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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Aug 4, 1965

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Array _m_��hA    _M___i   _AR____M_Hl -m^^_m      __^M__^_^^^__I  II _OiJLji JL  '*���  i" * j\     *r*i f���"%, .r^W^pWr. ^iPBwapSP    ~a^*p_y^  I������  IP���* gMm"��pm '^fffWf*HCT fWffr    *>     wHaul  ^     JWWIMMBWiM JBBBlr "Mm   ni ���fa'1'V Hi^ft. ^ttw__f   y��^*|ywf   '���___ *  ��';'' *&*** *"*^W' ^��we Sound to ^rvfe ft*yfc 1"^ foV^ftSft^^ Lon^ U^ Roberts Cre^  V fJ *#��* C"**^ Setmo PorJc, Sechelt. Halfmoon Bov/ Secret Cove l>A Honour, Mode.rg Pork) ��lein.ole, Wine .Ending, Eorl Cove. E_mont!,  .Authorized as second cfoss  .  fcc moil <��� by   nSe4 Post  Office *  Department, Ortowo.   ,"  :t.J  -"V  rVolurtie^No. 33  j if* f \  < i*  WEDNESDAY, AUG. 4,  19657 10*5  as- se" ! r^  %%4Z  tci ja cq  tf   7 /__ ���^���O* Z  ./t      ft m*)|V��^  *n-~>i��i^  i j  <*.��*** * #'  K  *i <i  11  rl   "'  i! ''  'i  t   !  \  i I  A Mli  CotmcfrpfojezL ��.;,_ * ,    f~~ - _-  Siqhett Golf course  wheels set In inofidii  "HOPES for a golf course withintjSechelt- are now al-  ^f-1"0^* ?ertamty and; the-wheels of official1 procedure to acquire almost 20O.acres of crown land/presently  held for tfae village, were _et into motion last week-  M-r/**-*-  A- flt J   Happy fisherman  LARGE salmon are by no means scarce on the Sun-,.  >> shine Coast but this 38~lb. beauty certainly warranted a picture. Caught by Stew McGinn, right, of Vancou^  ver on a 15 lb: test line with a* 10 lb. leader and live herring bait it took a little more than an hour to land. Len  Larson is seen giving a helping hand.  Creshed fence ...  Garbage district  prospects bright  MR. WHELAN. of the Department of Municipal Affairs, attended a further meeting of the  Obviously dissatisfied with  apathy and constant delays,  Village Chairman Christine,  Johnston supported' by "at least  two enthusiastic members of  "council, Councillors Benner and  Gordon, paid a visit to Victoria * last Thursday and gained  considerable assistance from  various governmental departments.  - Foremost on the agenda was  the golf course, which although  held for the village, involved a  number of legal details which  would noramlly have taken  months to iron out. Personal  contact -with Deputy- Minister  of Municipalities Bassett quickly paved the way and first decisive action was taken this  week i by Coun.- Gordon- to forward maps to the department,  as requested by Mr. Bassett.  The crown property, situated  at West Pcrpoise Bay is ideally  suited" for a course and it is  felt, may be developed quite  economically.  ��� Coun. Gordon was quite enthusiastic about the trip and  said he thought invaluable in*  formation    had    been   .gained  Jfrom .tbcdiscussions with the ^WB? *-.),,,;,, pJ^ t-U^-  :" departmental officials. .' '   -   ���    MRi CHARLES, Ea_lish,,reportr  Rumors of the health unit in  ever  was  likely for  at  least  three years. " -  Chairman^ Christine Johnston  commented later, this.is a disappointment, we badly needed  a new village hall and-as'there  are- other organizations interested' in cffice quarters, it is  quite conceivable 'council will  consider a new building in the  near future.  Last word was from Coun.  Benner who_said he.feltl the;  visit would 'have a great bearing on the future of- the district.  "A golf course in that location  would really open* up the Porpoise Bay area," he said. -  The group also had a short  talk with the Hon.rPhillip Gag;  lardi who proved non-committal  when asked about a new road  through the Peninsula. He did  however, say he would make a  trip through when possible.  Vancouver judge  for horse event  18 month sentence  follows car theft  ALLAN   Thomas- Billie   appeared   before   Magistrate twics^betw^'L^  Charles Mittlesteadt .last Friday, in Sechelt, icharged Pender Harbour will be put into  with theft of a car from a parking lot at Porpoise Bay.    In   company    with    another        Powell River seeking new accommodation gave rise to the  possibility Village of Sechelt  build a new municipal hall with  sufficient accommodation for  the health unit.  Discussions with Deputy Minister Dr. K. I. G. Benson re-  Garbage CollecUonBoardrheld���vealed the unit will have to  July 29, together with representatives of the Coast Garibaldi" Union Board of Health.  Mr, Whelan explained various  methods by which he felt the  project could be completed. It  is now felt the Improvement  District for garbage collection  serving   unorganized   tcrritori-  seek alternative accommodation in Powell River,should a  new hospital be constructed  there. He explained that if this  happened, the move would in  all probabilities be within Powell River, No such move how-  ed last week, members of  The Saddle Club are busy  training for * the ' mammoth  Playday pn Horseback event;  slated for August 29 at Gibsons.  * The club' is using the field  behind thc Sunnycrest Shopping'  Plaza and wish to -advise other  competitors they are welcome  to avail themselves of the faci;  lities- set up, jumps etc. The  training- classes are held at  6:30 p.m. each Monday.  It is understood, this year's  event will be judged by an experienced Vancouver judge.  9S.2 in shade  company  youth, he had driven through  n fence surrounding the Fisher  residence at Porpoise Bay, The  pair then left the scene but  were lajcr arrested-in tho Sechelt Indian Village,  Billie who had bcen raised  from juvenile to adult court  was sentenced to 18 months in  Oakalla,, He Inter npeared before Magistrate Andrew John*'  ston to answer n further char*  ge of broach of suspended sentence. This was in relation to  o provbua offence of break and  ���entry at. the SecCvcIt Meter  Transport. On this count he rev  eclved an additional three  month definnte and 12 months  Indeterminate to run concur*  rent with other chnrges.  IMPAIRED ���_ . ���  '! iVepartcd   by   two   motorists,  and costs. Also appearing before Magistrate Johnston on an  impairment charge', Hazel  Claire Broach of Halfmoon  Bay was seen weaving along  tho highway between Sechelt  and West Sechelt July 2Cth, She  was fined $100 and costs.  Seymour Johnson of Sechelt  rcparted by motorists, held up  by his eqratic driving, wi^  apprehended near Sechelt,  found to bo Impaired and in  -����������  p��go  3  effect in the not-too-distant future.  Ono hold-up has been a disposal dump for Sechelt, Such a  dump had been offered by the  Sechelt Indian Village, but thc  cost was considered far too  great. An alternative sight has  now, been located which has  been approved by both Forestry and public health departments,   '(7. ���'���'''���//;.���.^:''.' :,: '������.........' .:������  Data and other Information  has how been taken back by  Mr, Whelan for submission to  Ills depart ment for consideration and approval.  Members canvass . . I  .- - -i  ,i,.���  Fire protection :<?pst  .village carries load  44  51  66  67  68  84  96.2  .^����lM-A*^tWrt>i#W��^***^'i|r1W**  October  | jJjj^i(��^��i^li#^*Ste*i*^**(��^a-M^*4*"��^^  52  52  58  65  78  79  83  01  )  ��  4  ^ U  temperature  hit all time record  WEATHERMAN Mr. R. F. Kennett reports an all-time  record for Gibsons with temperatures reaching a  high of 96.2 compared with a July normal of 83. This  record was reached last Friday, July 30.  From May 20 to July 31 only 1.16 inches of rain in the 72-  day period.  Highest temperatures:  1958  January   - -_.--.���,���, 57  February  .:,.,..���.,;.'���...���... 60  March   ��_������-���--,���- -,--*���*- 59  April -_��.p.��-~.---_-_--,~--��--~--^.-----,o(  Juno  __�����-r-.-.---^--_--.--rr7>r 90  AUgUSt       mm��mmmmnm'mm��mmmmmmmmmmmA��:d&  Soptombor..----_----'--^-���----����-.-70  1965 7Nrm,'Max,  J  A  T��_)  'A  ���;��  t  t  , <. -  r,  t.  i  w  *  '  tA  12  '������'��� ���'���'��>" *:?'  ���ft '���'  A'',  .������.'A >.  A A'- V  ,   'A\  A>'  %  68  68     ..  followed   by ' police,   Earnest *, THE CANVASS for oporating funds collected last week   November  4v.--i-.--^--*.-*.---- 54 55        ,  Charrand of Sechelt wns final* by tho volunteer firemen resulted in a totals collec-   iDecember _- 54 52  ' -���  -���-��� ��� -���������  Rainfall Juno and July 1965 totalled 1.08 inches. The  record is .19 Inches In 1922, (Interpolating Vancouver  Cjity records which aro recorded from 1899).  \      ly  stopped  and  charged   with    tion of $1,086.45 to data.  ^> driving while Imi^trcd, DurlnK   ' Quite' n number of residents  his   Journey,   Chnrtrnnd   hnd  |M*on observed drlvlns errntl*  cnlly, pa^sln��� over double sr-lld  lines In-fore tallgntlng another  vehicle, nt Relmn Park.  A blood test revealed a count  of .23 alcohol, ,15 Is considered  niifflclent for impairment,  Appearing before Mn-fl-itrnto  Johnstonj   lw   w*����   flived   ^J0(J  In the nrenn canvassed woro  not homo when thc firemen culled nnd contributions continue  to be received by 1|io nccrotnry  at 1-0 l��o^ in and by the Rnnk  of Montreal.  It In hoped that total dona<  lions by the public will, at  lunnt, reach last year's total of  $1,201,03, ......  Contributlons^y areas wore!  West Socholt, $407.30; Davis  Bay and Wilson'Crook'*'$484.25;  Porpoise Hay, $100.00; other,  $85, Total, $1,083.45,  The figure does not Include  $?,500 contributed by tho VII-  lago of Sechelt, $400 by Selma  Park Ip\pf;ovoment Asspclatlon  and $250' by tho Indian Department, '  ���,    M     3,  ���".:���*  Glbsonfj, B.C,' records are continuous, from 1952,  Other oddities in 1922���Not weather wise;  Vancouver traffic moved from left band side to tho  right hand side,  Tho largo flvo-cont piece replaced the jitney nickel,  Your weatherman was bom on January 13/1022 (a  Friday); so was Phil Gaglardi but not in 15)22 and not  on a Friday. v-***&_  Page 2      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Aug. 4, 1965    ^^ ESTATE-  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Coninued)  ^SftOTPENlNSin-A^tae-V       Telephone 885-9654  !  i  ���I  ��� i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Immwrnrnmimmmmm,  mmmmmmmJmmmmmmmmmmarm  mmsummmmmmmmmMmmMi  I  ���mmmmmi*-#mMmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmj0mrm*mM*rmmi  EWABT McMynn, Real Estate  s and   Insurance.   Phone   886-  2166.    Res.   886-2500,    Gibsons,  B.C> -    * 7869-tfn-  123' Waterfront  4 bedroom, nearly one acre of  BUY  and  save  on  quantity���  Smoke fish and fresh local fish  onlj-r Plant at James Wharf.  Sechelt.. 885-9721. 78-U-tfn  RUBBER stamps of all des-  ' criptibns  may   be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  service on all orders.  Published Wednesdays by the  Eechelt  Peninsula  Times Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B.C.  Gross Circulation 1450 copies \  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs; (15 words)  One Insertion 71 85c  Three insertions - 1.70  Extra lines (5 words} .��� 15c  Box Numbers, .___ ���~25c extra  If paid before publication, a discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed. Semi-Display, Super-Display,,  and Blue Chip Display 1.50 per  inch.  Legal Notices:  T7c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion,   13c per count line subsequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  time."  Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, thatportian of the  odvertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance for signoture, will  not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement will be paid  for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  hourly rate for the additional work  required.  Subscription Rates:  10c per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier);   $5.00 year,   in advance.  Special Citizens $3 year.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Births, in Memoriom, Coming Events, Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each.1 25c Discount if paid before  publication.  WORK   WANTED  (Cont'd)   secluded terer-tetr-goed -water.  <������: _____ _������ $16,000.00 F.P., terms.  _ -HALFMOON BAY  125' Waterfront  Secluded cove, nice view.  $8,000.00 F.P., terms.  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt and Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 885-2013  Ron   McSavaney   886-9656  ���,%.' 9809-33  CARS and TRUCKS  FOR SALE 1957 Meteor Station  Wagon /V-8, automatic transmission. Radio. Top shape. Morgan's Men's Wear, 885-9330.  9783-33  FOR carpenting. New and repair work.   Contact  Y.  Mitchell. 885-9582. 9784-tfn  MACHINERY  25 KVA automatic-controlled  Dorm an Diesel Power Plants.  Mounted on skids in as-new  condition. Replacement cost  $10,000-plus. What offers? Write  or 'phone. Mix Equipment,  Foot of Carrall Street, Vancouver 4, B.C. Telephone MU  4-0030 or RE 6-4830.       9993-tfn  LOST  ONE hub cab for Jaguar car.  East Porpoise Bay Road. Ph.  885-9488. .    9806-33  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE  CARD OF THANKS  WE would like tp express our  sincere thanks j^lhe members of, the community and the  Pender Harbour .volunteer fire  brigade for the (.quick service  they gave during> our recent  call for aid.  Ann and Eric Antilla.  . ��� ���       ,        , 9798-33  WORK WANTED  COUPLE   as  caJreMkersTTlent  free  3  room  furnished  apt.,  beach near Sechelt. No salary^.  Apply    Mrs.    Robertson,    8012  Jcffre, S. Burnaby. 9800-33  WAITRESS wanted in Sechelt  Phone 885-9344. 9804-34  HELP WANTED (Mole)  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sechelt)  A sweeper is required for Elphinstone Secondary School.  Duties include sweeping, dusting, mopping, vacuum cleaning, floor waxing, wall-washing,  etc. Commencing salary will  be $297.00 per month. Those interested should apply to, the  School1 Board Office at Gibsons.  9807-33  ROOM and BOARD  ROOM and board available in  Sechelt.    