masted. top-sail schooner, built and >our fish and mineral pro-  for the French government at ducts, we ship in foreign bot-  Lyall's Shipyard, North, Van- toms. There are few, if any,  couver. The year was 1919, the deep-sea cargo vessels flying  ship was "Gap Finisterre." the Canadian ensign.  A  sorry  Memories of a 14 year old state of affairs and one that  youngster who had read too should make us, as a great na-  many sea-stories���of his get- tion, hang our heads in shame,  ting a job  as  cabin-boy  at 9  a.m one winter morning and EGMONT EYEDROPS  being told that the ship' was .Oliver Larson, his son Lance,  sailing at 3 p.m. on the same Red Wdde and Doug Arm-  day���the frantic rush to get his strong have returned home af-  fathers written permission, fer a two-week hunting trip boys, you once printed this  then up to the Shipping Mas- in Northern B.C. They tried as postmistress and I am still  ter's office to sign the ship's the Horsefly-Crooked Lake ar- in the dog-house) Mrs. Jean  articles-home to South Vanr ea without success but man- Jeffries is back on the job  fcouver to inform an unsuspect- aSed *�� S** toee moose be- after keeping a dental appointing mother that her No. 1 son tween Blackwater River and ment m the big city and spend-  was going to sea and only had    Vanderhoof. Plenty of hunters    "��S a few days at the home of  and very little game was their  report.  Speaking  of fooliih  hunters  brought. forthTthe fact'that sev-  their camp' on 7Jeffries boat  "Proven",    i   - ,  Yet- another Egmont resident, Jack" Williams Sr.,' is in  St. Mary's Hospital to under-'  go surgery. Seems that St.  Mary's has a steady clientele  of patients from these parts.  Several have been of an emergent nature but this is not  so in Jack's case. We hope to  see hjm up and out of hospital  in a short time.  Our    postmistress     (careful  about one hour in which to  pack and say goodbye���a dazed and almost broken-hearted  mother rushing to put a good  meal in front of the boy (he- Oralvwbbm7tte^  wouldn't  be allowed  to  leave    area   were  dressed  in  brown  without having his belly filled7 jackets   and   fur   headpieces.  with good, substantial food, as    Sort of tempting fate, with the  that   would   probabljr   be. the    odd. tngge^  ''iT^'lgCK^^ ' 6u3_d7'The^^^  for many a long day)���the.  same mother packing a grip  with all the clothing available  at the time and the many tears  with which they  were sprink*  of the highlights of the annual  safari is the division and final  butchering of the meat!  Last .night we witnessed an  expert in  action.  Out of one  led, while son No. 2, a lively-ss portion^of ,.approximatelyt4300  4 year old brother, got in tbe pounds dressed weight, the  way and wondered what it was    owner finished up with a few  roasts, half a dozen steaks and  about 'fifty pounds of tenderloin'. Considering that a fair  sized animals will produce a-  about six pounds of tenderloin,  our hero was indeed an expert. (I wonder where the stew  all about���the last tearful farewell crammed with good advice, and a very scarce-h_*  those-days $10- bill shoved into  the boy's pocket���then off to  the ship.  Memories   of   an   extremely  nervous    youngster    mounting  her uncle in Duncan. Mrs. Dor-^  othy (Stan) SJvey took good  care of the post office during  Jean's  absence.  Weekend igue^ts at Duolop*s  were Bill and Sue Brodersen  of Seattle. Bill and Sue, well-  known summer visitors of  many years standing on their  ^Pollywog ':^W-r��MiWm:GnM^  with the flying-duck) took advantage of the U.S. Thanksgiving holiday to drive up. A sad  commentary on our outmoded  Highway 101 is the fact that  BUI can coyer the, distance  from7 Seattle" "to' "'Vancouver''' iii  almost the same time it takes  him on our winding, bumpy  ;il_ hours of easy driving'.  What a difference an up-to*  date highway would make.  Please do not feel that we  have forgotten you if you; do  not receive a ChristmasTcard  meat went). No names will be   \?��m   th��   DwOm   this   year.  Lily and I have decided to  make a donation to the Crippled   Children's   Fund   is   lieu  of sending out cards.  One of the older small  fry  the gangplank and stepping on mentioned, but for some time  to the deck of an alien world, to  come  a  certain party will  a world of seeming confusion, be known as 'Tenderloin'??  with  rcugh-looking  men  work-       Two men from  a Jervis In-  ing kinks out of what appeared Iet togging camp had a narrow  to be  miles' of new rope���the escape    from    death    on    the    ���,   .������ .   ,     .       .  never-to-be-forgotten   smdT of weekend of November 20, when    ^^WJ^L^>f^L  pitch/tar,   Oakum,   wood   and their boat was holed while pro-    S5v   w�� ^.nf?T!iJ^K  fresh paint-thefiVe tall masts -<Li��  * ^r   camp   near    Tet^ vSd TL" h ice^o  towering  into   the   sky,,  rope- ^f^J^f ���et- ���      this confection ovei- any other  lappers    and    wire    cables���a      .*&D.,"*P.,Nes  and hls umd-,     one   dav    w h i 11�� 7ciroiiinf��  giant  of   a   man,   the  second Pnt^c^  mate7 taking  him   in   charge fet ashore  and showing him to his b^.    ^  just off the pantry in the af- ������ ">ey  spent  the following  nine    paVement.   Holding  it  beneath  ter-c,uarters-out on  deck; .ut-    hours on the precipitous beach,    the nose of.the grandfather of  terly  useless/ watching  a  tug    ?T men were almost exhaus*    the  party/ she' asked,   "What  pull the vessel to an anchorage    t8d   when   a   passing   tugboat    js this?"  in   mid-stream   near   the   old    rescued, them  from the waist-  ^  "That,"   replied   grandfather  North    Van. .ferry    crossing,    deeP   icy   water   and   landed    ��� '  where she remained for anoth-    them   at   Oliver   Larson's   Os-  er 24 hours-Ut was not untilZiBbode Creek camp.  Contacted  by  means of the  camp's     radio-phone,    Harold  Clay   and   Jack   Cumming   of  ZA  months later that thp |?oy learned that liLs mother had spent  several hours travelling to and  V fro, .on one df the ferries, in  - the vain hope of passing close  enough to catch a final glimpse  of her wandering son. Of such  stuff, mothers are made of.  Today, In 1965, with two  great oceans on our shores,  with our national life-blood depending on the export of our  lumber,  our  pulp,   our   grain  Fed Better Fast  When you fool tired, ��luBgiflh.  tooi hotter fn��t wUH Carter,  Little Liver PiIIb. Gentle, sure  Cnrtor>LlttloUvor Pillnhnvo  boon helping Canndlnna for  well over 60 yenra.  Each tiny pill contnino  .a����i_MinMi��w*m��M>. irfortor ooxcliiflivG formula that) '*'  hnan^ very flnecial notion on  your liver. Th a Apodal notion  Btlmulntoa tho Hvor bile, Koopa  it flowing freely. Aldn tho  7 .   functioning of .your dlKc0tivo  nyfltom.Epoofl away that tlrod7  upset, Hugginh fooling. Helpa  you fool good ogaln.  So tho next time yon fool  tired, ��!uKgi��h, hondnchv, inka  Cnrror'fl Uttlo Liver pfiVhnd  fool totter fuot. CnrU-rVi Llttlo  Liver Pilln, only AQf.,  Js a maple seed,. If you plant  it . . . ������ But he got no further, yy'-y-  "I know! I know!" she  crleid, *4It will grow into maple  buds."  -..that givo yoor homo a  cheerful glow oil year round  At Lower Than City Prices  JAY BEE FMRNITURE  & APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 866-2346  FREE TURKEY DRAW  Vs.  ew stamp beneiiis  dniidifiEi satellite  A 'STAMP to* honor the recently  launched Alouette II satellite  will - be issued on January 5,  1966, the' Postmaster General  announced today.  The Alouette II is a Canadian  satellite "developed by the Defence Research Telecommunications Establishment and the  National Research Council. It  was launched in California as  part  of a - Canadian-American  r*w^J\^wv^Hrw>0>4,w,*  program of 'space research. ' -  , The main purposes' of the  satellite .are to ' measure the  hour to hour electron densities ���  at the height of the satellite;  to listen to the very low frequency noise in the range of 1  to 10 kc/s and to measure primary cosmic ray particles outside the earth's atmosphere, in:  eluding electrons, protons and  alpha particles.  