Gentleman    preferred. Phone 885-2017.        9805-35  BURPEE & Letspn heavy aluminum pressure cooker, 10  quart cans or 20 one lb salmon  ���������f_ats:^-capadty-;K;;^A_so^-Burpeef>  quick change sealer ��� complete. Both excellent condition,  $50 cash. Phone 885-9393.  9787-31  McCliLLOCH  -Saw  $85.00.  Super  Phone  33  Chain  885-9335.  9781-34  MARINE  FOR RENT  Please phone evenings to  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE -a.  MOWING  Grass, hay, weeds, etc. From  20" to 5' rotary and sickle ma*  chine,  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435.:. Sechelt....  885-9530  SMALL   modern   store,   center  of Sechelt. Box 7777, Sechelt  Peninsula  Times.     , ���   7965-tfn  WATERFRONT house in west  Sechelt,   six   rooms.   Phone  885-2887.'  ' 9803-35  WANTED TO RENT  3 BEDROOM house or 2 Bit  -with basement in Sechelt or  Wilson Creek, By Sept. 1st.  References7 supplied7 PIT 885-'  2153, 9790-34  FOR LEASE  ATTRACTIVE waterfront property for lease, modern 2  bedrooni home, on 30 ft. of beautiful wulorfront, garage,' nont*  house, bam, 8 acres of fields  and a, stream, excellent telovl*  sion reception, Phone 885-2074,  9302-35  Times ���  business DiREcromr  Point - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - BoaJ Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  -       ' LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  '7857-tfn  FRIGIDAIRE .Frig 39.95, Thor  Auto Washer 79.95, Used  Washer 39.95, Console TV 59.95,  Domestic Sewing Machine ���  Console 109.95. Parker's Hardware, Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-  2171. 9808-33  JAY BEE USED  ;...- .-..., FURNITURE.,-,..',........  Phone 886-2346; Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  Sell everything  ..,,_,.,������ ���: !,..,,,...,. ^^.^....r.SMVtfn^  10 HP ' Onan Marine clutch,  shaft and pump, $125,00, Also  JBrlggs & Strntton s HP Heavy  Duty Propeller-shaft & stuffing  box $40, Walt Nygren Sales,  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-9303,  .���      ,: 9792*32  WALT   NYGREN   Sales   LtcL  now handling handguns, rlf*  les,  and  shotguns on consign  ment,  B.C.  Phono 886*9303,  Gibsons,  7858-tfn  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS    r  f-drls Cove Subdivision ������ adjacent to Earls Cova  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  - LARGE VIEW LOTS ./  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking Pender  Harbour and" Gulf ��� 10^> down ��� easy terms*  ,        on balance, Discount for cash.  ��� FORSALE BY OWNER  O. 5LADEY*��� Madeira Park, B,CM  Phono 883-2233 or phono North YoncowYor  985-4934  Please phone evonings to  ROY'S LAND  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field*  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill ond Rood Grovel  Phone 885-9666  Box 172-Sechelt  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone. 883-2366  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  rt.M._K;i&;.SAI^qE;i.TD..^   Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885^4425  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 8852062  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychest Shopping  Centre  Gibsons 886-2481  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166        ~���  '���'������'��� -'^ fl^GLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating   ^  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s fiinpnee Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingloy  Box No, 417^ Sechelt  885-9636 -+ 885-9332  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  ���   '���������' 'Rugs "������ ��� ������ '-������< ������  for. appointment  Pfiono 886-9890  ;ffia!is*Wt����i*."llW'i��iTO-i*lw,a��**AiHt  FOR  ROTO TILLING  ROY BOLDERSON,  ,   Box 4354 Socholt; B.C.  Phono" 885-9530 '  ���':"   " " 7D05*tfn  KmaiDAIRK     KrldHO,    lioort  condition, H cu, ft, $;mj, Phono  fflKs-ofiiM, mtrn-ta  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC       J  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL ,  Phone 885-9606  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-9946  and 886-9615  I-  . ii   .i -���-. ��� "'     ��"i'"i  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  -^he House.With A Heart"  E. J; Caldwell, Proprietor   ;  Box 97 -Sechelt. B.C.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Servicft  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School   10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  5clmo Park Community Hall  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9;45 a.m.  Divine Worships���1,1 -J 5 a.m.  Led by Miss H, E, Campbell  ��     ��  Except on 2nd Sunday each1:  month  Family Servicer-1 1:15 a,m,  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Revi W, M, Cameron  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday School ��� 10 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11-15 a.m.  Prayer - Wodnaiday 7s30 p.m.  77- PASTOR'^   R-.V. A. WILLIS  You aro Invited to attend  any or each fiorvlco,  Tho  Anglican Church  OFCANAbA*  ih ftW*W*sM��^*w��'��M-��^W��i-^Mii|WjMai  Hector Rov, J��moj-Ui-Fcr��iiMon,--|��,A.i'L1lh.  Phone ��M.��7r-3  .fc?'  Sunday, August 8th  ." CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  HOLY COMMUNION���1,1:00, a.m.  ST7MARVS-PENDER HARBOUR  Evening Prayer���3:00 p.m.  ,    ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT  Evening Prayor���7;30 p.m.  yr.  I        I' I  ��=rLsj ^.^'.^^W^  (. ,  ���^ r- *j* r ��v v *y   .*���-���*.  *._��� 4    �� ��^y- **fj-1 ���*������������-��������" ���**��� *V��  ���* rf~^-j*J,rt* +KA   ��'"-��-��*."^~   1"^ Awtfl-l-ti-.   ���*��*��**w��*-*<��1 **M-toi-*-***P    .  ���   ��rf* - VY    *  *i���  �� i*V*XT**��7!r**---��^-'*i,'>^f*^ *"  *���*   Wed. Aug. 4,1965      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Poge3  MORE   ABOUT  .   .  .  Police Court  from page 1���  possession of liquor.  Appearing -before Magistrate  Mittlesteadt July 30th, he was  fined $200 .after volunteering to  go on the interdict .list.   Helen (Nell) Jane  . Johnston  PASSED away July 31,11965;  ( Helen (Nell) Jane Johnstone,  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by  one brother Andrewr Vancouver, B.C. and her very close"  frierjfj_Jnijve"Portej  Sftphelt.,  B.  ^S_***--     -       ;  -"V  W_L  -_,<���  Popular instructor  INSTRUCTOR Ken Harford demonstrates a swimming  stroke to Pender Harbour children. Ken almost lives  in the water these days teaching Pender Harbour children from Monday to Friday and off to Buccaneer IBay  on Thormanby for the weekend where he teaches children of summer visitors. Ken .-who lives in North Vancouver will be attending UBC this fall.  Take lessons ��� ��� ,  Screen comedies  attractions  UNDUE CARE  ��David G. Lilley of Davis Bay  gazing from his car at a building at West Sechelt made a left.  hand turn causing a collision  between his auto and a car driven lady driver from Vancouver.  Facing a charge of driving  without due care and attention,  be was fined $50 and costs  when he appeared before Ma-_  gistrate Mittlesteadt last Friday.  DEER POSSESSION  Also before Magistrate Mittlesteadt, George Wagman of  Wilson Creek was charged  when found in poseslon of two  femade deer out of season, on  Manson Road.  In court, Wagman stated he  wa_ trying, to protect his hay  -and. grain which the deer were  C. Funeral service Wednesday,  August 4th at 11 a-tn. from tbe  Hamilton Mortuary, 2/8 and  Fraser, Vancouver, B.C. Interment, Mountain View Ceine-.  tery. Rev. C. George Hansford  oficiating. Harvey Funeral *  Home, directors.   -  Rubbing elbows with a man  will reveal -i>things about hiiri  you never realized. The same"  thing is true of rubbing fenders!  You cannot have a gossipi'S  tongue unless you have a gossiping ear.  *��WMMW>Wi>A��W>W��WVA<WW_*UWWW��WMW>��WWWM��.  Pender Harbour swimmers  seek bronze bar awards  SIXTY-FIVE children are taking advantage of the swim-  rnittglclasises in the" Pender Harb^  Mrs. B. Warnock, chairman of the swimming commit-*  tee. -r���-��� : ���-   Under the very capable supervision of instructor Ken  Harford, thirty children attend  the Garden Bay classes and  thirty five at Canoe Pass. Also  four older girls, Linda Warnock, Dale Cameron, Terry Cameron and Wendy Hately are  THIS age of automation provides Danny Kaye with one of  -his  more frantic moments  in  "The  Man From the  Diners' . .     ,,.,,,.  blub/'   now   at   the   Twilight   ^damagmg. He had failed to ob-  Theatre. In the tMe role of the    tain a  Pe"1* f������ #�� ���?��&'  nock who will be leaving for  Powell River, August 4th to  attend the Canadian Red Cros  Society, 1965 Water Safety Instructor School. Under this  programme Linda .will learn to  instruct in all phases of the  Red Cross Pupil Traning Program, This week-long course  talcing  the  course  which  will-.j^s   been   held   in   seventeen  qualify   them   for  the   Bronze  ���Bar, Two adults are taking private lessons.  Ken has been swimming instructor "��� in the area for two  years and previously helped  his sister Vickie who also instructed Pender Harbour children for "two years. Ken holds  many awards, the Bronze Medallion, Award of Merit, Senior  Artificial Respiration Certificate and the Red Cross Instruc*  tor's Certificate, ��  Assisting Ken is Linda War-  centres throughout B.C. during  the summer months.  Proceeds of the Bake Sale  held on Madeira Dock on Sunday, July7l8th went toward the  cost of the swimming classes.  A total of $44.40 was raised and  the committee wish to thank all  who donated baking, the' girls  who helped serve and Marshal  Rae who erected and removed  the stand.  new Columbia Pictures release,  Dajmy^jbftw^ with_  jtia ''^ecfiraruS''lBcairas'R mae-Se^  whose pushbuttons can lead an  experienced   operator, straight.  to any one of the 1,250,000 Diners'   Club   membership   cards.  But, as a mild-mannered office  .iworker->''-wifli--.v.an--v-.inabilityA^..to-<-  keep out of trouble, Danny is  not   an  experienced  operator:  he  allows  his tie  to  become  tangled in the computer, thereby   int��ating   What   Hollywood  has  called  the. funniest, man-  machine sequence since Charley Cfiaplin'& "Modern Times."  Another spectacular in which  James Stewart and Kim Novak  star    in    Columbia   Pictures'  "Bell, Book and Candle," bewitching   ne\y  Technicolor   romance co-starring  Jack   Lem-  mon, Ernie Kovacs, Hermoine  .Gingold,  Elsa  Lanchester  and  Janice Rule and opening Monday  at the Twilight Theatre.  Daniel    Taradash    wrote    the  screen   play' from   the   smash  John , Van  piruten comedy hit,  as -produced in New York by  Irene Mayer Selznick. Rrchajrd  Quine directed "Bell, Book and  Dandle,'' a Phoenix production,  for produced Julian Blaustein.  and Game Branchy _______.���.  It was stated, the deer.had.  '__en'^*compiel��^  when the offence was discovered.  Accused was  fined $75  and  costs. .  SUSPENDED   SENTENCE  John Bland of Roberts Creek,  faced Magistrate Johnson Sat.,  July 31st charged with accepting unemployment assistance'  while employed at a Sechelt  service station.  Sentenced to 12 months suspended, he was ordered . to  make' restitution to the remaining amount of $444. I  Hq> Cents  In Waiting  ��� ��� ��� let.  The Times  Classified  Make You  MoneyI  e  Phone  885-9654  VlMWIIWMWWMWIWmillllWWmiWMf  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  Sechelt social notes  ���With'Your Neighbours  Roy Erickson. , ,7,,,.:  AT RQSE Cottage and guests,  of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack \Vhai*  tcs,   Miss  Glndys  Harton  and,  Mrs, , CJara  Williams  of  Vancouver.  Happy birthday hmchcop for  Paul Kent son of Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Kent. Guests wero Per*  , ck Nelson, David Lairtb, Grog  Nelson, Johnnie Branca, and  Stove Caron,  Mrs,, Lloyd Turner, enter*  taipc<!( at tea to welcome Mrs.  A. Johnson and Mrs, '"Ui Raz*  Icy, new residents In West Se*  elicit, Those calling were Mrs.  i, Jncik Nelson, Mrs, R', A. Reid,  Mrs. Ruby Brocfia* Mrs. S, Wn*  torn, Mrs, A, h, Parsons, Mw,  A. Pearson, Mm, pllvo Porto,  Mrs,   G.   Critchcll.   nnd   Mrs.  Derek Nelson celebrated his  10th birthday with a beach  party, Present, his mother and  father, Mr, and Mrs. Harold  Nelson, Donna and Sharon, his  Christine Julian  -    PASSJE.D W 29,   1965,  Christine Julian in her 89th  ;,' year, of Sechelt, /B-C. Survived  " by two sons Chris, Sechelt, B.  C,i Alec, Point Grey, B.C. One  daughter Mrs; Hazel La Fon-  taine, Vancouver, B.C. One sister , Mrs, Elizabeth Paul,  Sechelt, B.C. Nine grand children and eleven great grandchildren, Funeral service was  held Saturday, July 31st. Interment, Sechelt Indian cemetery,  Rev.   Father   Donald   Douglas  sisters;    and    guests    David  Lamb, Grog Nelspn, Paul Kent,   MacDonald,  celebrant,  Harvey  Johnnie Branca,'Steven Caron.   Funeral Home, directors, 7  'ptKV.e ��W4jJ#^(llM!MW��*a^ ft!^ WB^ ***li��'Sl*'��:M'*Jt  ���>te#&i**��*-����W��S!-��  Beauty Salon  Evelyn Hayea  Abova Port wffle��  Cutting and Styling  "r"'Tu������l(,y'to' Soturday 9>3  "Your Stairway To  ' Hair Beauty"  Phono 88S-9525  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS Phone 886-2827  , AIR CONDITIONED  Doors open 7:45 p.m. * Show starts 8:00 p.m.  Auguif 5-6-7  Aufluit 9*10-11  mmmmmmim  Mmnmwm,  Childrens Special Saturday Matinee  Doors open 1:45 p.m. ��� Show starts 2.00 p.m. ,  Mysterious Island anil Part 2 Lost Planet  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  Let us supply all your Tire  'reiplrenielitsr  Quality -Sorvico - Economy  **!�������� ����^#^.^��*r*��)����*^**V��l^��M��*HW��(^(W  >'J-^***lW*^%fl*^W-^S^^����itt^^TB|^(^  GIBSONSe SERVICE  A  ���->>.  ���%  7)  ���At  %  i  i  1  ,  ���I   ,  '��   f  'i  1  X  \  \  \  ���P  I  f  ,tl,  >  h  ��� ���   ��� ���   ,'. -;\a:  ...     .;l   ,(  ,,���'.,...    '. ���.���'!>,   i .  M.  '}  s  For Easy Budget Tenna  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  ��� or Apply for A Bank Loan  0  7^.. ���*���>-",-.V*a-#-***-W'*--^**W  New Safety Device  (Sudbury Star)  THE PROTECTION of human  life becomes xjpnipulsory under safety nj/asiires written  into many Ijrws. Traffic laws  are the on^s with which most  people are\[familiar. But there  'are many olheis to be applied-  to both work and recreation.  Precedents having been  established in many fields, it  is surely desirable to prepare  and pass laws requiring manufacturers' and pharmacists to  use safety caps on all medicine  bottles  in which the  contents  SecheuPeninsulaT^*  "I may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."���John Atkins  Wednesday, August 4. 1965 ' "    ���������������     .  *~" A Happy I  Accident  "The waterVcoId, it's early yet,!  Don't you get'yourself alKwet,''  But what's the use of words like ���  these? - <,_   ;'"'*;  I may as well berate the breeze.  fTT  T^> Vat ht*.m&,h&-eomes.-wet to tha  Always The Willing Few  ALMOST all associations, fraternal, service clubs This is an unfortunate facet of our society  and the numerous other organizations are with which it seems we have to live, and it applies  founded basically with the idea of doing good or not only to service clubs, etc., but is equally pre-  carrying out one or more services to thebetter- dominent in all organizations. Councils are not  skin, "��� ' "   \  His face wreathed in a sheepish  grin, -  "Now mom," he says, '.'let mo  explain, *  The fact that I'm all wet is      :  plain, |  are-likely to he fatal to small        '   f j dividuajjor the community as a v^ole. -exempt which is actually even worse, for after all, ���But aciden(s occur sometimes,1  rh*w���*n F,nH,nP s,,rh *, ��**_, it is Jwierally understood a resident standing for *s-ec-a--y whcn a fc,|er climbs'  council is vitally interested in the affairs of the Upon a ,og tha,*s rather smaIl*  community. When a community suddenly decides And in thc water lets Wm faU;  its council is not doing a good job, first reaction <  is to blame the chairman, and blood is called for. *��so when I got soaked to tha  This, however, is often iar from the reason, for    skin .,.,,\  the chairman is only as good as the council. In i thought I might as well stay  the case of one or more members of council    in '',..,:,,V :  preferring to adopt an attitude of apathy once And swim around and have  elected, the chairman is stymied. Much the same     some fun, ,    ,  applies to school boards, and as far as the district And then get dry out in the *  is concerned it is not a satisfactory situation. No    sun." )  person should sit either on council or school  board uhless he intends taking his responsibilities I listened to; his talcof woe,  seriously.  One fact to ponder is just what could be accomplished at all levels if everyone able, put in  the same effort toward the betterment of man-  kindras-'tiemoristratedvoyrthe--^^  Grown Up  Dear little boy, where have you  children. Finding such a safety  cap has long been the concern A great deal is accomplished during each  of people in the medical and year by most of the organizations and as a result  pharmaceutical   professions.   It 0f projects, large sums of money are raised which 7  is reported that such a cap has o0 to the cause favoured by the particular group  now been found. fL*r,i-*-.H  A    New   Jersey    executive invoiveu- <  whose child almost died of an Naturally some clubs devote more time and  accidental overdose of drugs, capital to charitable causes than others. Some in  shares first prize with a Tor- fact execute ja tremendous service toward assisting  onto man for the development the less fortunate. This is quite commendable and  of a -childproof safety cap. more**so when one considers that almost  Xch^L^r^Tte -thout exception, however large the membership,  pushed down at the same time " �� always a few who do the work.  it is turned. The Toronto man's For some strange reason, application is made to  cap was tested.on children at join an institution, all sorts of vows and promises  the Hospital for Sick Children. mad yet when a little personal effort is called  L1Sfi^Ss ^f age wSe Z **, an ominous silence regis supreme. Inevitably,  able to^pen ft. the. same old faithfuls get the dubious privilege  There should'now be no hesi- of carrying out the chores,  tation in ''legislating" the use  of the safety cap to prevent accidental child deaths from  drugs, medicines iand other  dangerous bottled substances.  And tried to keei�� my fate just  so, < -  But deep inside myself I ,smiled��  For 1 was once a little child.  **A Wlwle Mew Concept?9  Fall Fair opens  gone  WHEN our provincial MLA, Tony Gargrave, ferry to Vancouver Island is capable of adding With brief knee pants and jazz  was speaking in this district recently, he, another f ifty._pr sixty vehiclesa^ day.        ^ cappn?                           .  made one plea which should not go unheeded.                "We need a whole new concept in relocating it seems i saw you just today"  Don't think small about Highway 101, he an_ redesigning Highway 101 ... with the im- Run-down the sidewalk bent on  said. "Think in terms of complete re-development pending loads, a breakdown is inevitable . . . im-  . not in terms of a bridge here and a bridge there mediate planning is necessary."  If only part of what Mr. Gargrave said is  true, then local government, local groups, and  citizens should join in thus push for immediate  planning followed closely by positive action.  In the opinion of visitors, we are going to  have an uncomfortable period this coming year.  Let's hope it, will not grope along too far into the  future.  XXudYi   riUy.   __U    and couple of curves taken out of bad spots on the  SUNSHINE   Coast   FaU   Fair highway from Lund to Langdale."  will  be  officially  opened  at Mr. Gargrave declared that an entirely new  7 p.m. on Friday, August 20 stand should be taken on our attitude toward this  at Gibsons Elementary School 100-mile stretch of highway, which will, starting  where exhibits will be on dis- this year, be expected to handle triple loads, and  play in tiie activity room.        steadily-increasing loads each succeeding year.  This year the fair which con- Hourly ferries across Jervis Inlet will pump  tinues through until 10 p m on hun(jreds of vehicles onto this highway, and a new  Saturday, August 21, will have . e      .���-  the   added attraction of trick v  rider Alberta Slim and bis nor- J_U*_UL YOSMlvelV    MOW  se  Kitten entertaining in the ���   ���J,*7a*    * wo����/�� w^mj-     xw__  sdjoons^ industrialized,   consequently,  before  too long,  The " pm  performance will         extolled the virtues*of the Sunshine Coast those hundreds of tourists are going tp be seeking  foUow the fancy dress and jiet and has continually expressed the opinion that a fresh hunting ground and this could well be the  jparade  being held^ ^ey are ^iet'  presentation of prizes will take potential than anywhere inthe province.          '' ���������'_           ���        ���  place m the activity room at         We have little or no industry here and the 'i#^':^^^Si -m.**���   .*.-��. mer.*  .��*��.*-..��.<--  8 p.m. on Saturday.                 possibility of anything other^ of course, than the H^^^i^i JMIilllMtte IfMesSIBgeS  ' Exhibitors are reminded that logging and 'the Port Mellon Mill is extremely  all entry forms and fees must unlikely at this time. Which all takes us back to  |-,e ��"^^ |   M  f   >j|H . "Most  people   are, bothered- by  ZZ  h��L�� I'�� ���' hZJSZ e,y insignificant so far on the Peninsula, namely LAl p   |_^    those passages of Scripture they  ?���J^���  8  P,m'   Satunla^ Wurisril.         ,                                       ,. ��11 feJSS    do not understand; but . ...the  To some extent, both Sunshine Coast Tourist   ^Sl^^*S -pamges-that-bother me are thost  Association and thc Chambers bf Commerce,   *2fitomVnWmmJmi   ' do understand"..��� Mark Twain  realize thc possibilities and in their own ways,    JCVru jn T?s>lin'u\i*  do th<?ir best to promote thc district, as they see it.   *���lTV in neuywn  ,  "���^Unfortunately, too many people adopt the  7    Lotiers to iho Editor negative outlook and it is quite common to hear  "���'���  "���''...'���>-������''������-��������� ���"���������'    the remark "well ho^y can we compete with places  ixraMymg result       like Campbell River with the fishing it has to  Editor, The Times: offer".  Sir-The   Catholic   Women's        This is so much hogwash for though wc  League  of  Sechelt  wish   to might not have too many tyee salmon in these  all wio'hcS mlo VlT�� Wteivwe have an abundance of smaller fish,  an who helped make their re- mnn��� nf iUnm nnt enemnu ���wi,��^ '  cent boat raffle and bingo sqch  �� success,  play. y  Your toys lie ail neglected  where  Your small boy hands laid them  with care '   '  They're wondering where that  boy of mine  Has been hiding all this time.  August 14th.  7 Mr. Alf Clarke of Gibsons is  in charge of the raffle tickets.  Readers Eight  FIRE in religion awakens upcculinr,.sense of distruM in  Ah,-yes,. I know, you're grown,  up now,  1 can't remember when or how,  But (his poor heart of mine still  yearns  For that wee boy who ne'er  returns. j  Forgotten  Treasure  l found m the trunk thc other.  ������ < day,."' ������������������������������������������      y.-y^y,.........,.  A pair of punts that were laid  ,...: away,.,..,..-,,.,Z:. ...,.���,, ,.,,.,,.,.,,,,,  Littlo-boy'pn'nis all ragged and   ���"  torn,  For irregular boy those pants  hnd. worn.  Ihc pocket!* were bulging with  trcaijiure galorof'  the,modern mind. There is no objection to it i��ny- Matche,*, aiid nilubles and nails  by the score,'  I,i��tlc*boy irea-iurcs he liked lq  ������wp, .     (  That !��>' forgot in ��jumbled  hcup, j  .jWiiSflKJmHH *!t*^*jH��jJj'*��6w-W  many of them not so small cither.  What is perhaps not generally known rc-  Thc Candlan Uglon Hall wns garding the big fish stories of Campbell River is >  filled io overflowing with bingo that hundreds of visitors,: mainly from the States,  players,from all areas on the stay for up to five months at a time. Each and  .Peninsula. A gratifying result every day, weather permitting, in tlicir hundreds  'Shir '���      ��nC convcnlng the they bom up and down tho tyee pool. From the  Ti n  hinr-r-  wn��  h*-r-,n^  ��,,, shorc ,,,cy ,ook ,l,cc �� multitudinous assembly of  ..R?i^uTja,,l�� ant^ It is therefore little wonder �� large nurjter  'bon.-who donated  their tlnte ^f f���h arc reported. Stat stlcally however, the  nnd talent nnd operated It In a "u"-bcr o�� large fish caught is extremely ��mall.'  *ioHWbuslne88*Uko.mBimer.����-M  A thousand thanks topll who unknown here. Jf the number of fishermen plying  attended for without their sup* these waters equalled that of. Campbell jkivcr,  port success would have been the Peninsula would very quickly gain renown as  Va great fishine'dentre ���  ^TSStSS***"."*     ,1'would .Wrcfic nppcar a 11.(1-more pro.  ���Mit-3'- t   TmnrwM mot'on ��'on8 these lines could,turn thc tide,  Sechelt CXVL IULNt.Already,-In fact, wo have American tourists now  ��� ' spending their vacation in the area, who for many  EYE CAW3 years n^vlarly Stayed In Campbell River, '  Eyestrain   may   cnttse   car        All- tourist minded groups should get on  For thai'little brty h now a  man, ' ���  where else, Enthusiasm' In politics nnd recreation, fervour in reform and business, intensity ih'work and friendship, are among the most coveted qualities of modern  life. In religion they are bad form.  Enthusiasts In holiness arc suspect, Christians full of  zcnl are merely tolerated where* they arc not despised,  They arc regarded as Intellectually Inferior; the ."babes  and sucklings" to whom God has a way of revealing nc grcw M> fln(( ���kc ,���Ue b  things precious to the soul, Their conception of religion     can,  is narrow and imtiquatcd and their experience of it too And all I have left of that little  emotional and fervid. It Is sometimes said they aro     hoy,  defective In ethical balance and moral, stamina, ��iid Arc tlicsc iuu^cil pants jmd  Ihey lack the charity which apprcdaics other types of \ treasured joy, '    '       '  goodness. ''','' ,' A  Judged in thc lump, thc unlnls of the Fire-heart are  condemned n-j unlovely, undeslrnblo, and-unreasonable,'  For things not fireproof burning ii hot a pleasant ��cn-  oat ion;-, but then, only that which can "dwell In lhe ever-  JJghtJo.not enough-��� and w��cr;l��'not enough. Knowledge  docs not save, neither Is clcnolhicus tho equivalent of,  grace, ;.     -       '  . 7 , ���     ��� ���' ' -r .{���' ���������.  Salvation" In of thc heart, External convcntlonnliiy  and correct observance may rnnko a Pharisee, but never  a Christian. It J,t by u holy piwslon kindled In the haul  wc live the Ilfo of Ood. Truth without cnihustasm,  morality wlthdttt emotion, ritual wlthotitKoul, aro the  things Christ unsparingly condemned, Destitute of firts  they nro nothing more than a godless philosophy, ��n  rt>wmiimf0mmimmmmtimmmmmtnim0>mmr��� t  BtMm Vfmmi^^fi^y  Published Wednesday*  on n.C.'o Sunshine Coast     !  ��� ..>.,,.<���..,. .|,y ^...  Sechelt Peninsula Time* Ltd.   1  JQOX3M- Sechelt. B.C;       '  aSv^-w^W^^JWwtspsawifflSt/M'J*: t  filcHneHH,   Examination  of lhe -hc bandwagon and really fjell tho district, Camp  oyes  and  properly  proscribed .bell River was famous when It was no larger than   <,,������'c���,, ��y��t��m,- and n supcrhiltlon. Moral and oplrltud  plnHseH may prevent the condl* Sechelt, Since then, tlio fishing is dropping off   P'-ssiwi arc, of iho essence of the religion of Christ.  4tn"        ,    ' cach ycar m<i l,,c nrc�� -s becoming much more; ,  S, Cnmeh- Pastor of Sunshine Const Gospel Church,  lion  Acrv/rii? the area from        >  Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Soma: to icrvtt Inlet)  PouulaiO, Wheeler, Editor  ��� S, BrttlstarJ; Publisher  Subscript Rate*:  (In advance)  I Year. $5 - % Ycaro, I?  3 Ycnra $13  ,U,S, and foreign $5 50  +mmmm0mmmm*mm0mm0mmmmmmmmmmm  *    �� )|*HW*  JW4w4"M * X  x  fgtXm,  A*/  1  i��  .       '                                         -                             *                                             -''-��*'                              *r *  !&>.&.  -**��-��� .f^X      ^~��?*^*^l^lit-*S^-SM-iJMi��-l�� **,^_^***?f-'*^_^*��_wS*^^  -��-       !TIM��_*.mn,     ��,..-.., Z~ ~ (. '.���-"��    - ^,i��.^T^��**��j.^J��'����i'*' MS��-BftAl "I.A.W���JWW"**" HVS*��*-i��*"*-*W-**,*"*'a"' ' ���  ^ZJ ,~~A. .^^^'TLul.......'i!������~.^"M>^^ "  ?  Roberts Creek News  - \    ."       1 < %    \  by Florence McSavoney  1 - . 'f   ������   AAl Z    - ' ' - *:       ���-oy riprencQvmoavaney*  ^T. AIDAN'S WAv'_Vwp_al Garden ^Party^ was lieldcin;;  77the lovely garden of the Robert Cmnmings5 on >Fri-  I  ay,'July 30. The weatherman has been really favorable  J affairs of this sort this year and the lovely- flowers-  and ^ shrubs showed offlo perffecUoiiT^ ���;���.���:SL���  ���     >        \,     i      i^     ���--   *���       ,  i Mrs,   A.   Attrill, * Vice-Presi-       v.     ��� , ��   . ���  ^ent, Jtogether with Mrs. ,jH. Hicks. Needlework: Mrs. N.  ��elley welcomed the guest's. Ewart,. Mrs., R. E. Bernard.  Mrs. R. Cumming expressed Opportunity: Mrs. W. E. Oak-  the pleasure they had in being* *&, W^ A. Dawson. Cards  $ble to use the garden for tfaisVv and Novelties: Mrs. T. S. Mai*  purpose and adde*. the recital , lory, Miss- E." Harrold, Guess-  of a poem which she had composed for^the occasion: -  *Godv walk in our garden   * ���*-  And help us to know  The beauty of nature  And all things that grow.  He gives us Ms treasure   *;  Of sunshine and showers  To bring forth the flowers  Of our shrubs and our flowers.  Come walk in our garden  His Presence to know,  Give thanks to our Father  Who makes all things grow.  Those presiding at the various tables were:  Home baking: Mrs. G. Matthews, Mrs. H. Wilson, Mrs. C.  ing competition:. Ann and Beverly Service*, Lucky, pip: Ingrid  and; Joan Blomgren., Children's  Play Corner: Mrs;'D. Mack-,  Jain^ Mrs;'R. Marsh. Tea Ta--  bles were supervised .by Mrs.  Shurey; with assistance by Mr��.  Bengmigh, Mrs. R. Cumming,  Mrs. M, Jones, 4 Girl Guides  from 1st Roberts Creek Coy.  Helen Shupe,  Diane Bceman.  Door Prize was won by Mrs.  HV Wilson. 'Guessing competition by Mrs. R. Mitchell.  Those people who attended  and enjoyed the Viennese Concert a year ago in the Roberts  Creek Hall will be interested  to know that the conductor Mr.  Helmut* Hoebig, has; a small  daughter who,Is.apparently fol*  Jawing 'in jhey, latherV- "ipot*  , steps. Gwendolen,:awM-?|s 4iisfr'  five years old has eompleted -  > Royal"' Caoservaitory ��� oHM&na? "  tions in/both" Grade - ly ^ism, "  and^Gradei|Il,vi<^tt,wlQit-'_irst',  ctas^'V hoEors.^T^^jbi/*.*->veiy^  extraordinary   accomplishment  ior -,sq. yomt it .studtatt:' Mrs/  HoebigJs currently: spending fc-  week- at their' summer kam&*m -  Flumes Road, . together.;. with  Gwendolen and Besmond;-., - ,  In the next issue of 'JLbst Magazine Western Homes and Iiv-<  ing, Mr;,.Charles Bedford is  expecting to see an article with  pictures of his famous collection of- shells. A-team of photographs^ visited itim ��ame time^  ��� ago and took a, great many VpaS ~  hires,- both colored and Wack  and white.-'Accordingtothelatest'information he lias, he expects . these,to be published in  the August issue of tbe magazine.  WANTED  The fellow who has everything  Must- need    one    more,    no  doubt .  .  .  A  gadget that  will  help  him  throw  A lot of items out.  VfeA., Aug. 4,1965   , Sechelt Peninsula Times    ��� Page 5  ���-"��������� ��� ��.W'w��"*��i-w*��^��^-iw����>w-��-����< ����� ������-���������������i������������*-��������������������� i -��� n-i-i*- ���*������-��� �����*������- ��� im ���������-�����*����������-  Dr. Jack Davis ...  ������I������.-I I ��� ���.���Ill ,      |   I,    ,.������     ������,.-������ ��� ������. ���.   ������ ��� ���������.���- "��� 1* *" *J      t^  MP. Coast Capilano  for openincr ceremoriv  mmw ^pm'Wtm ^wt^  w^^W ^mwrmmwmmm*mmmm ^"__ <^^_*^ "*W^tmw   V^MHW^^ Wmmwtm    %��   -  .     v     , ,*^    '   - '  **  '    f - - ,        *    ���  -DR. JACK Davis. MP, Coast-Carafano- will represent  -> .the.Honorable George Mcllraitb, minister of puDlic  "     ' T "������ "      i       41 *��*������       ���       ���*!   "��� ��� __ �����       J*. A.  by departmental engineers employed in tbe B.C. District Office and was built at a  cost _  of $600,000.00.  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  works, ^at, the, official ~ opening of * the new governmentr  ,dbck recently completed, at Powell River, B,C, The official ceremony is, to take place >on> the wharf August  7 at 6;30 p.m.  . The .new wharf was built by  the department to replace the  old timber structure used for so  many years-to'handle the coastal traffic.* It is of most modern  design, being built on "precast  ~ concrete, piles, which were dnl-  * led ,in place.  The  superstructure is of precast and prestres-  sed -concrete' construction. The  wharf is  equipped' with  a hy-  draulically operated ramp, with  50-ton capacity,  and a storage  shed   and   wharfinger   offices  with an area of 140 feet by 40  feet.   A   parking   and   storage  area back of the shed has been  provided  and  has  an  area  of  50,000' square feet. The landing  face of the wharf is protected  by a rock mound breakwater.  This  structure  was  designed  NEED A CAR?:  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 - Ted Farewell  ewd cm.  iewd  of your business leaders  r  '������"^^'���'���'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmm       -mmrnmm,  Cham Saw Centre !  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  ���"'������������������-^���rn Ti"rrr_ra_i_tT_r-irw-y_r_<i^wiiBii_������_  I I  'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  I  mmmmmmmmmmmm  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Soles ond Service  Richter's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  SHOE STOKE '  mm+mmmmmmmmm+mimmmmmmmmmm  J���W1  Shell Oil Distribnf��f  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  wmm*n*^m����mim*0mm  wm***qmmmmaimim*��>+***mm  'mmm^mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmitmm^mm  Plumbing and Healing  m &M;t*irtlt*wm4r **����-&&> I  \  Walk On It!  Sleep On It!  Eat Off It!  Clean With It!  listen To It!  \  Watch It!  Cook With It!  Clean With It!  OR  : Just Plain like; it!  You Can SAVE ��n It  ���     'AT    ,  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  . I GIBSONS RESIDENTS  j   | Calls now taken for Ad-briefs  \  | and Messages for The Times j  }' | at, the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,  \  \   5 Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2231  s    f~~  ^m^fmmmmmmt0mmmmmmm mmmm m m ^^w mm  mmmmmm^tm  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Suablies  FREE ESTIMATES  ���  .  L  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 880-9533  Let us cater to  all your Plumb**  ing and Heat"  Ing needs. Oil  Co. or Bank financing avail-  able.  Secrjolt   ���'���'���''  Phone 885-2058  f^mmw**mmrmm4*mmmmmi��qrwm**w*f0*mmmt*mm wmmrmmarm wxwqyuwi  1  Ki j4(*i��)*itotiti������ss]��MT. J  \  SUPPLIES  and  SERYICE  Benner Bros.  FURNITURE AND PAINT  'STORE'   SECHELT  Phono 885-2058  T#**-**-m*->** t^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi^       tmm#  SUMMER CLEARANCE  BIG REDUCTIONS  ON ALL SUMMER ITEMS  7"'!  iMitll^^^^^U-kW^^rt^rB^Hy-eif^jUlHSti^W^^ II *yZt*t. ft f-[Ld#^-^'l*>)lfK<Hi-4MI��^^'>A;^IH>^^  -     x   ���     '  ��.1  Gulf Building Supplies ��  ir Lumber -fa Plywood  ic Roofing        A Insulation  ���ft Paints TrV Hqrcfware ���. I  ���fc Cement K Ceiling Tue  7      CI  elene d  ^jra&ifi  don  ���^  oppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-9941  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING REQUIREMENTS  Gulf Buildina Supplies  Phono 885-2283 Sechelt. B,C.  ��mmmmm0m.mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmm* n  Z<t  y  \  �����  I-  i*  !��  V  y.  l','  S/  A  'N  j  '(\ ���  I'  ,  ;*",  v  iJ-MIB^itewl-^,.**..^  W  ,.,..",!.. Page 6      Sechelt Peninsula times      Wed., Aug. 4, 1965  ���by John Duniop  FINANCIAL re^onabiljty-^ Depart  ment states that motorists convicted for violation  Wider the Criminal Code of Canada sections relating^to  the operation of a motor vehicle, also those convicted,  under the Motor Vehicle Act of driving without due  care and attention or exceeding the speed limit which  results in an accident causing injury or property damage in excess of $100.00 are required to submit proof of  financial responsibility.  ���  Your driving license will b��  suspended until such proof is  submitted, this is on a parellel  with giving ^aog^the* first-bite-  free. It is high time that car  licenses be issued 'only when  proof of financial responsibihV  ty is produced.' The mechanics  of such legislation could be  worked out and possibly extended to the issuance of driver's  licenses also- Legally, at least,  such legislation would be of  benefit to all concerned. It  would do a great deal toward  elmininating those irresponsible  drivers who, at present, can  get out on the highways in any  type of run-down automobile  and, with no thought of responsibility, often cause untold suf-  f enng and expense to pthersr^f���  J am to be involved in a car  accident, through no fault of  my own, I would much rather  it be caused by one who is financially responsible instead of  a first timer with nothing, as  the law now stands.  Another thought while on the  subject of automobiles and the  law, is why 99 per cent of those  persons caught stealing a car,  and this is a comnyra occurrence, are charged with car  theft. The charge should be  'theft to a value exceeding $50  which carries a  much greater  penalty if the courts see fit, to  apply it.  Dr. JEKYLL and Mr. HYDE,  EGMONT STYLE  The postal workers' strike is  over, at least for the time being. Now our good postmaster  (postmistress if you prefer)  will regain her sanity which  has been under a severe strain  for the past week or more.  Ours is a one-man (or one-  woman)   operation   and   Jean  the Okanagan Valley. Tents,  trailers and campers filled almost every location. Most of  tKe���moteB~liaa==,no~-yacancyl  signs displayed by 6:00 p.m.,  ond many trailer parks were  filled to capacity. On our journey home we met a steady  stream of vacationers heading  toward the Interior. Tourism is  certainly getting to be a large  part of our economy here in  B.C. arid we, on the Sechelt  Peninsula, are bound to get our  share if we go about it in the  proper way. Nature has blessed us with an ideal location,  climate and scenery. The rest  is up to us.  Called in to visit with Royal  and Lily Murdoch at their  I*eautfiul new home outside Ab-  botsford. Long time residents  of Pender Harbour, Royal and  Lily are very happy in their  new location where Royal is in  charge of the tourist information booth, situated on the freeway "just east' of the Abbots-  ford exit. After four years of  living in a trailer Lily says the  house is just like heaven.  Summer cruise traffic has  been quite heavy in the Egmont  area and has increased in the  past few days. The majority of  our local boats are away on the  fishing grounds, yet our float  facilities are taxed to the limit  to accommodate our visitors,  particularly in the evenngs.  .^-**,r  ��~AA r- I *   "*   -    * &  <  Mission circle  social meeting  LADIES of the Baptist Wom-  * en's; ^Mission. Circle ��eiit_r-  tained members of St. Hildas  WA and St. John's United CW  at a get acquainted smorgasbord, held at the home of Mrs.  J. Morgan, Welcome Beach  Road on July 19.  the veiy interesting speaker  was Mrs. Bonney who told of  the missionary work being undertaken in Bolivia at the present time. Rev. and Mrs. Bonney are missionaries who have  recently returned from Bolivia.  A question period followed  the talk and the afternoon of  fellowship ended with a social  period when Mrs. A. Chilton of  Davis Bay entertained with an  amusing  recitation.  Flying salesman -  MANY VISITING aircraft are now availing themselves  of the municipal airfield at Wilson Creek. One of  last week's a rivals was Walter Davidson, representative of Walkem Machinery and Equipment. He is seen  being greeted by Airport Manager Gerry Van de Mee-  berg prior totalling on Jackson Bros. Logging.  Airport News and Visits  ���by G. Von del Meeberg  THIS WEEK *the airport was so busy that there were  days wheu we were almost short of aircraft parking  area. : *  Jeffries' is it  Jefen is both postmaster and  letter sorter. As postmaster it  O. Ormrod reports . . '..���&  New book shipment  iji public library  A NEW SHIPMENT of books on loan from the Travelling Library of the Public Library Commission at  was her duty to keep the mails   Victoria, has arrived at the Sechelt Pubhc Library.  moving, to the best of her  ability. As mail sorter she was  on strike. Imagine her predicament, For the first day or so  there was nothing but double-  talk in the Egmont Post Office.  