This 5c stamp was designed  by the Canadian Bank' Note  Company of Ottawa from data  provided by the Defence. Re-  search Telecommunications  Establishment. The stamp features an artist's interpretation  of the Alouette II orbiting over  the globe. A partial outline of  Canadian territory is visible.  The color will be blue. A total  of 26 million will be issued.  To Owner Electors  TO ALL OWNER-ELECTORS OF  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sechelt)  i     . '  On Saturday^ December 11th, 1956, Referendum No. 7 is being presented to the owner-electors  for approval.  *#  Polling will take place at all elementary  schools, in the Club House at Garden Bay, the  Veterans' Memorial Hall on Gambier Island, and  Mr. McHattie's residence at Blind Bay on Nelson  Island. . -v.'  Please exercise your right to vote if you are on  owner-elector. Your Board of School Trustees urges  i.ypu.,tp.yote.::/"YES".  . ,,;,.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  BATE PAB  This,  tree reminder ot coming event* Ij a service of  SECHEtT AGENCIES LTD. Phone, Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for freo listings/ specifying "Dote Pad".  Please note that space Is limited and some advance dotes  may have to wait their torn; also that this is o 'fremihder"  listirig only and cannot olwoys carry full details,  Dec. 9���1  p.m, Legion Hall Secbcll. OA.P.b, Christmas Dinner.  Dec. 9���2 p.m, St, Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt Auxiliary to St, Mary's',  Regular meeting  Dec,  Dec.  Dec,  Doc,  Dec.  Dec,  9���8 p.nri, PTA Mooting al West SecKcit School.  11���Election DoyV Please Vote,  11���6 p,m, Selma Park Christmas Dinner, Selma  Park Community Hall,. ���  11���Port Mellon Teen Town, Christmas Dance,  Community Hall, Port Mellon,  12���12 noon sharp, Christmas Turkey Shoot, Wil*  son Creek, Sccholt Rod and Gun Club.  14���8 p.m Ugion Ho|l Sechelt, Public Meeting.  Hon. Don Campbell, Minister ol Municipal Affairs,  Speakon1        <    ���      ���"������������������ ���������������' ' ��� ���,,.,...!.,,.:.�����...,,.,.^v ..,',  John  WE  Goodwin, Bob Kent, Jock Andcraon,  Harry Gregory, Tod SurteoR and Bill  Coffey welcome you at our new location  In tho Richtor Block/  REALTY ond INSURANCE  Phono 885-2161  ������Si]WW^stt#WCTftS<ttp$*^#T!^^  ...'VlCV/C'.. H fr * im t i ''.  f     V,J i.-iA"  3E__2&Ssi*a_.  .��W����~fctMil   "11P./P i^ujJfc.  <   '���* i*   ',-V, >" ' "*     "' *   *A���    "    s    A    ^77      T-?  IZ ^ .*  ti*_J**1    ���_���  <-. J-   t  I. >_-wi' V-fr-ASSm  *<*���  ���W-  ���#*���  ^!t^:/B  ^-*-��*f-*��^-k_v4  *  Wed., Dec. 8/1965      Sechelt, Peninsula Times  7  ^___-��  ���*-'*  P.9e*<"  Fd Burritt president  *, r^X    ��.  v-i   ��*V7  New officer slate   ^  .' '"        <*'"   7 ,- ^" v. " J       ' - "    ���*���  fetf;GibsonsP.T.A.  ELECTED, by acclamation Mr. Ed Burritt Js the new  president of Gibsons P-TA.7New slate of officers  was announced.at last .week's meeting, held in Gibsons  Elementary.School.   v  THE  TIMES  IS A,  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  s  __���_,���-.___�����-_    ^T" ����� ���_���_- ________  * w*wi*c7   ijaidMina  BOYS OF the Gibsons Elementary School senior interme- "J?8��� AB0TUT J V  diate grades demonstrate the progress they have iraCK ClUD  made on the new gym equipment installed this term. ���from page l  Manufactured in Vancouver to the specifications of the tion  physical education instructor of the Vancouver School Following  the  banquet,   he  Board, the apparatus is a combination of ropes, lad- gave an informative talk on  ders, parallel bars and steel rings. Used extensively in track and field as well as up-  England the system is a welcome change from the old on Physical fitness in general,  military style of gymnastic instruction. This was followed by film, of  the training of well-known ath-  Vice president, Mrs. S. R'.  Ripper; Recording Secretary,  Mrs. L, Labonte; Corresponding secretary, Mirs. R. Alsager;! Treasurer, Mrs. J. Azyan.  Program committee, Mrs. P.  West, Mr. S. Knight and Mr:  D.' L. Montgomery; Social convener, Mrs. Wray; Hospitality,'  Mrs. Celia Fisher; , Membership, Mrs. C. Gust "and Public  ity, Mr. Don Douglas.  .Mrs. West* spoke on the formation of a Scholarship^ Council, similar to that established  in Powell River where service  clubs, organizations In the district and PTAs contribute to a  central fund. Representation  had been promised from Sechelt PTA and Roberts Creek  Mothers' Group.  Principal of Gibsons Elementary, Mr. G. Cooper reminded parents that there are many  instances where their help is  greatly appreciated by the  school, particularly on sports  days where some 300-400 children  participate.   This   requires  much    supervision,    recording .       ,    .  and   assessed   help   ahead   of    ailtOHiatlC Cfiaill S3W  time is needed for such events.  World's lightest  r^^^^-p^^ws*1*-  bt_*F!Ktfi  _f""  sssaas  m  W  �����i.  (A' -7,  v 47t/a  letes in action.  -Chairman of the evening's  events was Mr. Ray Delong, of  Gibsons.  Success of the banquet was  sich that it lias nov,- been decided to make it an annual event.      '           Wife: "What did you and your  favorite golfing partner Vtalk  about when he had you in his  dental chair today���a birdie or  an eagle?"  Husband: "No. A hole in  one." ' ,'  Parents had been especially  invited to this meeting to watch  youngsters of the senior intermediate grades demonstrate  their progress on the new Cave  Southampton gymnastic equipment.  Under the sueprvision of  Vice Principal S. Knight the  boys demonstrated the old style  of military type calisthenics  under one boy's leadership.  Using the -new equipment the  boys have complete 7 freedom  to work as individuals and obviously enjoy testing their  .young muscles on the assortment of ropes, ladders, parallel bars and rings.        ,   '  with SUPER POWER!  * Weighs only 133A lbs. less  bar and chain  *. Holds 35% more fueL  * Made by the world's lead- x_-  ing name in chain saws  * Test the XL-500 todayl  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  ....    .j...  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-9626  ism  qlftj^M   '<V     A   V  ������,    I 7f Ii .1.   <M 7  * .zAy\^\j .vM:  1 iA\)}''  '��'V��-*toAp.iJ('^Wf  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Sechelt, B.C.  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Public notice Is hereby given to the Electors of the,Village of Sechelt  that at the close of Nominations for the offices of Chairman and two Com-  missioners, at 12:00 o'clock noon on the 29th day of November 1965, the  following persons have notified me in accordance with the "Municipal Act"  that they are candidates for election as:  CHAIRMAN  Not to oaty  THE ENVY of many fathers at Gibsons PTA meeting,  young Tommy Stenner with young muscles straining  ;$UCG'Q88fully^pe^ It is, ru  mored that one elementary school principal  suffered  much inconvenience after attempting a similar feat.  INSURANCE:  L 1 fe/  auto,   farm, ,  JHflbUlty^hsft,._. i nsu r-   qnce    af    reasonable  rates, Call us soon.    '"'  Your protection is our���,business,  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. DV"f6r"'SAFETY  Phono 886-7751 ( G.bions, B.C.  Surname  Other Names              Abode  Occupation  JOHNSTON  Christine            Sechelt  Merchant  ���    :   '       ��� .)   ���  COEVIIVlisSIONERS  2, lo be elected for a Two Year Term  '���       '  CL-ANsHEt '  Raymond           Sechelt  Merchant  DAWE  Samuel              Sechelt  Retired  HANSEN  Lauri.s PeJer RR I, Sechelt  Retired  I  And further take notice that,-there being no other nomination for the  office of Chairman, by virtue of the powers vested in me as Returning Officer/,  I hereby declare the abpve nanfled Christine Johnston'to be elected by acclamation to the office of Chairman,for the term January 1st 1965 to;December,,,  31st, 1967,  And further take notice, that a poll has become necessary at the doc*  "'tiori* h'ow'pnclinglo^le'crfW  .,,poll..,V,7;7V:'VV(7l,1,.7:..  v. ���,.' .,:.. ��� v..',.,,.  .,;.;:'., .,,:,, ,.���.���' ,,a.aa'   .  Such poll will be opened at fthe Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt, B.C. on  tho Uth day of December 1965, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00  p.m. of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern him-  solf accordingly. ' ��� ', , ���  Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B.C. this 29th day of November 1965.  ��. T. RAYNER  Returning Officer  , 1 rm  %mm  mmmtt  _. . ., ,ii"  1        ,    -      I.   11.'.. �� I!..  ,   �� ��....  . (, ..    ��,..��.!-._   .  ....  ��...��  . ��-...   il   * .. < ~.~��� .��,  1,1    ��|   .ii,.i 1  ipp.wWptl  1 1 1       '|i 1   ' '  \\-  i}>  *    -*���  ���ft   U  r<  f i  .1  &**�����  f *���  u  7  t ^  . *>  ? "i  r  i  1  i  _  5 5  f ���*  I .  b  1  .  (-1  . **>  t "���  3   >  It  it-  7'��  tt  r  !:l  ���K'i  (V.  '���'���'I  .1 r  I  v  Jr  *��� -* .-\  3A$$44  ��s  Page 10      Sechelt Peninsula Times  .It*-**  Sonny and Cher  IBpfFERSONATING two pQpuiar TV artists by miming  their way through a selection of Sonny & Cher records, Elois^ Deling and Bob Wilson created much, amusement at the students' talent night.  t*i(^*WS*WI***irWilW#^^^  ,      *U  'i     >  of tiny tots who sang many old|  songs complete with six white  horses, birds and1 bees,, bicycle  ~ made, JpT. two *aiid t^QJd ^Mge-'  V". .Donald? 'astride Ws; trUsty trac-  ^.���Utq.-ZAyA r,r < 7 >'���v'7*'    -  1.-.  ���" ��� - tutfe' JPomponia vftfartjnez of  * 'Seloih "Park * -dapced,- * bravely  - v without i tbe'/.accoijipa��imerit,4of  .* ^panls^rntHsic, which somehow  *   got mislaid- _   ,,,,.'.  -. ��� *  Britt Var'coe, who hails from  Vancouver and is a newcomer  t to tho district, sang folk songs  1 wh?le7strumming. his   75-year-  . old, 'flVj&sUing -plectrum banjo.  -Gibsons interpretation of Sonny  &7Gher  were  none  other  than--Eloise  Pelong < and   Bob  Wilson-who did a perfect imitd-  tjon^of this weU-knawa- couple.  /,%e'_ entertainment .ended on  &* hyeljf ,i��ote  with"* the newly-  {ojrned'trio: Paul Rudolf, Norman Jopes and Mike Bams.  ���  Judges wero Mr. M. J. Btj-  \m. Miss Jean Robertson. Miss  Tronhv winner' . , *_*  *W��  N.  Lewis and  Mr.  D.  4*  '  AM ��� ii   j_i    *!!! 1    ___ _.*    i.       mi*   Smethurst whose difficult task  BRIAN Swanson walked off with the. EJpfot nstone Talent   rsatiUi* in the decision-Trophy  Night Trophy which he richly deserved, JJis, effort-   winner, Brian Swanson. close-  less playing of popular melodies delighted the audience   ly followed by Bruce McGowan  and as emcee Bud Blatchford remarked, only long hours   aM Eloise Delong,  of practice could give such perfection. Winners of the door prize  w.ere Lance Davis (grocery  iiamper _ presented - W - Vic's  Ttadiijgr 'Post) 7aiid.x Judy 14--  honte ($5.00 gift- certificate presented by- the' students council  and Douglas Variety Storo).  President of the Students*  Council Philv Malpass brought  the evening to ascloserbyi thanking all those who had contrir  buted to the success of the  evening.  _w ^E*��**w*J_l*  ��<���?������.  Outstanding performer  EVERY Scot -UiTfche Elphinstone audience surely felt a  surge of pride when Bruce McGowan played "Scotland The Brave/' proving that the bagpipes rate high  as a musical instrument when handled by a taletned person. Bruce came to the district this year from Prince  George.  Sons of A-Qo-Go  THREE young men who are going to go-go-go places  are Paul Rudolf, Norman Jones (guitara). and Miks  Barns (drums). This lively trio hopes to perfrora throughout-the* district during the party season and judging  from'the reaction of the. audience, they will set many  toes tapping in the future.  Fine performers . . .  Elphinstone students  reveal talentvweaUh  PRIOR to. setting down to the serious business of (?hr.$t  rrtas Exams; Elphinstone students provided a brief  interlude of light entertainment by presenting to tho  public a very successful talent night, on, Friday of last  Week.. .... .       ���....,...,. ...,.,,.���..��� ..l,,.,..^...,1,.'���'������-���'���������'.���. -:p7 ..���'���.'��� ',���!;���.���������-,.���; *-y  Folk singer  NEWCOMER to the district at .Elphinstone's Talent,  Night; is Britt Varcoc, whose relaxed style of folk  singing won him immediate popularity, Britt just loves  a hootenanny and is prepared to give a helping hand  , wherever needed, his presence in the area will help, fill  the gap which the Rev. and Mrs. Jim Ferguson wijl  leave behind them.  Offering a wide variety of  acts, froq a sophisticated piano  solo by talented pianist Gloria  Bishop to the roiising exhortations of tho Elphin.ftone Cheer*  leaders, the program kept the  audidnco , entertained for two  hours and revealed a wealth of  talent in the district,  Master of Ceremonies, Mr.  Bud Blatchford, introduced'' the  performers and the evening  commenced with the Indian  .School Band presenting a selec*  Hon of martial airs; soloist  were Mary Lamb and Eloise  Delong, both accompanied by  Mrs.    C.    Evans.    Mary    and  Eloise   afe   both   well   konwn  singers    qnd    always .-��� delight.  their audienco,  Sandra Parsons and Linda  Hanson played ah accordion  duet, "English , Country Gar*  den." Another young accordionist, Brian, Sw.anaoh- played a  selection of melodies. The bagpipes arc not often heard on  such programs but bruce McGowan proved a master of tho  instrument and played a selection of stirring Scottish melodies.  Other group players were the  Gibsons Square Dancers and  the Sechelt Oldtimers, a group  the  last date  for local  delivery is  .fUMJSMK'fli.  CAKE DECORATING CLASS  , ��pw^STW( W^S^��>^^-'t*^^,^^*i^^  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 15th  ���""''���'        ST. HILDA'S HALL  11:00 a.m. to 4,00 p.irt.  Reglstration. Fee. $3.0,0 ���  CO-SPONSORED BY:  ADULT EDUCATION DEPARTMENT  S.C, Confral Recreation Commission  ���   ���'������'���;  ' i    ,'   i      i     ��� ��� ���    '   '  ',wnfl��wwM<wvvwn-iii-wi)wwMwiiww>��>iiwiAiMW)Wwn<wi^^  GDQOWCXWQWXMMMWUUU  RESIDENTS  From   Halfmoon   Bay   to   t|io   Pender  Harbour area, including Francis Pcnln-  Egm0nVetc-  For a TOLL FREE call to  SIMPSON SEARS  Dial ZEnfth 6912.  and please  remember:  i  !  -��H>*  !  I  ���w/pi  ,H**iiMMr^it^<i��^W*rf��^^ *  envelopes  requlro a 3<S stamp  ^.t��^i����ifl#fi  i i /  ,^TOt,v,w,Ms^u_ii.,��W.i"Pw^ _nM&.^��-Siu����dtuu��)< TW.��i*,1w^W.^^..^<'"rw.>^^ __-**_! *i,j,J...n.,�����~ A.*i'J.  Rou/ig. about the town  ���By Ed Green  DURING a recent severe attack of what I calL brandy I  <������ prostration,,though the, doctors have another name  for it, which is neither so scientifia���nor refined, I find  myself back in bur beloved St. Mary's Hospital with less  oxygen in my entire system than you would find in a  tiny ampoule of pure hydrogen.  The doctors,' whose training in. "= _ *  these delicate matters must  have skidded somewhere, insist that I have used up whatever oxygen I might have had,  or am likely to get for some  time, in oxidizing a few jorums of fine old brandy.  