Jean, the sorter, told Jean, the  postmaster, that she would not  "sort mall, neither would she  cross the picket-line. The latter job was also performed by  our heroine in order to ensure  that the mail-sorter did not enter the building,  The postmistress was on the  verge of serving herself with an  injunction not to picket. The  picket, in turn, was holding a  heated discussion with herself  as mail-sorter. Jean was surely  getting more and more confua  cd (as I nm nt this moment)  \vhftn7 Vancouver headquarters  stepped Into tho picture and  cancelled all.mall deliveries to  and from Egmont. This solved  the problem and Jean Jeffries,  all three of hor packed up  shop and spent the next few  . days at homo, trying to regain  her normalcy by listening to  son Teddy playing his record  ��playorr����To(ldy!B~ono-and-only...  record was 'I'm My Own  Grandpa', which didn't help  matters,  Note: Jean has taken off for  Vancouver, prcHumably to hear  Harry Belnfont��, More likely  f,bo lias, none to consult a psychiatrist' after her week's ordeal,  Tourlim)���Drove down from  Kelowna. over the weekend after spending three weeks with  our daughter Lillian, husband  Nell and firandwm John, Wo  were amazed at (lie vntjt number of tourism vacationing In  Some of the books are listed  below. "Imperial Woman" by  Pearl Buck, the story of the,  last Empress of China; "In  High Places," by A. Hailey;  "A Goddess Named Gold," by  B. Bhattadariyi; "Isabel the  Fair," by Margaret Barnes;  "The Silent Voyage," by J. Pat-  tinson;  "Jonathan Found," by  C. Maiden, a moving tale of  a small American boy's escape  from , China; Babes in .the  Bois," by"' D. Rales; "Miss  Pahapoulis," by Jon Godden;  "Journey Into Russia," by V��n  der Post; "Traveller's Prelude," by Freya Stark; "Trc-  vino's The Greek of Aolcdo,"  a biography of the great artist El Greco; A. Y, Jackson's  autobiography, "A Painter's  Country;',' Ethel Wilson's "Mrs.  Gblightly and other stories;"  "The Waste Makers," by Vince  Packard; East is West, by Freya Stark; "Rest and be thankful," by Maclnnes, who here  has produced a western with a  difference, far from her usual  spy and thriller tales in Europe; "The Other Side of the  Wall," by Truss, and Taylor  Caldwell's "The Side of Innocence."  This is but a sampling of the  new shipment which covers a  wide range of, biography, travel, light fiction and serious  studies, and Js, well-worth a visit for browsing, and borrowing,  One of our regular visitors is  Alex Hawkins ~f Spectacular  Productions Lt Vancouver.  In fact he visits so frequently  that he keeps a car at the airport so that he can travel to  bis lot at Pender Harbour or  "follow the fish." He has made  some good catches in the Sechelt, Inlet recently which result-,  ed in the arri 1 of another  fishing party.  The new arri 13 were pilot,  John Froese, r* -chanic; Art  Funk, butcher d Abe War-  kintim, car deV r; all from  Abbotsford. They fished out of  Tillicum Bay rine Resort,  the first one fc. provide transportation from t 2 airport for  .their visitors.  Three United tates planes  flew in, the pll"i. were; E. Y,  Reamer,   salesmV i   from   Salt  Lake City, Utah. A. Galbraith  from Yakima and Bob Dove  from Seattle who works for  the Baptist Convention.  Lynn Stenner from Vancouver was flown bere by a friend  to visit her mother who is ill  in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Walter Davidson, logging  equipment salesman for Walkem Machinery tried to beach  his Seabee to visit Jackson  feros. The attempt was not a  success so he took off again  and landed on the airport instead.  Walter is one of the seven  members of�� the well known  Seabeo Club of Vancouver.  These planes are often encountered flying in formation when  going on fishing or pleasure  trips.  885*2261  can help  ESS0 OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  FIRST JPAYMENT OCTOBER lit  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  A    community  foundation   is  newspaper's strongest \  a list of steady, subscribers. We need YOUR support if we  oro to koop growing and to adequately  servo your area. Become a regular  reader now . . . you'll find it more con-  Ycnionr, you'll never mas an ii.uo, and  you'll bo helping build your community!  THANKS!  ��� ���CUP THIS COUPON���-�������������?  Times and support my commMnlty newspaper, '  Enclosed Is cnequo   ���   M/O   Q   for $..........��� .���^,  iNA(V\fc   ;.... .,        .,_���.���^,_���.���.,...;..,..,,,,���.��� .������,,.., ...;...,;..  ADDRESS ........   PLEASE CHECK;  New ���     Renewal ���  Subscription Rafeti  1 year $3 - 3 yean %9 - 3 yean $13  MAIL OR PRlfsG TO;  Sechelt , ...in-ulq Timet, Pox 381, Sechelt, B.C,  9��.wi*Mj��ft*��*��M.*.*M*��M3W^B*W  ,'.'..���       ft..,.     ,-'���* .  '.   "V  <i H'7ui I,,,..- A<* "���       -  ,, -- - *���*- (  _ *  w^w-^T^ ��*��*�� *r<* i*******,*!-* *mu-*;  -**i*-a- i.}sp ���**���**�����  5  ��M  tw  Hon. I. B. Peterson  ���   o   ���  Wed., Aug. 4; 1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page T.  [fiiissteir o! Education  urges specialization  (THIS IS tbe fourth :in a series of articles by the mini-7-;  ster of education describing the new "senior second** .  ary school curriculum).       /��� a*:Z"'\ -.- 7j\< '- ^  Young   people   planning   to " tion. to either.a_courseiiH_indus  make a career in industry  should be aware that there is a  steadily decreasing demand for  unskilled labor. We live* in an  age of mechanization and teca*^  nology in which, to an increasing extent, specialization seemi  necessary.  Therefore the new Industrial  Program, which will be available in September in most senior secondary schools, will  place emphasis on vocationally  oriented education. Its purpose  is to provide the students with  basic skills and an understanding of basic equipment and processes, with specialization lo  come later through apprenticeship training which combines  learning on the job with additional training in a regional vocational school."  As in the Academic-Technical  Program and the Commerce'  Program which were described  ip the previous articles, students will take four common-  to-all general education constants���two courses in English,  one in social ��� studies and one  trial" science ."ox-  course in draughting  be well prepared for initial employment. 7  7/U1 students on^ the Industrial  Program   who   have   entered *  Grade XI without deficiencies  in   their1  junior, secondary'  grades will also have the oppor-_  tunity to take two tree elec-  tives. -These  may   be  chosen  from among,any pernor courses  offered in the school and will  enable   the   student   either  to  deepen- or widen his studies.  The chief advantage of the  more general vocational work  in the Industrial Program is  that it forms better foundations  for further training. Industry *$  already experiencing the displacement of certain trades cr  crafts through" automationrthls''  process is likely to accelerate.  The man at present trained-Jor  one specific occupation may.  quite readily find in the future  that the need for his particular,  skills has disappeared. If bis  basic training is broad enough  to give him an appreciation of  *-Mt'   r  i  an- advanced'-AfflfflMs&Ar^:  ng, he,should - '��� W*#fjf&n}  Vw initio!  am-        ��� *-T* **.S*6*  _iP�� |f g81^?**1 vipi|  / *-*������ ��-J?J& jbj-v.��**&aHim*mnJ5 fl__sF  i4SsBP8S33BP__f v- ^.  "      ^-ft__n*ir,__w * *_*"!rl-u^    -*_#___ ^ _-*�� ^        ������     JB  **&��  y^**;=_  *_r *r_.ialar ."-���*���    �� -_-*- *���  .a*"  -^  in guidance and physical edu-    the field of work he can readily,   ~����*jy^;^^^^ training for a specific  y-tm^im^eiit^^H^is^^,^^Kal^tmi,  The second element of their,  education is formed by program * constants' taken by all  students in the Industrial Program. These two courses are  applied mathematics and general business.  The third element is formed  by specialty courses. You will  remember from last week that  students on the Commerce Pro-  gratii has- a choice of5-secretarial; accountancy or clerical specialties. In the Industrial Program the choice is itom con^  struction, mechanical, and electricity  and  electronic  special-  *-e.S.���,   ��� ..���������,>���.���..;  Students who ^ak�� the construction specialty will take  three courses in - construction-  one dealing priniarily with tna*  chine-woodworking and design,  one with present and developing techniques in the industry,  and one with a study in depth  of some specific areas. The re- ���  mainlng courses to be taken  will be draughting, industrial  power and science,  In the mechanics specially,  these last thi-ee will also be la-  ken along with three courses in  mechanics. The first course in  'this latter group will give an  introduction to the main processes, The second and third  courses will be built on this introduction and will deal with  the technology of the several  metal i and allied trades and  with Its, application to practical  situations, The student will bo  jdyen a variety of exploratory  experiences In tho, various  fields of the specialty, so that  he may not only gain, skill but  also enough background to  choose wisely among them, :  In the electricity and electro*  nlcs specialty, the main objec-  live will be to give the student  ah understanding of the essential principles underlying the  industries concerned so that ho  is prepared for, further study  or for apprenticeship training,  Wilh two courses In electricity  and one in electronics, innddi-  occupation on that base, yet be  equally ready to train 1 for another specific occupation in. the  same field should that be necessary. In addition, hesis'much  more likely to be adaptable and  therefore of greater value in  even his original occupation.  This ne^t concept of vocational education is therefore  tuned to modern needs and  what we can forecast of future  conditions.:The graduate should  be well educated at the level  he has reached, have salable  skills, and have the pbteritiality  for further education and training.  '": English guests   '  FAMILY reunion and two birthdays resulted in a happy  celebration at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Higginson of Davis Bay. Mr. J. H. and C. E. Higginson are  pictured here with their sister Mrs. H. Spragg, left, and  wives, Mrs. C. E. Higginson, centre, and Mrs. J. H. Higginson. The English relatives of Mr. and -Mrs. C. E.-  Higginson are thoroughly enjoying- ttieu\ leisurely holir-  day on" Canada. ' - -      '  Family reunion . ��-"-, v* ���       - :f.  Sunshine Coast lures  visiting Britishers  FRESHLY caught salmon "and trout, the scent of pine  cones, a lovely garden overlooking Davis Bay and  Gana^an hospitality plus^ the^^ wonderful climate of the  Sunshine^ Goast%re somevof the things ttiree English  ."visitor's; will remember when they return home.  and    ~  Visitiiig clergy  conduct serviced  ' i     *:* **'K  DURING the month df August  ; wliile the Jtev. j. H. Kelly is/'-  on vacation,' the officiating def'r-; -  gy at'St. Bartholomew,, Gib-  sons  and St. Aidan'5,  Roberts;"  Creek, will be: Sunday, August _  8th:~ The" Rev.   Canons J."*-?B-_"  Chutter, M. A. (Hon. Canon ol*'  Bristol���Social  and   Indjistrial)  Advisor to The' Lord Bishop of *"  Bristol).   , i :  *���  Sunday,   Rugust   15th;;   The},  Rev: N. J. Godkin, B.A., L. Tb:  B.D. (Rector of St.-Catherine's:-  Capilaiio.) ��� i  Sunday, August 22nd: The.  Rev. Canon W. Jr M. Swan.-E/  D., B.A., M.A.,~B.D., D.D. (Ca->!  non of Ontario).-       -"���-;  The Rev. J. H. Kelly will bfe "  returning  August 23 and will  officiate at the Chur��ch Parade"*  of the Sunshine ���oast Club of  Kiwanis    and    Dedication   of  Flags to be held At St. Bartho- -  lomew's Anglican. Church, Gib-'  sons, 11:15 a.m. August 29th.  LIGHT IMPORTANT 7  Good lighting is essential in*  the home, in kitchen, V work1  shop, bathroom and laundry. At  the front entrance, a bright  light will illuminate the steps  and allow identification of cal*  crs before the door is opened,  The visitors are Mr  Mrs. X. If.'Higginson and Mrs..  H. Spragg from Wilmslow,  Cheshire^ brother and sister of  Mr. C. E. Higginson, Davis  Bay and Mrs.' W. Chamberlain  of Roberts Creek.  Enjoying a leisurely holiday  at the : home of. Mr. and Mre.  C. E. Higginson, both Airs. J.  Higgijisoh and Mrs. Spragg  celebrated birthdays on July 29  and for the occasion a fine'���coho  salmon was caught in Davis  Bay, the .mail strike ended in  ti^e for. birthday cards from  home to be; delivered and Mrs.  I>. Cavalier, a neighbour, baked a surprise angel and peach  birthday cake, -  ; Being   able   to   catch   fresh  salmon without a licence is  quite a novelty for the- Wilm-��  slow^. Higginsons, also the fact  that they are caught in the  sea. English salmon are- fresh  water" '���_.__' 'aM'''*i'''rieaI*ilhtury:  but since being in Canada they  have enjoyed salmon every  day.       .,.,    7,  This family reunion after 46  years marks the beginning of  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Higginson's  retirement and the Sunshine  Coast is us.ing all its irresistible magic to lure them into  making the area their, permanent home.  Praising yourself to the sky  will riot get you thereV '���"���;'"  HEAVY DUTY  BATTERIES  Canox Acetylene  and Oxygen  Also   7  TWO PLYMOUTH  JUNKERS  Make one good  car out of the  Iwo,  JUST $150.  Phone:  88S-9737 or  885-9981  TEN... TWENTY ... THIRTY... FORTY ... FIFTY YEARS AGO  GRADE 12 education is now considered   a   standard   requirement for vocational training and for positions in Government  and Industry. ������.���'��� i  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SICHBLT, B.C.  Ph, 085*1111  .Tod Forwoll  DID YOU KNOW  that special regulations allow adults to  complete 'their junior matriculation or  high school graduation In a fraction of  the time required for 'ordinary day school  students?  DID YOU KNOW  that it Is not necessary for you to plough  through all the work in Grades 8- 9, 10,  11 and 12 to do this: You don't have to  pick up where you left off ��� you can  Start right in at the Grade 11 or 12 level,  and you don't even have to take all of  those courses!  