he does feel that a little rest  is in order, and says so.' Having  'made this macabre joke he  wanders'off to more important  things. ,. _-      - '  My rest begins when a nurse  who must have been the "head  ; Tfcus is very puzzling to my barpooner on_an old-time whal-  scientific mind because" brandy er heaves in sight carrying one  egg nogs are said to have of those super-modern" syringes  great medicinal qualities and on which is printed, "Use rjnce  are of immense benefit to many And Discard." This Is a wicked-  people. I agree - and applaud ly misleading directive and they  such conclusions, but, in my should have been discarded be-  case they are nothing more fore tbey were ever used 'at  thah a neatly designed trap and all   because   whoever  supplies  if prescribed for me they should  be labelled POISON. This is on  account of what used to bo my  lungs, being somewhat shrivelled by chlorine gas in the First  World  War,  and  other  things  that followed, do not care to accept mucous in any shape or  form   and  as  anybody  knows  there is nothing worse for forming mucous than milk or eggs.  I therefore discarded the eggs  and  milk as  excess  baggage.  This should have been a commendable "decision   b^ause"^^  slight analysis proved that the  brandy was the only inspiration*  al feature" of the nauseous mixture.  However,  it didn't work  out   quite   that   way   because  operating on the theory/ a���Yerv.  misleading '"'"on.er~''thit  If   one  brandy is good, two would be  much better, so the next thing  I know, I have the not unreasonable desire to feel 10 times  as good, and maybe more.  This didn't work out either  and combined with pneumonia,  lumbago and a wildly flailing  heart I find myself in our local  version of the snake pit which  was not only cold as a well-  digger's buttocks but is also  whirling in several directions at  Once. I do not know what the  witching hour is but it must  have been such an hour becjause  1 think I saw a lady with a  V.  ���these instruments of torture  must have spent more time filing- the points off than they did  putting them on.  Anyway, by the not so judicious use of great force the  thing finally tears its ragged  way through my once tender  hide and after ripping a muscle  or two comes to rest and fulfils its appointed task which  sems to have been to make  me suffer for my sins.   ,  ..^X.pjdonJ.t;,,^^  suppose! to contain; distilled  water probably, because it had  no effect whatever and if it was  intended to help me relax, or  even sleep, the doctor must  have great, faith in that innocuous.looking ,goop> or. a supreme contempt for my powers  of resistance because I am  more wide awake than ever.  However, I am alleged to be  resting and I am about to appreciate this fact when a nurse,  a cute little thing, wearing a  black belt approaches with a  handful of technicolored capsules, two wicked-looking pills  and a syringe. I am somewhat  surprised and stare at this  black belt with some misgivings  because the only ones I know  who wear black belts are judo  champions and I can see no  need for such an athlete here.  She tells me very sweetly that  then she throws back the bed  covers and tells me to roll over,  I do' not consider -this good form  because even in my, wildest moments I do not'go around throw*-  ing back, people's bed covers  and telling them to roll over.  However, I did and for my reward I was delicately stung by  another needle which was a  great improvement over the  throw-away type. Whn she departs I lay back and continue  my rest. I have hardly settled  down when she returns to take  my temperature and blood pressure.      .-'.-'  By. now I think I am ready to  challenge the theory that smoking causes all lung troubles but  before I  can  get the cigaret  fired up another nurse arrives  and after making sure there are  .signs of a pulse she jams a  thermometer in my mouth and  takes off. I don't know where  she went because I never saw  her again for two weeks. I kept  that thing in my mouth for half  an hour and then laid it on the  table and was about to light up  again when a nurasraid^ ^  rives, whips 6ut a waish basih  from somewhere and before I  know what has happened I have  been washed, bathed and thoroughly drenched and she then  tells me I can sleep until breakfast I.tell her I have no time  to sleep as I have been ordered  to rest and I am going.to stay  awake to see that I do. This is  <not easy but I am determined  and ��by��the*time �� breakfast war-  rives I have rested so well that  I am practically exhausted.  I  did manage two cups of coffee  but didn't have the strength to  Wed., Dec. 8. 1965      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Page 11  crack an egg and. thus "addsd '  slow   starvation- to7 my' busy,  schedule.  After .breakfast "the joint is,  jumping" as the saying goes."  I have rested so good that I am  only dimly aware of what is  going on and I am in this semicomatose condition when they  wheel in the Bird Respirator  and-I get a 15-minute shot of  that  I am more rested than ever  and hardly notice when two  people rush in, rip my bed  apart after plunking me in a  chair, and then despite my protests yank off my fresh pajamas  and pour me into a fresh set.  Back in bed I contemplate  the restful present and the  bleak future and am still in this  reverie when a lady arrives and  fishes around in my/aVm for  blood. She is barely out W the  door when another ope shows  up with a dish of pills and a  needle.  By, now"! feel that the entire  staff, having nothing better to  do, is taking dead aim oh me  and hitting every time. If there  is such a thing as intense medical care I am getting it and I  get still more when another  doctor arrives, and. goes over  my quivering remains with an  icy stethoscope. He expresses  surprise, or maybe it was regrets, that I am barely alive  > butpdf course. h^d6esn't*khbwv  how well I have rested. I ask  him why the graveyard shift  gets most vigorous at five  o'clock in the morning and go  around taking temperatures and  drowning people. He says he  doesn't know but that is routine in all the hospitals and is j.  beyond their jurisdiction, the "7^  doctors, that is. He asks how  I slept and not wishing to destroy his faith in the various  sleeping potions, which so far  haye been a dead loss owing to  me concentrating so much onl  resting, I say I got by. He bids  me a cheery good morning and  ankles off. He is not too far  away when dinner is brought in  but I am so busy resting I refuse to waste such valuable  time eating even if it is a turkey dinner.  And so it goes. By the time  I am ready to leave I have rested so good that I hardly need  any help to get into a taxi that  takes me home where it only  takes me three weeRs^to partly  recover from resting.  Of course this version is  slightly exaggerated, very  'Slightly, of course for I have,  great respect for veracity ana  avoid it on all occasions. It is  also the plaintive wailing of an  irascible old goat who, due to  early training under highly adverse conditions, can find fault;  with *any one of the Ten Commandments.  The bald fa,ct is that we have  a highly efficient hospital staff,  'medical and otherwise" and we  should all be grateful for it  And I am so grateful that I  hope I never see any of them  again���professionally, that is.  res an idcafaijifofmristmas  X  u**0 > si  pointed  cap  leaning over  me- the belt is part of the uniform  and what she said could have  been uttered by no other type of  person. However, lam neither  in the mood nor condition to  quibble over such minor matters as bad habits or even life  beyond the grave as I have  been playing hookey from the  cemetery for so long now in  one way or the other that the  novelty has worn off. All I want  is peace and rest. The doctor  is not. so sure about 'peace, but  of a graduate nurse in a British hospital located in the very  town where I spent nine months  in Special Hospital during' the  First War,  Since that is lhe case 1 can  see the need for judo training  for nurses because the people  in that town, were very energetic despite getting bombed almost every night of the week  and twice on Sundays. She tells  me to swallow these pills and  ���M��M**l��tW**IM*>>l*��ttl��W����MW>��*��-��*��l��MI��**tW����*��**��M  ECHELT VOTER!  As an executive member of a responsible  service club and an active member of the Sechelt  Recreation Commission, Village affairs, I feel, are  of vital concern to us all. It has become increasingly  obviou. that a great deal, should be accomplished  if the Village is to grow and prosper. A young and  realistic approach is called for and in this respect  I am confident of serving you well should you caro  td elect trio to office.      >  <*-���'  I *^����>*��#ii!��*iaiM��!*��^*l*^^B1*!'1*i  MW^tNM^'^<*M*i^*9<Wt,l<��l*  VOTE  CERTIRCATE FOR  Your Investment Grows by One-third in SixYears!  On maturity, purchasers of these Certificates will  receive $ 10.00 for every $7.50 invested, This represents an interest rate of 4.85% per annum  compounded semi-annually, or a simple interest  rate of 5.55 % per annum on tho original investment.  Certificates may bo cashed at anyjimojvilhgraclu  ntcd interest added after six months. ,  RAY CLARKE    I X  FOR COMMISSIONER DECEMBER 11th  ?MMW��W����KiWiyyVMI��W��IVVWft��M1'��W��^  , Available in amounts from $I0 to$50,000  at any branch of Canada's First Bank  ?       *  f       i  i  t  J-   J  ;)  js  ,;  > i  R  . v  J    ;*  . -A  >   i  4 A  1  Ai-  > >  V    "p  ��  *!���'..-��  '!��� '���-.  f, ^  it  ...Jsav...  }- ���-���>  .-*>���  ' |7  . ~.  % **t  . y>  H*  i y\  i v-.-  . v.  J.J')  * s  _   ��� >  l-t  -1  7  ���pr  .;  m;  if  p^ :i  ;t.";:  :lpA  > i  *T(<B��iStl������M^*M***l<l>1*��- *W   ^1 '  !   *'   '  (,   ,p  !  *:  ���. i  ,' i  1 j"  ,,.#*�� J      "J*      *.   ,T'    l^r^lXj^^^fy^^i^r.1  t�� r> v f -W  *     *H,  If  ^* * */-**  Page T2      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Dec. 8, 1965  - rZ V ������ .  ff/MMfflM  lis  -   ��� )<]  ..=_  V*I  Si  I  1  ��� 1  lf��-**��l*T^4fi-*%AKtHtKWMH.****V.'  !��� I  3 LINES FOR 5Qc  (15 words ar groups of figures)  3 TIMES FOR $1.00   -      (.Except Commercial Ad-Briefs)  A Book-keeping charge of 25c is added for Classified Ad-Briefs  not: paid before, publication day  ���*> ������'  77  ^Jime5  lOWBTCOSf A^  ���V','  ,'p^if-v-,  (Port Mellon or Gibsons residents may leave Ad-Briefs  and Ads, or pay hills cf Coin Dry Cleaners, Gibsons)  ��A<^^ji*i>-wJi)��Wfca����a<��W***MKi�� *��=****W��ta*&#!*-*M��Bs��^  ��, (,$��# W*^������*tt^*��6lttSW*MS��tf�� 1  jMW^ifeiWr*'!**''*** #��**����*Sp-��#hH>s��*e ��*  ^^sli'ti*"***" WHpB^llH ��M#  * #ts*rtS**F**W'*MW-*�� MfpHaMf tp^JM* 1 J^*H1 pfc-^'#sW��fe*^'tM*>!fti^Ws^W��i*_-( I :-U  it    <7.  lie yJimed  7mMMMmmmf/mmmmm/7MMSMm/f/t  I 1s����w^i(^,��-i**MNto^i*^^ i r*?��-  i*_��-t�� **�����*_�� ��,,_��������. ���"& rt*>i\*fViWmr  .^���oW-w^^-^A***^-^^ tf-^.^Ts*:ft/r<r^^*P*^'<^ft^^  Wed , Dec. 8,1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page 13  _^^jj>Bic&<j.��te  K(W      '.       *)  f��ir_��i".*. -.> -.��� - ftj  Banquet tare  TOUGH hunting trip in the Brittain River area lasted  four days but local hunters Don Caldwell and Manfred Cook brought back three^ine antelope (commonly  known as mountain goat). A fourth one leaped some 200  feet down a precipice after being shot, the meat was  salvaged but the fine trophy-sized head was fractured  in the fall. Snow had brought the goats down from the  peaks but even so the going was tough. The meat was  served at the Rod and Gun Banquet, last Saturday.  Pender Harbour News  "���   \AA -",;..      7, --    ���by Lorrill Kilborn  A NEW TYPE of accommodation,-is scheduled^ be  77 .available in Pender Harbour im April, 1966. Mr. A.  Lloyd proposes to develop 36 acres at Garden Bay.  ���''Ttoads are to be constructed '���  ed by the number - present at  the third exploratory -meeting,  held in the Pender Harbour  Hotel, December 7. .  Mr, Bill Birket, and. Mr. Fred  Clayton, appointed bythe-iCen-  p tennial Committee, have spearheaded the movement, and  have met with heartening response.  At Wednesdays meeting, a  co-ordinating committee was  formed, with power to appoint  alternative members, or to add  members to the committee; to  appoint a secretary, and to  ���take whatever steps are necessary to have a Regatta in 1966.  Co-ordinating Committee members are: Bill Birket, Fred  Clayton, A. A. Lloyd, and Har1-  attendedt^  advisory "*-*  Pender Soars!  THERE~isii'tTnimlch haplfkming  around the school lately. Tbe  Carnival, held on Nov. 26, was  a jgreat success. The Christmas  dance will be on Dec. 17.  basketball season starts on  Friday, December 10. when  Brooks, will... bring two girls  teams    and    Elphinstone    will  ���by Wendy Godkin  bring two boys* teams to play  our teams in the gym' at tbis  school A door charge will be  made for these games to swell  the funds of the school.  Future Teachers are probing  the possibility of assisting the  -teachers   at   the   Elementary  School.  to* give -access to cleared, lots  on which .houses are to be  built. The houses are to be let  on a lease-rental basis lor.sum-  mer. homesyThe units will be  of good co^^ruction, with modern convlllem5es,, so that occupancy could be year-round.*;  1 Four libuses will be ready - in  April, and in all, Mr. Lloyd tex-  pects to construct thirty units.  .A parksite' along -the .beach  area will be developed for the  lessees, and in time, the development will also feature a  tennis court or driving range.  REFERENDUM  Approximately 30 people attended the referendum meeting in Madeira Park, December 3. Many and varied'.questions .regarding the proposed  expenditures were put to the  School Trustees, who readily  answered each questioner.  One proposal which met with  little favor was the construction-of the school annex at  Bargain Harbohr. The trend of  past years has been to centralize, and build larger schools,  and some objected to reverting to small schools spread out  through the -area, pthers objected to providing seventy-one  thousand dollars, for a school  which the board admits' might  not be constructed, for several  years,  Objection was also^voiced to  what was considered excessive  spending at Elphinstone.  PENDER   REGATTA  Increasing support and interest in the revival of the once-  renowned Pender Harbour Re-  ���:.;ga.tta-?; mas amply demonstrat-  old Clay. Considering the enthusiasm voiced _>revioi__]y'fby  the high school students, it  was decided to*ask a student  to sit on the committee  Mt.   P.   Lawrence  "the   meeting   in   an  capacity,-.and gave much, val  liable information, offering to.  give   all   assistance   possible  through his office.        .   "   "  Tbe Co-ordinating Committee  will try to involve all Harbour'  organizations,     and     promote  participation  so   that  various  areas of endeavor are ailocat-'  ed, with a committee in charge.  It is planned that the Regatta  be   organized   so that, events I  will be scheduled to take place  at suitable locations all around \  the Harbour, rather Uian cert-,  tralizing it. :   .  Informative notices will be'  issued' by the Co-ordinating'  Committee.  ��-$*��  It's a good thing you can't  be around to see what is done  with what you couldn't take  with you. ~ *��  Gibsons  ESSO Oil FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  Wilson Creek notes  ..���By Mabel Wagman  FRIENDS of the Kraft family will be interested to hear  that Maude and son Gordon will be appearing on  television on Channel 8, Saturday, December 11, and  then in Victoria, December 18.  (Maude and Gordon, belonging .  S_tt��tt����^  *****  Behrier Bros^Wi^haveW^ one aiyouf house sitting pretty  A FEW GIFT SUGGESTIONS  If It's Television we have a good selection:  *<;-  4S8r  <&A:  to a puppet club and participating In a puppet show have already appeared on a fevr shows  in Edmonton,  SQUARE DANCING  First square danco session,  held at the Wilson Creek Hall  turned out very good for a  starter)) Good to see some participating from .Roberts Creek.  Everyono is welcome. Come  and join every Monday evening  from eight until 10 p.m.  NEW RESIDENTS  Mr.and Mrs, Dave" McNutt  of Egmont, ore now residing In  thc Davis Bayoarea.  