l*7f  "' if  �� '- A "W*  lit  4  ���f  ���V-  '1/  vc  1 ��� ��>.  i  h  I  1  'A  >*  *(  i'  S  %  ��  I  5-1  h.  *'\  l'\  'I  i.  >\  V.'  | ����*) in^li��Mt*-*1W)��i-,#.inr*wi.JiJWwWjJJ  PUBLIC MEETINGS will be held in the Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour areas, at  which qualified Adult Education Counsellors will explain the programme and offer in-  dividual advice to your All your questions will to  Were you a high school drop-out, ten, twenty, thirty, forty, fifty years ago? Be at the  meeting in your area, Watch fhis paper for further details. Cadets prepare   ��  for camp-duly  ABOUT 1,175  air  cadets from,  ' Western Canada  will  attend  Air   Cadet  summer   camp   at.  RCAF Station Namao this July  and   August.  Air cadets from British Columbia, Alberta and the Yukon  Territory will' attend one' of  three two-week camps. Each  province will send about 200  air cadets to each of the three  camps.  The cadets will receive normal service indoctrination, life  saving instruction, lectures in  leadership, riflery practice,  and, naturally, considerable  drill. They will participate in  organized sports such as swimming, volleyball, borden ball,  soft ball and track and field.  Tours to scenic and industrial  areas, a hobby shop and various forms of entertainment  are provided for spare time recreation. A highlight of the  camp will be an aerial flight  over the Edmonton area.  Air cadets from the West  Coast will be air-lifted by commercial airliners. Those living  in Alberta will come by bus.  Second camp will commence  July 18 and the final camp runs,  from Aug. 1-15.  A conducting staff of 50 Air  Cadet officers from the home  squadrons will be at each  camp. The directing staff of  some 50 officers, civilian .in-.,  structors and airmen is under  the command of Wing Commander M. C. Dcane, CD, of  Vancouver. The cadets ,��� who  are under round the clock supervision, will be housed in airmen's quarters.  Page 8       Sechelfr Peninsula Times       Wed.; Aug. 4, 1965 ���  Teak kitchen  KITCHEN cabinet work executed in attractive teak with  brushed antique copper fittings, concealed fluorescent lighting and ceramic tile surround gives a pleasant mellow atmosphere to the busiest room in the lovely  house. Mr. R. Birkin of Roberts Creek was the craftsman responsible for the cabinet work.   By Boyd Shannon . . .  &t-  .-care pitiaiis  include high costs  WELL, TH_T system M  is for each doctor in the country to register a certain  number of patients and this number is limited by law  to not more than 3,500, and I found the average is around  2,750.   Kitchen ceramics  MR. TED Kurlak, building contractor of Sechelt puts  the finishing touch to ceramic tile surround in the  kitchen of the Golden Medallion-home which* features  every electrical saving device possible.  Some basic rules  for home freezers  THE freezin' season is here.  From now till late fall, stores  and garden market places will  offer an abundant selection of  fresh fruits and vegetables. Buy  in quantity now to freeze and  enjoy in the coming months.  Whether you're a new user or  have been enjoying the convenience of a food freezer in your  home for some time, here are  some thoughts which are sure  to help you to better freezing  results.  Good packaging is important.  Poor packaging is probably the  cause of more freezer complaints than any other factor  involved in food freezirig. Food  must be tightly packaged in  suitable, , moisture-and-v a P o r  proof freezer wrappings or containers. Air must not be able  to enter or leave the frozen  package.1  The condition of the food  when it is stored will influence  results. A food freezer preserve's - freshness but it cannot  make a poor product better,  ��� Remember, work quickly and  follow the basic Instructions  for the preparation of foods  for freezing,  The kind of ��� food influences  the storage life, gome frozen  foods, because of their nature,  lipvc a shorter storage life than  others. ' For example, Icecream, ground meat, fatty fish  and smoked ham nil havo a  shorter storage life than othor  foods such as frozen fruits and  vegetables, beef roasts , and  poultry.,  Constant storage temperature  Is a factor tlvat Is very Impor-  tant, Temperature fluctuation  mufft bo avoided because, when  temperatures fluctuate, frozen  f6od quality goes downl  WATCH SYMPTOMS  Any recurring pain or head*  ache should, have tho attention  of your doctor, since It may  indicate the need for medical  rare. The earlier any symptom  in diagnosed and, Jf nccwtmvy,  treatment given, iho more successful will be tho result.  I might mention here that the  doctors will not stand in any  way for anyone to interfere  with this registered list of patients. Now, when the medical  schools are turning out large  numbers of graduate doctors  annually, what are they supposed to do? They can't just select an area and hang out their  shingle and build up a practice.  All the profession can absorb  are those unfortunate eonugh  to have enough money behind  them to buy over an existing  diental from a retiring doctor  or one who has passed awav.  The rest must emigrate or  maybe a few get into military  posts. So the doctbr receives  annually approximately $3.28  for each' patient registered.  Naturally he guards this list  very carefully. However, a patient can change registration if  he chooses.  Now 1 ask you., why should a  doctor's income be frozen if all  Other Incomes are allowed to (jo  lip and up? Possibly you feel  that these men are amply paid,  X cap| assure you that in the  future you will hear a lot more  from the doctors of Britain and  they will be receiving a 'much  better deal, or thc whole plan  js In for trouble,  Either   way  you  look   at  It  there will be a decided increase  in costs to the taxpayer, You  sec,  at  present,  a  doctor  receives   approximately  $8,300  n  year,   depending   on   a   slight  7 variation In the number ������; of patients ho has registered, Out of  this, $8,300 he has to pay for  tljo upkeep of his offices and  pay his office help. What, then,  is tho result? Ho has In a largo  number of cases, a room In bis  home set,up, for nh office and  docs   without,   a   proper  office  assistant, So,' probably 30 per,  ��-,cent#ot.hlf.���tlme-ls*��ponLlnalo.t  Intf clerical work Instead of attending to l)ls patients, or el ho  he has to give up his personal  tlrtio to do It,  . On one occasion my wife wn��  suffering a severe, chest cold  and wanted to sec a doctor.  When nho: went with her sister  to receive a prescription for  something or other. I might  mention that herein lies one of  the main problems and that is  Waste. There seems a general  attitude of people acquiring far  too much in the way of pharmaceutical supplies because they  are free. You will notice that  this cost has risen from 6.5 per  cent to 10.9 per cent of the  cost. However, when it came  time for my wife to see the  doctor, when he found out she  was a paying patient, she must  have been 45 minutes with him  before he diagnosed her trouble. All this time the regular  "free" patients just had to  wait. a  The British government say".,  "The general practitioner is the  patient's first line of defence  in case of illness and the essential intermediary "In" transmitting specialized skills to tho  individual. He is thus at thc  very centre, of the service, and  must be constantly in touch  with developments in medicine,  His education,' In a very real  sepse, Is never completed.'',   ,  However, thc doctors say  they have too little time to give  proper care to their patients.  They aro unable to have time  to keep up to modern techniques of medicine,  ,  They arc much lob Imnrop*  crly paid,        , a '     ,  They have a working day  which leaves them virtually no  leisure lime.  Thoy want a higher rate per  patient and then a lower number of patients, .  Their very sore point Is that  "It Is unreasonable to limit remuneration when there Is no  limit of either hours or volume  of work,"  In Inking n look at Iho servlco  I would sny that we nro going  ~to.HOu.truinondoutt4ncron808���,ln  cost to the point whoro It Is, go*  Ing to really give serious prob*  lems In Urltnln. Doctors most  certainly are going to demand  nnd get better treatment, Onw  hundred nnd twenty thousand  nurses have received n 10 per  cent IncreitNo In wages slnco I  Marble fireplace  AMONG the many attractive features in the Golden  Medallion home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Burley  is this superb white Georgian marbel fireplace with  Italian marble hearth. Mr. Henry Portq, a family  friend was responsible for this fine craftsmanship together with the Venetian tile work in,the hallway.  to the doctor's office, the.place, .returned from mytrlp, and no  rf  was full of people and she re  marked to her sister that she  would never got to see tho doctor Hint tiny, However, the people Just v/cnt In onedoor and  out tho oilier, and all seemed  doubt the  story  will  continue  ever upward,         Next week I will deal with  the costs involved and tho effect of socialism upon tho working man,  Final details  FINAL touches for tho Medallion Homo ns'Tommy Morrison of McPhcdron Electric fits tho lljjht fixtures,  ono of the Interesting fontures of the homo,  .... t. 1    >  S"**r*- *��w����   ���*-*��� v*-t-*Ue ^-jr-^***-v  *./ {  1      *  ,;:/{/ ( V;\   /   ;^ , 1 v v . P -r      Wed., Aug. 4,1965 ^ SechejL Peninsula Tfmes   . Page 9><  ��.��kv s     ,    ~n K     ���<   ���      A *������-,�� .       ^ " , < v ? >. ^ ,. ���   "* < r k       -        * "   "- *- ,"   ",   "    * A   -   '    ;   j    '��� ��� - -���*" " "  "     "^LV ... j.- v.v .^M w *   ,-- 1iTj '-i <27 7,., **; -  7    ,      < A Ji- ___a*,*/   !���   '    *7-j:?-     -   v..      7    '   ,   * _____"' y-vL-I " w        __<'��__.-���    - 7 *>: ��� ���"  ���viA MPMiBJJPf B.ii--"<. ��(ii fa _w-_lk- _H in -M"**** HP* -  AsHS Hi __Pr^ mm'mWmW9\mmMm. *< V mfAJ   " ,'BBK ���-- '-*- _f_l u-   ,, / PUf IP-SI /_/     HP1 *  ��BSHMB8miy.*.Hfi-M    ^'     ^_KHQM___ ___n wraMH      f   ^ "i  B^i   VmSm    _n____H_f   _S__9__HS9**I  1     ^��$BmWlmmmB>   V       ^  ^wSl   ^__V       W_S_       " i,.;f    ^{iH       iH ^   ^���WS^mmW*       ^^flJF       I  , ~7,, v5������^(^rv��� ^1;^tTc  ���SI       ^   ��  J "V (^- *v  lW7i? ^wvt :7  FA    v*  .Al  'V >7M' 7 f74'<^r ' L" /7fr*'V  *    "'    A*y-Z^��? ,      i'*1 7V.L77**- "���  f A  ,rt  GOLD MEDALUON HOME  -/>,  ���.-'-? ^ -^  -r/   ^"^*   .V  .IV  ^'   tjhe B.p. Hydro Authority; witKkind per-  * missiqri of ^fheowners, Mr. and Mrs. Nor-  fman BurJey>~Jnvite you-to-visit-this-Gold  "/y^eclaliion Electric Residence.  You are-urged to inspect the all electric  featur^ including heating, in this beautiful home.  FRIDAY - AUGUST 6,1965  -   T2:0Q-9K)0 pm  SATURDAY; �� AU��UST 7,1965 -   2:00-9:00 pm  SUNDAY - AUGUST 3,1965 --   2:00-6:00 pm  LOCATED ON THE BOULEVARD, SECHELT, .B.C  Hydro representative will be in attendance  FOLLOW THE GOLD MEDALLION ARROWS IN SECHELT  .'������"' ,  ���>;       '      -,-.^^^^7^^/'   V/7<7^77    ,T?,  ,_   f     ���.,       , /     7 l   '   .���     \7v7?!':a_itoiWta-k^ ,i' .i      i -'       ��*   -   1  '. *     , ,.   ��� 7 i��� .   '       ' ' ,  To Mr. and Mrs. Norcan Burley on the comp/e-  tion of their beautiful Medallion Home. The  ProvincialstyledTeakweod Kitchen Cabinetsby  0. BIRKIN.  1   7' '   ' ��� '   f '.����������� ���',-.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE & CABINET SHOP  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C.  ��im**��*��^K����MW^��lWH��^*HftWi  ,'',;',',,; ,'v''  The new Medallion Home is a credit to Mr. and  Mrs. Norm Burley. As general cdntractor, I know  ^^��f^^����^K^^^m^^^^  m��H *��i��^'^*M^W*I(i^B��^��*��tiM(��l((i'.w����<iffi()ilffl^^  they have a home of which they may feel lastly  prdud.    .'.  TED KURLUK  CONTRACTOR  SECHELT/B.C. - Phono 8854483  ��UMu��UM��i^>fuwnjT��inr>nnoni>rnnr*tr--r-*"r** **'���--'*''-*"M'''MMWMtwwMlftWM  Congratulations  It was a privilege to have had the  contract for installation of the electrical Work and fittings in the new  Medallion Home of Mr. and Mrs.  A  Norman Burley, Sechelt.  We wish them a happy future in  their beautiful new home.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 8869689     ^  CongraiMions  "Mr. and Mrs.}.Norman Burley on  their new Medallion Home. It was  our pleasure to install the Ornd- ,;���  mental   Fireplaces���   Cut   Granite,  Decorative Mosonary, Stone Work  etc.  ��fWMft��*-M***!^lAM^^  t j <WtoS����W4*M!��ftW(*)^*^ J#SftT4��!B$!  HENRY PORTA  5649 Ploncor, i   -. ���  BURNABY  HE 4-3810  i��fa����a��M��tii(i;it��tttttiiH*  Vi'-  i*3  4 m  !**","  '���A A  V\\  ���wwwwiwwww  iK.k^mwii  nt��� '*r*Wsfl��Wjf*'*1****"** *i��|��*M��* *>h*    (  *** i  ��� ��u�� e--�� i***^aji:i(��^*Bni*a���)i��ii>Mfl, Page 10 Sechelt Peninsula  Times   Wed., Aug., 4,1965  ^Arrange flowers  _ for PNE prizes  FLOWERS always provide the  eleganttoudi to �� festive occasion/ and to stiraula^e interest; in the competent handling  of blossoms, *he 1965 PNE will  again stage a Flower Arrange-.  "    ment Contest for women.  The contest, itt which ladies  will be provided with flowers  and asked to arrange them in  the most attractive way possible within a set time limit,   will be held Thursday, August  26^ at i :3ft pJta. in *fie Home  Arts Building at Exhibition  Park. *���    .  Containers/flowers and frogs  will be provided���the posies  courtesy of Brown Bros. Florists���but ladies are asked to  bring their ^own -scissors and  knives.  The competition will be limited to 30 ladies, so th$se interested in entering should mail  their entry forms to the PNE  Entry Department, Exhibition  Park, well in advance of the  August 12 deadline.  