GENERAL MEETING  There will be a general meeting, held at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall, Monday evening Dec.p-j-13. The meeting, to  discusF'tne. business at hand, ���  will last about a half hour and v  will not interfere with the  square* dancing which will take  place following the mccUng,  ...*���  o  ADftfllRALTV 23" wide angle  ADMIRALSTEREOPHONIC .  or a NOilf FRIDGE , ,',��� "v   $269.95 and up   $479.95  2 PIECE BED CHESTERFIELD  ROYAL ANNE CHESTERFIELD  ELECTRIC RANGE 22" _____  .from $185.00 and up'   _______$i59.95  ,7 ���:;l,i;;i';;,'$i98,oo  .Special $&29;95  With ihc neighborhood youngsters  I'm always on guard,  If they're given an inch,  They take over a yard.  I *)i*��M��iW*��Wt*^'��W*^!fi(i!*  JHHEIT ROD & GUN CLUB  CHRISTMAS TURKEY SHOOT  '"*** S*',%  jsy  SIEY.FL.C.TY AUTOMATIC WASHER AND DRYER $479.95  BUNH BED SETS WITH IVt ATS __  $95.00  FOAfVi RUBBER ROCICERS       '���  _______^49.00  GOOD ^ELECTION OF TABLE LAEV1PS l__irom $4.95 and up  Large ccBacftion of R EC LINERS AND SWIVEL ROCHER5  COFffCtTAWlES'li^  , -.. ������.���..     '. ��� . ... ,i, ��� ���'.'. ,.../'. '''���.',  *  FUU^^  * FOOT STOOLS AND KIDDIES HIGH CHAIRS  * STROLLERS AND WALKERS, COMPLETE KIDDIES LINE  * COMPLETE LINE OF UNPAINTED FURNITURE  IN OUR USED DEPARTMENT WE HAVE ALMOST EVERYTHING  FOR THE HOME 0WNER7  ���^���WPPPB**!  FREE TURKEY  with every TV sold, until Christ*  mas. Free Large Turkey Platter  \ if l4*("***W*p��'*W '  WIth^eiy"$50.W**rril��r  �����-W!H��*prf*'!Wp��^lW>��>***"  <&AA'"  07":"  ������...''  o  077.V  <*5**K;'$'..''..  O ���: ������  ��������������� ���: '..��� 1  0 ������  ������*... ������  ^Sy. .'..\   OV' ���  O'���:���������  ��� ���������4  o  ��� ������il  ft*      .  1 ������-*.  <��>   :  <����� 7  ������... .  �����'  ������*������  ; I  'tipr r 1  1 ������������,  i'  *_  A  _!i.  .*(  *J\  A\  V  ���*���  ������>  '%  ���J* *"*>_  i  H  M  S. IV  ������%.&'  I  i' X  .    p_ . ti  ��� I ��*  ��� ii--  yy  7? ;  "    ���'_-"*i   '  ���'-4 y"'  . 7 M ���!.  ���f Ai p,  yW'  -AT-*  ;.' ;,*,  v7 ;������  .���   :f      lit   .::..  ��� %"  V"  at: 12 noon, sharp  TRAP, SWEET AND  ,22 SHOOTING  GAMESUND REFRESHMENTS  AT CLUB HOUSE  WILSON CREEK  _55^M-*^"*-^*i"M(^wH��*��,--!ii<(t ���#���  Phono 885-2058  SECHELT, B.C.,  ������������� 1,!��  *�����- ;"*  *�����.���< 1  "0,1  ��� *���!��� '  ��*   .'I  ���*���>��.       (     t  '���-lie  [v 1  1  ���***�� 1  j*. ,  ,J.  ���,u  ...f.i.���,i.^(ji,(. . ..���  A"\  Page 14     Sechelt Peninsulo Times     Wed*. Dec.i; 196&  Sechelt social notes  .-'<���&  _&-  Rural Area    B Powell  River,  Nanaimo,  Dun-  RESIDENT electors in Rural Area "B," depicted in the can,   Trail,   Campbell   River,  rough sketch above, and residing within the area pouce Coupe, Surrey, Langley,  encompassed by the dotted line and coast line, including Pentictoii,    Kelowna,   vancou-  Gambier, Keats and .BowenJslandSv^but, excluding ^hever-White- Rock,- Vernon   and  Municipality of Gibsons, are eligible to vote for school ChMwack.  trustees in next Saturday's election. Lists of electors are ���'���-   "--  posted in the polling stations.        >   . ���With Your Neighbours  MEMBERS of Sunshine Rebekah Lodge were invited to  Arbutus Lodge, Gibsons, it being the occasion of the  Assembly President's visit. All enjoyed meeting Mrs.  Chrisie Brown, Also on a visit to the Peninsula, the  Grand Warden-Mr. Jack Brown who was at the dinner.  From Sechelt enjoying the T  hot turkey and all the trimmings were Mr. and Mrs. T.  Ivan B. Smith, Mrs. A. L. Parsons, MrsTL. Turner, Mrs. F.  Walker, 'Mrs. 0. Porte and  Mrs. J. Reiter.  Mrs, T. Ivan Smith entertained at a tea in honor of the  Warden of the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge, Mrs. Gert McGivern,  who has moved to Vancouver.  Mrs. McGivem is employed by  B.C. Telephone and with the  new system brought in, was  transferred. Present were Mrs.  D.  Marcroft, Mrs. F. Walker,  Mrs.  A L.  Parsons,  Mrs.  0.  Porte, Mrs. A. French; Mrs.  Jack Nelson, Mrs. R, Reid and  Mrs. J. Reiter,. She was presented with a lovely corsage by  the hostess and a lovely piece  of china with the Lodge emblem by her friends there.  On a visit from Seattle Mrs.  Gwen Hopper guest of Mr. and  Mrs. O. Korgen.  Field director  VISITING the area to assist in reropganization of  the Independent Order of  Oddfellows, Field Director  Jack Brown is also Grand  Warden of the Grand  1 Lodge of B.C. IOOF. This is  the first area he has worked in in. his new capacity  as field director.  Extended service  Hospital care program  effective December 1st  EFFECTIVE December 1, the government of the Province of British Columbia will' extend hospital insurance benefits to medically eligible patients in approved  non-profit nursing home facilities.  Cost to  the patient  will  be  $1.C0 per day.  In making the  announcement    of    the    commencement   of   the   Extended  Hospital    Care    Program,    the  Honourable   Eric  Mantip,  Minister   of   Health   Setvfes   and  Hospital   Insurance,   said   that  negotiations have been successfully completed with the.Fed-  '>!eral   Government   to    include  coverage of those patients needing   this   kind   of   care   and  treatment and the lengthy and  complex preparatory  work required has now been done by  the ..'B.C..  Hospital   Insurance  'Service.        ' '  Thc Minister said the Extep-,  ded Hospital Care Program  will extend to approved hospitals operated by non-profit organizations and coverage will  commence immediately in  Mount St. Mary and the Priory  Hospital in Victoria, the upper  floor of Mount St. Joseph's Hospital and the Pearson Hospital  in Vancouver, the Menno Hospital in Abbotsford, the Valley-  haven   Hospital   in   Chilliwack  and the Mount St. Francis Hos  ^��J*S*��L 1K5? r Z'   P^am^m^-^T'p^e  Mr. Martin pointed out that  theye are about 31C0 beds in the  'private profit-making nursing  homes of the Province and of  these, more .than half are~occupied by old age pensioners  and others for whom the Provincial Government makes full  payment. He said the Provincial Government would continue  to pay for these patients.  In outlining the new Extended Hospital Care Program/the  Minister said the benefits  would be provided for patients  who have an illness or disability and who are unable to  move about or do things for  tliemselves without the help of  trained staff. In essence this  means that patients to be eligible must require continuing  skilled nursing services and  continuing medical supervision.  The Extended Hospital Care  ibsons Voters  During the past two years it has been a  responsible pleasure to serve our community and to help Gibsons get "on the  move" to greater development and  public services.  proximately   570  beds   in  this  group. ^ ''  ]..y .      It is expected that coverage  will commence in the near future for some of the beds in  the Shaughnessy Hospital in  Vancouver, the Veterans' Hospital in Victoria and the Annex  oSf the Vancouver General Hospital. '    ",    ,  About 450 beds will be covered in these three facilities.  This will therefore realize a total of approximately 1020 beds  under coverage,  ApprbV'tfl'1*.'I'fn'���' principle has  been given to projects proposed in Cranbrook, Port Alberni,  whp can^be looked after in a  boarding home or rest home7  He said that it was hoped that  with the advice and guidance  of the medical profession) the  program would br,ing about  many improvements in the caro  of people in,,, nursing homes,  particularly the elderly.  I feel the experience augurs well  for me to ask you to RE-ELECT  JiM 0_tyMAA@MD  (COMR/3BSSIONER)  An Independent Progressive  Voice on Gibsons Council  Thl�� idv��rtlMf!*��nt t�� not publi��htd or dupd/ed by th�� Liquor Control Bo*(d or by Ik* Gov*-nmtn\ ot Bnti-h Cotumbl*..  SCHOOL DISTRICT No, 46 (SECHELT)  (ALL FOR TENDERS  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Drawings and Specifications will be available  by December 17th; 1965, at the School Board  Office in Gibsons, for ground development at  Madeira Park Elementary School, including  grading, ditching, fill, tile, culvert and top-  sojl, ,  "SnjuWi**- 9***1* I  jfc/jUiiWfSlS^l.*1  :^)����*��l��SNj$si*wWsSlM^  plt^^.Htf*HWii��w��*^��^^  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY SCHOOL  Drawings and Specification^ are available now  at, the School poard Office in Glbsqns for the  construction of a tennis court at Pender Harbour Secondpry School, Including blacktop-  ^ing, fencing and some grading.  -^__��lfiilHHIlll El 11H r -WmWhrn. ip'  jPjp__ '-^pj^w lyijpii ip* gj^jr  KNOWNAfTECTIONATELY TOMANV AS  cuilim; m&mm beer  -4��- IfWMWMllftWt -��t-  BUBBLES   HOPS  and a whole world of fiyht rcfrcshinw entertainment  m QRiGinnwij produced in isras��  1*11,1, Ml.!l.��l'l"IIH illlln  say  A BrilUh Columbia  /or CarM  bin favorite for more than Forty pears,    ^SK-^'  7vV, _!__  *.*���.t_.A*t* /P^.SPF"*PPP**. ** ,pf V. ^--_   V*  L_i___;  "T"*"V ."ft^V'^^'^*'"'?"^'"'''?^^?-^*1'1*1"'^'****' ? -.j.   *i "   "" <~   r~  i^rt.   ZmA\X" I *�� iuW  VW WVW- -ar.- SVSNK*?**"-? 'K--*C *&^i*i^^-^'���ull^tr***ras^��x^*s^***&*��*i ��P*il*^w^*-.w*r^w-*"nr��p^*p��."E> ^Cs^t?.��^fi^$JPpS���^':-^-**��*-^���^a^ ^  >-; ���  ���&  i-W  Wed., Dec. 8. 1965      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Page 15  instone Hi Notes  Busy Brownies  YOUNGEST Brownie of the-Wilson Creek pack, Oathy  Campbell admires the Golden Hand badge which 10-  year-old jbaurte Allan received, last week. Laurie has  elected to remain with the pack for another year to give  the leaders a helping hand. Two other presentations    .    t   were made, Susan Jorgensen (second year star) and   iation member, Mrs. c. Saia-  Nancy Stroshein (fist year star), pictured on.the left.<  hub.  Mrs. e. Grafe received  Measles  prevented  Dianne  Beck from accepting Tier  Golden Hand.  ies, Dec. 6; Sechelt 2nd Brownie Pack, Dec. 8; and Guides  on Dec. 13.  Two new guiders were enrol-  led-^Mrs. P. Mullan and Mrs.  T. Benner;  also a new Assoc-  ~7 ���By Pot Gooding    v  THIS .PAST week has been Safe driving and Safety /  -Week. In an assembly last Thursday, Cons. J. Fitz--'   -  patrick of the Sechelt Highway Patrol talked toElphin?  stone students about the importance of careful driving.  Two films were shown, the            ��� . ^   77, J  praised Etphie's' chib foag their  organization  and  pefforts,y and  she suggested several-uses "for;  the funds so far raised.        / '  Supporting a Greek Schoolis  very rewarding"but - with fhet   y  rest cf its funds the'elub waidsr,   '���-  a project in which it-can ta��fr  active   part,   individually'  as_ -  well as a whole/ As a result, -  ,of Mrs.  Service's - encouraging  talk the Red Cross is now de.   ���  ciding which project to^oose."  SENIOR  DANCE  December 17 is tife date set  for -the Senior Christfiias  dance. Despite the fact that  we've been told regulations ,-are  going to be stricter, it should  be a pleasant break for those  seniors studying iar exams.  71-  ���v  3-  *- __v  first of which portrayed an  average, respecta'ble American  man, and how he acts when in  control of a car. In the second  film we were shown how a car  should be driven, and all the  precautions- 1o be taken to  make driving safe and comfortable.  RED CROSS VISIT  Mrs. Service, who is the director of-the Junior Red Cross  fi��r ,B.C, visited Elphie's Red  Cross club last Thursday.  Members were pleased to meet  the director "%id those who already knew her were happy to  talk with her again.  ���Mrs. Service spoke generally  about the role and need of the  High   School   Red  Cross.   She  ���ft;  Sechelt group . . .  her enrolment pin, having been  a guide in previous years and  now becomes an Association  member.  Nabob coupons are still needed to purchase the door prize  for the spring tea. Mrs. Mildred ��� Chambers, Porpoise Bay,  will, be happy to accept any  donations.  Following the business meeting  guests relaxed  by  taking  gom||^  Next meetiifg will be held  in the home of Mrs. G. Potts,  West Sechelt; on January 5,  1966.  Guide Association  meatings  down to the business meeting.;  .. December   enrolment   nights  for .brownies  and   guides  will  be   ctfn^infcd  with  Christmas;  partiei���Wilson   Creek * Brown-  Total $240 .  f^es^^lieltl by the Seclieitfjiri Guide Assb&ation;  in the home of Mrs. C. Jackson, Wilson Creek.  Attending   were   guide   and ���~������    .���.  brownie leaders from the Sechelt District and two special  guests from Gibsons, Division  Commissioner, Mrs. L. Labonte  .��nd...^,'_Ms'tiFia;- Commissioner  Ifrr. ^rr. Hartk making a total  ot 25 ladies.  *The evening commenced with  the presentation of a lovely  bouquet to Mrs. C. Jackson for  being such a congenial hostess.  Stirs, D. Caldwell, Captain of  the Sechelt Co., made the presentation, on behalf of the gui-*  ders.   ......     ��� ..     V,. ?.  ; Association members prepared a delicious buffet dinner for  the occasion, which was tlior*  oughly cnjoiyed ���-'" before settling  The following sign was noted  on a pet shop window: "Chock  Full C" Mutts."  Hallowe'en collections  provide for youngsters  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.   ��.-.u*J$I*CMBtT��'.il,C,^".--*  Ph. 883-2111  - Tod Farewell  AS A RESULT of the 1965 Hallowe'en collections for Save  the Children Fund eight little  Korean children in Pusan will  get one meal a day.  Collectipns totalled $240, and  a cheque! for, this "amount has  been sent to Mr. Ray Dawson  the.SCF administrator in Korea  to help him continue the feed*  ing program, started last year  with a generous donation from  Victoria.   ���:'������������  Roberts ,C r e e k Elementary  School   raised   $60   to  1  the!r Korean friend Klm Choon  Soung for another year, The  Roberts Creek Guides a n d  Brownies have collected $22.21  towards  the   money  they,  will  need to sponsor Choon Seung's  older sister.  Amounts   collected   were   as  follows:  Gibsons   Elementary   School,  $131.03;  United Church Sunday School,  Baptist Sunday School, $7.53.  Anglican   Sunday   School,  $14.44.       :.;;' .���*���  Gibsons .Guide   Company,  support;  $3.81.  It has been my privilege to serve on  Village Commission for the ��past two  years. Much has been accomplished during this time and more pi^gre^iis^anti-,  cipated in the coming years.  I therefore feel the experience  gained will serve me in good stead should  you give me your confidence iii the  coming election.  December Hi th, vole for an Independent who is willing to serve for another term.  VOTE FRED TEENEY  '* _��^**��  "<-*��  Gibsons 1st Brownies, $17.70.  Gibsons 2nd Brownies, $9.04.   -  Port   Mellon;   $32.10.  Stores and extras, $7,24.  ��� Total~-$240v  A Jl4B��^lM^^**IM^MS��'/-lfailf�� >��lt��ft_!i*S-*i  k -Mim&#\^^'*tW*^t&'^'f>&  IM*  /  Christmas Cards' ~ Gift Wrap ~  Tree Decorations  Games, and Toys for Girls and Boys  Art Supplies��� See our Gift Stationery    ,  Open to 9 p,m, Fridays - Christmas week open  to 9��p*nrvMondayX��oc.��204o��Thursday.Doc,*23��  ,   Closed 6 p.m. Dec. 24,  SHOP EARLY FOR. BEST'SELECTION  GILMQRE'S VARIETY SHOP  Phono 885-9343, Sccholt, U.C.  1 *few��i��##ftHrtw��^������n,��1*ii���4*M*��ll*��Ww'  * Roll V Ready Paper Feed  * Magic* Meter , a  * Touch Control"   v  * Maalc* Margin ���  * Full she keyboard  *>MaRlct. Column Sot-*��������*  *.Twin*Pak��Ribboti Changer  Fingertip conf  Eraser Table  *�� Fingertip control panel  " Tal'  ��� Lino Finder   ���  ��� Accelerated typo bar action  ���t-Ruggod-all metal Structural design'*  Plus cholco of ,now decorator colors  EASY TERMS *Exc|uslvo Royal Foaturos  i)  *\v- 1  *    V  p-p'-p  Af* i  fi~  p.  4%:  iT  -.>  A t  y ��  i ^ *  ���'���-Hi..  ���.*!  A   -���  -> ..  %��� V��  ft ,. ���.  _ ...r  i SJ  $ pi?  i V  < #  > A  v. -,��� !*  >  ���'���A  'i  r  ;i  *"   J"i  I ���  \ *>  Ir   O  >v      4  's \  'i;  ���.}������  ���if ,���!*-_  1(1  7 J  Af,,*!  ; * ">  ���M  i  ' Al  7;;  pi<7*i  " M  0.  p1"-,  I' I*  ������_J  /  Phone 885-9654  4!  r  zzr  ,4  -|i*r )������    v'  -si?-  Page 16      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Pec. 8, 1965  -_#*���  By Jack Davis, M.P.  THE RECENT federal election may not have greatly  altered the number of seats held by the different  parties in the House of Commons. But it had a profound  effect on the Liberal Party. Walter Gordon resigned.  His departure from the Cabinet is bound to affect the  government's program in the months ahead.  As minister of finance, Gor-  financial responsibility. Walter  Gordon, to bis eternal credit,  balanced our ,budget. He did  this after six consecutive years  of gapping Diefenbaker deficits;  Canada's rating responded in  the money markets of the  world. Now we have resumed  our position as one of the most  respectable nations insofar as  financial matters are concerned.  i  Less foreign ownership and  control, more government assistance for the manufacturing  don was in a unique position.  Not only did he bold the nation's  purse strings but his influence  was felt in trade and manpower  policies as well. Add to this the  fact that Gordon was the Liberal Party's campaign chairman  in 1962. 1963 and 1965 and you  can see that he has been in a  position to influence the party's  platform in many ways.  This management-consultant-  turned-politician is, above all  else, a Canadian. More than  that���he is a Canadian nationalist. He would have us run more  of our affairs. He would certainly limit foreign ownership,  ^nd control.  ! Walter Gordon did not merely  ; talk about the problem of foreign ownership. He acted. He  : raised the profit withholding tax  on companies which sold less  than 25 per cent of their ownership stock in this country. He  insisted that our banks and insurance companies be largely'"  owned by Canadians. And he  laid the groundwork for the  Canada Development Corporation ��� a government-sponsored  agency whose main task will  be to mobilize Canadian savings  and channel them" into profitable resource development projects in this country.  Freer trade, in Gordon's  view, was all very well. But the  main economic test, he be-  7R/-.Keved, was the creation of more  ���well-paying jobs for Canadians.  tie believed that this could be  done by encouraging Canadian  firms to make more of the  things which we now import  from the U.S. and abroad.  Then there was the matter of  industries in Southern Ontario  and Quebec and a balanced  budget . . . these were among  the aims and accomplishments -  of Walter Gordon. Gordon, in  other words, did what many a  small "c" conservative would'  have had him do. However, the  label of thc Liberal Party tended to obscure many of the objectives for which he stood.  Gordon has gone. His place  may be taken by another Canadian who is more international  in his outlook, who welcomes  foreign capital for the creation  of new industries in this country, who endorses freer trade  as a way of keeping down,  prices, and who is more interested in streamlining our tax  system than in balancing our  budget in the old-fashioned  sense.  If our next minister of finance endorses these objectives,  he will be more acceptable to  the small "J" Liberals. ,He wUl  also give more meaning and  drive to the Liberal Party in  this country.  Squarmgly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HELLO, there, square dance news is good news and  right now the learner classes are doing great. At  Pender Harbour High School the turnout has been from  two sets to three and one half. Due to the eagerness to  leam good square da^  lessons and doing just great.- ������ :���  Last Monday night Nov.  2|    the dance on time,  learner classes got underway at       Just phoned the caller of the  Chiropractic Office  MONDAY - THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive - Gibsons  ig  Phone 886-9843  .the Wilson Creek Community  Hall with three couples from  Roberts Creek and three couples from Wilson Creek area.  It is hoped that anyone who is  interested in this area will be  out tbis Monday or next Monday at the latest 8 p.m. till 10  p.m. so that danceFs^tfiaTltart-  ed on the first night will not  be held back too much in learning the fine arts of square dancing.  My grandmother always said  that anything worth doing, was  worth doing well, so the first  part of any lessons is to arrive  on time and be ready to start.  Then, if you don't learn anything you can blame me, but,  if you come in a half hour or  an Irour late and don't learn  too much, then the only fair  way, would be to take a look  in the looking glass, it's all  your fault for hot  jgettirig to  r�� I if j -*(#,�� ��'j.^>;AA*ii,AAr'yjU-{AAAAiJ i',7t'; ii'if��..��"��' 'CAA'^'A't 'A*rf'-iZv��AA*A'v  I)   I  ���'/���'���  �����.('��: i ������'������.*!* ��������;��� '��''���' !��� ���'-'���'��� i*��*\ ����� ��;��;��'*   *  (��� :#;;��Vt .��:!;*/*.; ��������-:���*; ft   *  t  I .!.*'(�� it*  ' \'3fflSl9S���7*,.  Anyone interested in joining the 4-H  Beef Club this year, please contact  either Mr. C. K. Chamberlin at  88<.-2526  ., or Alex Skytte at  886-9375  mmmBmwmmmmmmmmm  Gibsons Squarenaders/ Didn't  get Harry, got his taw instead  -but I still got the information  on square dancing for last Sat.  night, which is as follows. Beginner classes under Harry's  watchful eye are doing very  well indeed and have progressed away ahead of where they  should be.  This is good; it shows that  they are really interested and  will, without a doubt, be top  square dance performers.  Carry on the good work.  The Gibsons Squarenaders  Club had over two sets themselves and this is a very good  turnout. Yes indeed, some people will say, how come you  don't have bigger clubs now,  you used to. I have been approached many times with this  question and I repeat the same  answer after much, detective  work.     '  True, the Sechelt Promenaders had around 40 paid up me-,  mbers and Gibsons Squarenaders had twice that amount.  However, people do move away  and. we lose members, but at  least another club builds up  somewhere. Square dancers aro  a good group of people who are  also known to be community-  minded and are generally In  other groups such as the hospital auxiliaries, P-TA, Lions,  Kinsmen, and your local volunteer fire brigades, village councils, school boards and ,a few  others of unpaid denominations.  There are still others who r,lt  back and complain and do very  little to help out. Well that's the  way it Is this day and age and  always has been. so. I will see  ���y you at the square dance any*  way.  ���  ,*,.  SMOMM*****^^  j#tf^to#M*����j(MflM. <='^-t  .��tfttyWfep**M-'*i*S**<1*  e of Quiet Waters  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  '      by  mmwermcmF)ffe  of Sechelt  j^ijft4**tt*Jj*pi**��#W*sp'  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c ftax)  71':  ^pppooooow^^  SECHELT  Prices Effective: iThur. to Sat., Dec. 9-11  PARKAY MARGARINE  _  SWANSON'S  T.V. DINNERS . . 7_^  CARNATION HILK 71  2 lb.  FLOUR  ROBIN HOOD.  UTILITY  TURKEYS  20 LBS. AND  UP  UTILITY  TURKEYS  16 TO  16 LBS.���  CROSS RIB  ROAST  CLUB or SIRLOIN  STEAKS  LB.  LB.  LB.  LB.  FREEZER OWNERS  fill Your Freezers with Top Quality Beef  for the Winter Ahead.  SIDES OR RED RIBBON       JT  BEEF ���CUT AND WRAPPED  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS    ���_ LB.  Qrder Your Christ nias Turkeys  Soon!  WE WILL HAVE FRESH FROZEN BIRDS' AT*  COMPETITIVE PRICES!  KIDS - MAIL YOUR LETTERS TO SANTA  Iii THE MAIL BOX IN OUR STORE  Let Shop-Easy Be Your Santa  Enter Our Holiday Contest  Win One Of Ten Pnxes In  Our Easy To Enter Contest  ........���'���,"......��.....      . -' ������������.    ��� *������ ,���.��� ���  DETAILS AT THE STORE  IMW^tartfcJfMieMMM^^ 111 "-p*******5**"4-"1  ,^Sf*W*SWJMf��W^��^t^-*p***  .fSB  I , I      ' ���  See Our Ad in The Sun for tiftore Specials  rawWWiaMfflfflMM  KH^rrstiB.

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