Entry fee  from a first of $io" to a iittK  prize of $2.  Home Arts priye lists can be  obtained by writing or phoning  io the PNE,  Exhibition Park,'  Vanvouver.  Chickens now  feel automation  A [SOLUTION has been found to  the  age-old problem  of how  to 'keep them down on the farm  to^Took after the chickens.  ... - Not many people are needed  anymore because automation  has struck in the hen house.  .  A fully-automatic hen house  will be one of the many exciting displays during the livestock show at this year's Pacific National Exhibition, which  rujas from August 21 to September 6 and salutes "Vancouver  ���City of Lights and Flowers."  When a chicken lays an egg  it rolls���gently���out of the nest  and onto a conveyor belt, which  takes it to a storage spot in  the hen house. "When the chicken's food and water runs low  another machine will replenish  the troughs. .Still another machine will remove manure from  the pens.  A, demonstration of egg handling and grading will also be  given.   ��� 7  The display is being put on,  by John Friesen of Clearbrook/'  ���   B.C.,   using   machinery manufactured by the Big Dutchman  company.  SONNY SOUTH  by AL SONDERS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  I  FOR,QUICK RESULTS  &s HHttSI FIRE*  GRANDPA'S BOY  /���n/e newer, seen m?q  �� ��or*m��TJwvi��opyeAFt/  by BRAD ANDERSON  Ji&T SON& LITTL6 KIP   *JL-  $&A~WG CttRtSTMAS *y*��  THOSE1  WERE  I THE 1  A nam     ���  :DAVS-  (ffLa  C-  ****��.  LITTLE FARMER  by KERN PEDERSON  RURAL DELIVERY  ���� �����  rm*mm4tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0wf*0mmmmmmmmm0m*m. m mini iwi m nli  -LJKBriD*-BUVLJ!>y.WJBU-je_rH6.  SOME NICETEXASk^RICE ISN'T  WATERMELON/*^ &BIG , ILL  IvMJJM  XHI9��WAXERMEUPNi*.iS,-^tt-r_  19 ALL BRUISEP JVOU SEE.MA'M,  ON THE BOTTOMI [THE SOIL ON  OUR FARH\  15 SO CSOOD ��  m  />.  :**���>.  by AL SMITH  ���' 1  q  <��  IrTHAXXME^lNEa  GROW SO FAST  iT^ey wear out  THE MELONS  DRAGGING '|  AROUND  15*��Ett_H  IT 'It  ^1^-^B^^WStMtwij^^vsajji^^  <f f(t.4��r-(l^i��**��**-��***'*WJi��M^i f��* ^*^   J UiftU  ,     * ilpfv  4 'A ��  V (f   t     ,j    ,  e /    *  Round about the town  were victims ,of the Hiroshima ,  bomb; die every month. .  It  is foolish   to  think -that'  President Johnson is not aware^ <  of these���grim >*acts." It--is.just  as foolish to assume that he  Wed., Aug. 4, 1965      Sechelt Peninsulo Times      Page 11  ���     ���*. -j -i  - "    ���*���/ ^ , ���  Around the 1/Mage  " .^ l ���* - < 7 <   \ vi-Bv M "Green  ^-    PRESIDEJNT Lyndon Johnson's speech about"the forth-  ,-V'. rcoming: actions of the .United States in South; Viet   J��e_Tnot know * He has practi--   MR. AND.Mrs. Herbert Goodwin and son Scott of Ana-,  " * ���-' 7"^d;,>0W to b"ng comfort to, anybody but the." caliy-coihmitedzbis nation to V    . .fceim, California have been visiting "Mr. and Mrs.'  ��������'���-������������   "*"   ?IW    -70. Korgen;an<_ Mrs. T: Mulligan. Herbert is the ne-'  phew of Mrs. Korgen and Mrs. Mulligan and the natural beauty of the Peninsula delighted him so much that"  he .'phoned his brother in Downey, California persuading him to change his holiday plans in favor of a trip}  ,to the Sunshine Coast.  CMrobbly;;government of that alleged- nation."It'was a  sjpeech'probabXy engineered by the spellbinders of Madi-  sph'Avenue/New York, who conduct advertising campaigns that unload millions ot7doilanr worth of questionable merchandise on a gullible public.  ', ild ,j.shbrtr''-he" promised  war     '���. ��� :   :��� atui .asked the-American public  to. accept it. The majority .of  them probably"will until,the  casualty lists start coming in.  TEben the.-mothers and  wives  ' will'begin to ask I what -they  have*, let ..themselves .to," for  ged behind the scenes,in power. While she,was in the U.S.  insulting everybody, the long  suffering, or perhaps opportunist parties, in Saigon, rose,  seized the reins of power and  murdered her husband and any*  war ,they' cannot   win.   The  Prench knew* that .when after ���  years  of bloody  conflict^they'  suffered a:humiliating' defeat in.  almost the same area by the  same fees. The useless war had  strained   French/ resources   to  the limit. Face'or.no face; they1,  pulled out.   Almost <the  same  thing    happened    in    Algeria."  Charles De Galle went to, look  Taking his brother's advice,  "Mr.1 Gerry Goodwin arrived on  July   28   accompanied :by "his  wife and two children, Steven  the   situation   over." Whatever - and Susan.  else" might, be  said about Le      Also expected to arrive in"Se-  Tftou^.notbing has been said-; j^y ^ wb6b_a anything io  ; ,  -a^r.it-yet,7every7City,-town^do with:thc government. From  '   -    ��� and*bamlptin-Canada will fppl    *__* ���_-.����� :*�����__--.*��� ,   ahd-baralet in-Canada will,feel  the .impact of it. As the fury of  theJ war * increases we will be  expected to trot dutifully along  beside the Americans and expend our resources of men and  material foi a cause that has  long ceased to exist, if there  ever was one. We , will, of  course, be. told that we ate  fitting that bid bogey7 communism. Rubbish! If we are  stupid enough to become embroiled in it we will be wast-  ^Ting-our national wealth for nothing more than a face saving  M:5���st^gg!e;;s*bet^  States and China.  This column doesn't pretend  to know the ins and outs of the  Viet  Nam  fiasco.   Who  does?  All we know is what we have  been  told  by  the  newspapers  and ^what we"*' see *oh^the^TV  newsreels. It is all tailored and  flavored   for   public   consumption. Even the top U.S. columnists,   like   Walter  Lipman   or  31arquis Childs strike pessimistic  notes  in   their  comments  and   ebservations.   Why?   Because ihey can see the flimsy  excuses presented by the high  brass,-excuses that might well  bring a raid of bombs down  uiwn^us'^^Uiafr'^Mll'^'Wipe"'- out'-  civUiiation^Kaswe know it v   <  We ire told that the American cause is just and that they  have a sacretf right to be in  Viet Nam. Some mumbo jumbo about commitments made at  a Geheya Convention some JO  years ago when the U.S. agreed  to go to the aid of any nation  t "^ tlireateKi^\!5:by' V/c^'nimuiUsm*:'v.If.  77itVjKei��H__jpiJragK^  with,such ominous portent this  would be laughable, ,  We' are justified in. assuming  this promise was made to guarantee freedom from commun*  isrrt; tb avstable nation with x  stable V government. Does Vict  Nam; north or south, fit that  classification? Hardly. We have  only to look back onVthe savage,hysterical screams of'Mar  dnmo Nhu who spoke likhtlyof  "barbecued" priests and demanded that the U.S. provide  troops and money to keep the  government she haci long mana*  t (MS^mmo r*:.b.o i n.g iff f  m&BSMmSfMi  that time on, Viet Namese gov  emments have. gone up and '  down.as fast as rabbits in a  shooting gallery. Meantime,  the gracious Madame Nhu lives  ir: luxury in Europe, on American dollars.  No matter why, or who approved and sent the first American aid to South Viet Nam,  the  naked  fact  remains  th?t  from that moment on American  commitments increased and the  lack of military  success  was  such that China jeeringly called American military might a  "papers tiger%��VThe?s* luckless  American    "advisors"     found  themselves fighting an elusive  foe who refused to stand in Qne"  place and he clobbered with artillery and rockets. Tbe moun- *  tains of moclern weapons they  gave to the South Viet Namese  army were of more benefit to  the enemy than anyone else because  the  moment  the South  Viet Namese soldiers saw the  enemy they threw away their  weapons   and   uniforms   and  melted   into   the   jungle   aynd  wanted   to  forget   the   whole  thing.  One tragic fiasco followed the  other as the wily Viet Cong in-  filtrateaTto such aii*extent that*  vsthey- wereftable-to wreak^havoc%  not only in Saigon but right in  American military installations  such as airfields where thfey  destroyed many American  planes right on the ground. Before any retaliatory measures  could be brought into action the  sabateurs had vanished.  Today, we are.told, Saigon is  practically isolated -by the-Viei  Cong and consideration is being  given to a massiye airlift (to  keep supplies going in if things  become worse. This is miltary  success? ���       .',  /7,;  There is little doubt that if  the United States unleashed the  full force of their modern wea-;  pons they could obliterate North  Vict Nam, but at what cost?  Russia has growled warnings  but thoy can be ignored because there is nothing she  would like better than to see  the U.S. and China In a life or,  death struggle. t By the time,  these two giants had exhausted  themselves there would be no*  thing to stop her from taking  over the remains,  In such n war it would be  hard to believe that the U.S.  would not use nuclear weapons. Wo can only hope and  , pray, that this will never come,  about, for no\vi 20 years later,  fio to ,,100 people, Japanese, who  Grand Charles he ��� promptly,  and__sensibly_ decided that here  was o series of situations' that  France could never resolve. He  abandoned Algeria to the .Algerians, and went home to tidy  up,his own shop.  Each day, Canadians become  more and more alarmed about  th|\ Viet Nam threat to world  tfepee. They have good reason  ���be'tor. there is scarcely a  erne in Canada that has not  een directly affected by four  ivars   in   one  lifetime,   South  Africa,  the  First and  Second  World Wars  and  then Korea.  Canadians  wives  and  mothers  do not want their sons and husbands   dragged   off  to   perish  .miserably in a far off jungle.  We have had enough.  chelt this week are three sisters. Sister Mary Redempta of  St   Joseph's   Convent, ."Hamil-  ' Guides in uniforms and outr -  side tables attracted tourists  to the Girl " Guide Association  book sale, held at the Hospital  Cottage on 'Saturday. Visitors  looking for some light reading  while relaxing on the beacH  soon snapped up the paper-back  books resulting in a profit of"  ton, Ontario; Mrs. Ann; Darnell    $45 for the association. Mrs. H  of Guelpb,  Ontario  and Mrs.  Fred" Holland, Vancouver  and  on meeting Mrs.  Korgen and  Mrs, Mulligan, five sisters will  be happily reunited.  Mr. Joe Gregson of Sechelt  who is 89-years-old and recently took; up painting as a bobby  will be featuredAim the CBU  TV pr)9gram 7"A7 VMatter of  Choice' at 10:30, p.m.  August  IS-. ������..'���    ' '   ~"'":":'"  Mr.   Gregson   Was   recently  interviewed   for  the   program  Which will no doubt recall the  early 7days*wof* Sechelt,, as  he  knew it. Sixty years ago Mr.  Gregson   was   making   bricks  at Stone Bay,  Barendregt was convener assisted by Mrs. C. Jackson,  Mrs. Ted FitzGerald, Mrs. f.  Lamb and Mrs. Mat Jaeger.  On duty at different times  during the sale were guides of  the 1st Sechelt Co., Rita O30,  Janice Jaeger, Sharon Law-  son, Marilyn MacKenzie and  Linda Hansen.  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marine Drive - GibsonsV  Phone 886-9843  SCHOOL DISTRICT Mo. 46 {SECHELT^  ADULT EDUCATION PROGRAMME  Nothing to do? Here ore more than seven things to do over the long Winter  evenings ahead. Why not put a check-mark against those which might interest  you arjd send the form back to us at Box 220 in Gibsons.  We cdh then try to organize classes in those subjects which seem to be most  popular. Separate classes can be organized in the Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour areas if enough people (it doesn't take very many) are interested.  Feel free to add any ideas you may have for suitable classes and please let  us know if you would be interested in teaching any of these subjects,  -"���~'    Would youi be interested in receiving expert guidance on:  Millinery  ws����WW**W^��!*ta*irt^iB4^-��ihH%**i  MADEIRA MARINA  HONDA EVINRUDE  Trailer Court, Launching Ramp* Campsites  Cabins - Boat Rentals - 883-2266, Madeira Park, D,C,  Adoption  Amateur Movie-Making  Amateur Photography  Amateur Radio  Astronomy      Automobile Owner  Course  Ballroom Dancing  Basic Arithmetic  Better Money  Management*  Blue-Print Reading  Boat Building  Bookkeeping  Bowling  ''Buyer Beware"  Cake Decorating  Camping Know-How  Candle Making  Ceramics and Pottery  TOJChjM��_^w^^  Chinese Cooking  Cooking Course for Men  Croativo Writing"  Documentary Films  Dog Obedience  Do-lt-Yk>urself Home  Repairs  Drama  Dressmaking  Economics  Electricity  films for Children  First Aid  Fishing���fly tying  and casting  Flying Instruction  French  Gardening  Gift Wrapping  Golf  Home Nursing  H u nti ng~*-*U so of       ,  firearms  International Cookery  Investment  Italian  New Mathematics for  Parents  Painting for Pleasure  "Plumbing':"   Pre-School Child  Psychology for  Adolescence  Public Speaking  -  A', '1 ���" ���  ��� 1     7.. ���.        1 -, ,  Radiological Defence  Reading Development  Recorder Flute Playing  Roller Skating  Russian  Sailing and Navigation  Sex Education  Shorthand  Small Business Operation  Spanish  Square Dancing  Survival in the Bush  I*  1$P��M��3B$>aigM!i#Mf i  Keep Fit Clcmcs  Lapidary  Leatherwork   ,  Living Room Learning  Making Christmas Cards  Metal Tooling  Typing  jjpholstcry  Weaving  Welding  Woodwork  ISVwtft") tWM*!i'*��e-*8*>W"<tt"iW* ^&-M*M*��KW��t*H^!��*^W����i  PLEASE RETURN THIS FORM TO THE SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE AT BOX 220.   GIBSONS, B.C. AS SOON AS POSSIBLE,  1.3  It  b  if  -sr*-  / "j  #���4  p.  m  ��� s?  m  i  ��� k  ���',������'���������:���":��� iH-'V ,���".������  ..... y\>- ' >'  '    :: ���*?;* "'  H ���  Akj  ^,..,yi..id,A...  ���  U :  I1. ,".'.*  ��� "���     -AM '  ��� i ���.  il  ���"'���.. il".  .'UN,  A\ \  ���     il  '������'��� ���   7V  .11 j,  A'l  sr,   h 1  "   .   {  iv,  i  1.1  **| T��* *l**f f*��fl��*��* *j|,j^fc_.  mt'll.,.. ��� i,     .     ,    I*   I'M*".   ' 1'iSt \  ��,7W*l"��'**��iC*<if*.**- X  u  Poge 12     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed., Aug. 4,1965    JjJ of M executive  Urges government  to take 2nd look  THE FEDERAL,government was urged recently, to  "take, a sober second look attheir proposed changes"-  in the Bank Act, by G. Arnold Hart, chairman and president of the Bank of,Montreal, in addressing the 94th annual general meeting -of the Canadian Manufacturers'  Association in Toronto.  . .-'(��� ��������� *-*.  Hart stressed that the Carta- the market for medium and  dian financial system ucauld longer-term funds . for small  be made to work more, effec- businesses, through removal 'jf  tively through the removal of-the six-per cent ceiling-on in-���tionrisYafforded'the public by  stand why the government finds  it necessary to put shackles "on  the operations of the ���chartered  banks in this -area .when the"  ^government's own ageucy,t the  Industrial " Development * Bank,  . has carte blanche in the security it may take."  ,  NON-BANK CREDIT  Hart said the six per cent1  -ceiling-on interest-rates forced;  many borrowers to seek "ere-"  dit outside the. banking system.  from lenders not subject to the  interest rate ceiling.  "'Going rates for loans in a  large part of the non-bank ere-,  dit market as a whole are clear*  evidence of how little protec-  \<���  ��� *. ��� Fine partners  "WHEN you're three months older than your pal, you  1 have to look after him," says young Martin, 15-  month-old son of Mr- and Mrs, Henry Klossner of West  Sechelt. Affable 12-mohth-old St. Bernard pup Terry is  quite content to follow wherever his young master leads.  fr-rirt Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HI! FELLOW square dancers, neighbors, friends and  tourists, wherever you may come from or where-  ever you may be travelling onto. We -of the 'Sechelt  Promenaders enjoy your company when you stop to  square dance with us at the Sechelt Shell Service Station on Saturday nights 8:30 p.m. till ? ? ? and besides  that, even to square up one set is fun when you're with  ' f fiends and square dancers are friends wherever they  may copie from. ~  -������'r--r ���.���-.���������*���������*���*���������-���-���-:���:���  On Sat., July 24, 1965, Marge  apd   Ken  Shier,   from   Prince  .George on their , way to Cali*  fernia to live, stopped to visit  .^\yith Mary and Rocky Henderson and of course,  Mary and  Hocky   brought   them   to   our  open air square dance and we  gained some more new square  7( .,,,,, <iance   friends.   We   hope ^ the  7 Shiers  have every  success  in  ;! their  move  and  a   great big  ���\ , 7 thanks to Mary and Rocky for  5 )���'. ��� bringing them to our dance  I ���{ vvMch in turn really made the  | evening.  , , ! Right about now r remember  i    , the old saying, that a shining  ! , sjtar never loses its brillliance,  i   V'    what's happened to mine, Well  , 7 I do have a little rhyme and I  quote���little Ja?k Horner7^at  7        in a comer,, mating his ...C^M-V  mas pie, tie stuck in his thumb  t ( And pulled out a square dance  '��� '; 7       qaller and said, what C good  little boy em I. Thero; how wasi  that, not too good, well I tried,  maybe I  can do better next  week with a bit of extra thwght  cat the subject.  ; Ran across >�� card from thc  Gibsons Squarenaders thank-  Jpg the Promenaders for help*  ipg out with tho refreshments  7' when the Mission Spokes visit*  cfd tho Hopkins Hall on April  7 715,   1901,   you   know;   when' a  ���***p~~*����^tlra^  eeived for  n  good deed  well  cpney it'��s  quite  often worth  ���j^morc than all U\o money Jn the  .'.. .mint,:....  ed by the callers in charge,  Dawn Draper, Victoria; Al  Berry, Hope; and Barry Gar-  land7 Seattle. They were billed  as the, "Terrible Trio". Maybe  I could have learned something  there.  -1 alsp had an invitation from  the Kamloops and District  Central .Square Dance Commit*,  tee, inviting me to a workshop  on May 20 ,1961, in the Kamloops Memorial Arena and was  to' meet the guest caller, Arnie  Kronenberger.  Of course, once again, we  couldn't, make it, but it was  very nice of Mrs; Cr E. Trethe-  wey to think of Peg and I. Well,  maybe next time,,I; keep, saying. Anyway we will see you  at the next local square dance  won't we? Do sa do for now,  restrictions which limit competition in financial markets."  He also made these pointst  "that money for growth comes  essentially from the savings of  Canadians; that the financial  system has an important role  to play in the allocation of  these funds for investment;  that it is important that the decisions concerning the use of  these funds should be made primarily by the free play of competition in the capital market."  CAPITAL NEEDS  Noting that "a continuing  substantial inflow of foreign  capital will be required" to  help meet the goals projected  by^rftheSHEconpmic; Council,,for v,  1970, Hart said Canada must  maintain "a climate that is  hospitable to foreign investors."  But since funds from outside  may not always be readily  available, "our economic policies mustbe designed to en*  courage domestic saving," he  stated.  Commenting on the Canada  Development Corporation, Hart  stated, "Verylittle useful purpose will be served by channelling the savings of Canadians  into existing enterprises if this  investment serves merely to  produce a change of ownership  without adding to our industrial  capacity or opportunities for-  employ ment. ���-,-,* -.,.,.:.,,../ .���.,.,;.-,,  "Whatever merit the aims of  the Canada  Development Corporation maiy have.it is extremely doubtful that they warrant a far-reaching intrusion of  government   into   the   savings  and investment process.  .  .  ...  Coupled with the new pension  plans, the ground is laid for aV  massive   shift   in   the   control  over sayings from the private,  to the public sector."  BANK ACT  Proposed legislation that  could be used to limit the  growth of one of the existing  chartered banks "is discriminatory in the fullest sense of the  word" and might give rise to  "repercussions which could  create an intolerable situation,"  Hart stated. 7  "Let us update-banking legislation.But let us confine the  changes to constructive measures that would bring im*  provement in areas that need  'Improving/" he1 continued.  Ho called for a broadening of ,  terest rates.  The draft legislation allowing  the-banks limited power-to-take-  conventional mortgages at going rates "will help, but it does  not nearly go far enough," Hart  stated.  Nothing' that under this provision mortgage security cannot be taken in conjunction  with other types of security, he  said; "TKis condition makes no  sense whatsoever in the context of the realities of commercial practice. I cannot under-  the- artificial price  barrier of -  ah interest rate ceiling.  __ "Removal. of_ _this __barrier^  -would open up this whole area  of financial activity to competition from the chartered banks.:  It has been my experience that*  increa&ed competition works in ���  the direction of reducing prices,  not raising them," Hart stated.  In my generation that little  vpice, you heard inside you was  conscience. In today's it's a  ppeket transistor radio.  /e  Crrrunniinch! unbend. Find AUTpMOBiie  GARAGES^ AUTOMOSIUB DEALERS fast irT+he  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  r-  (  t April 21), 1901���Flve couples  from the Sechelt Promenaders  and four couples from the Glbr  aons , Squarcnadcns w e n l lo  Chilliwnck and joined In tho  OOOth jamboree, Peg and I  djdn't get to go but our squnrg  dj��nco members did bring mc  bflck an aulogrnph copy of the  Jimboroo "COO" program sign*.  SECHELT THEATRE  SECHELT, B.C. Phone 805-9962  Fri, 6 - Sot. Jm Mon. 9  Slam! Bamf  Here Comes Sam  JACK LEMMON  ROMY SCHNEIDER  i tmrt^itySMHmw^wa^M, ���*�����* e^BSaawwiUwf. *#ia**as'*6#tH nr.  ^��W^rito***tf��*i*ll<!**-  "GOOD  NEIGHBOR  SAM"  ;     IN COLOR  Out 10:30 p.m.  Increased Admission Prices  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of  SECHEU AGENCIES^ tJD, Phone Sechelt Peninsula  TJmes direct for free, listings, specifying "Dot�� Pad".  Please note that space is limited ond some advance dates  moy have to wait their turn; olso that this Is a "reminder"  listing only and! cannot'"always iqqrry fuii dotolis,  Auq, 4���8:30 p.m. Teen Dance, Shop Easy parking')br,  Sechelt, ','.,,'. '.'   ",'' ",, V,, '"     "'f '���  Aug,'A���2:00 pm, Annual raspberry tea, St, Bartholo-  '"],     mew's Anglican Church grounds, Gibsons, \  Aug. 20-21*���Gibsons Fall Fair Elementary School Activity Room.  Aug. 2.9���-Playday on Horseback, Roar Sunnycrost Shopping Plaza, ,  LOTS WANTED NOW  Ploato llot with H. Gregory 885-9392  Socholt Agencies Ltd. - 885-2161  *m^ww&,'im^it^i>.m^#v*&ti>>m  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road  Phono 885-2161  885-2173  ���V:+*t��i ��*��iY|��'?mt*9^^.^ ft  *���-��*���� I   T*"f t*'>*l��*t.'ff *j\Jl J*.    S'*1i*l ���*-  .   (^    ^m f t^r^^H,    ,* *��. IrtM^Vt.lW YlJf����^'��* ���*��!���* *i��*^_ 'h-^-wA^v^.^it^ff  ,  ���nkr ^/MAin^Atr.-!  r *C   *���    N*!*- *V    .��**_���._ J^    *��i_ ih.M  "^r^v^_;rj.���^sr-.-^ v_*c ^<-^.i ~-  xi   -TSl ir ,  ;  ti iji^ii ����*yw -VMM " m v _ *  *" "**** 1   FrPP  tlPKPfo t-fi      ' Wed'/Aug.4,1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times     Page It  \ Sechelt Theatre  THREE tickets to tfae Sechelt  .Theatre Aare awarded free  each;week lo the holders of the  three'lucky -numbers, .selected  each-Week and distributed, one  m \ each " of three advertise-;  mints fwitbin the pages of The  Times.-" - A-.   Look "carefully and "if you  find y6ur number, just drop in  to The Times office and pick  up your ticket' to any performance.  _������  *>t_i$__3Kl;  Smiles alt round  t>R. K. I. G. BENSON id the Public Health Department,    .  Victoria, left, took time out for a joke, with Village , Autumn hats Will  Chairman Christine Johnston, and Coun. Joe Benner  when they visited him at the Parliament Buildings last  week during a fact finding mission.  Sechelt group .,. . '     , 7,   :  .   ,   ,  i.r.0. memliers eiipf 7  * "���"   *' Z- vr i"   - ���*���***���  esonomiciil escnrsilnis   \i  E % <_ *-       v    r *    1  SECHELT OAPO-is-doing-a-wohderful-job -of-providin_:r;i  -  .members with an opportunity to travel at almost!^  nominal cost for the distance covered,     , ,   -       f  A day trip to Harrison Lake    ���*���*:���; ��� ���*. ..  win prize money  AN OPPORTUOTTiTto make a  lovely autumn hat and at the  same time-win cash prizes-will ~al sing songs en route,  be offered at the 1965 PNE.  $1000 prize . . .  UBC Alumni; Assc.  wins 1965 award  THE UNIVERSITY of B.C. Alumni Association has won   the 1965 top award among North American public for the construction of a de^  universities for improvement in fund raising by alumni ,s-u^- u~-J-:���  Last year the award went to the University of Michi  gan.  was;* thoroughly enjoyed by 28  members of the Sechelt organization which left Sechelt early  on Tuesday, July 27/They were  joined by a bus load of Gibsons and Horseshoe Bay members and the journey was made-  more companionable by sever-  Tbe Make-A-Hat Contest will  be held in the Home Arts Building at Exhibition Park on  Wednesday and Thursday, September l and 2 at 1:30 p.m.  Twelve contestants each day  will -be provided wirth head  blocks, needles, thread, scissors  and  complete materials  UBC Alumni President Rod  Macdonald will accept the  $1,000 award on behalf of the  association in Atlantic City on  June 30 at the 50th Annual  General Conference of the--American Alumni Council. The a-  >vard is derived from a grant  by the United States Steel Foundation.  Mr. Macdonald was chairman  of the UBC Alumni Annual  Giving Campaign during 1963,  the year upon which the 1965 a-  wardi is- based. In 1963, alumni  donors .'increased from 2,527 to  3*728"(by 48 per cent), contributions, rose from $36,749 to $89,-  370 <by7l43 percent), and the  average; contribution rose from  ,$14-54 to $23.97. V  WELL. DESERVED  . "This award was well deserved by the Alumni Association," said UBC President John  ,B, Macdonald. "Through the intensive, and, tireless drive of  Mr.. Macdonald ���* and Gordon  Tlicint, executive director of the  campaign, alumni giving mov*  ed onto a ��� hfghfil" and much  Broader plateau, ���  7'The slogan in 1963 was  'Participation, Not Amount' but  the drive acHievcd both���much  greater participation by alumni,  and a much higher rate of giving. .   ,  "The permanent results were  indicated by the .1964 campaign,  When the drive raised more  than $100,000 for the university  and the:number of donors increased to (4,500. V  "The university needs all the,.!  financial; support it can get.  from all spurccs.. Including the:  (.jcxtremcly valuable support of >  n large number'of actively in*7  torcstcd alumni throughout the  province artd the nation,*,'      '!  BOARD BACKING i  Alumni President, Ron Mac*;  dohakl said; ''Much .'6f:our success came from tho strong sup*j  port of tho Board'of Manage*  ment of the  Alumni Associa  tion. The board gave wonderful backing to our Participation,' Not Amount' slogan when  every member of the, board  made a personal contribution  at the start of the campaign."  Gordon Thorn, director of the  Alumni Annual Giving Campaign said: "The award is really a tribute to the many alumni  who supported our effort"  The 1963 campaign introduced a new approach which Mr.  Macdonald and Mr. Thorn developed after attending the American Alumni Councils Conference in Banff in 1962.  "We noted that there had  been few awards made to western universities," Mr. Macdonald 'said. "We Were determined that UBC could have an  Alumni Annual Giving Program  as successful as those of the  big eastern universities."  Mr. Thorn became fulltime  executive director, and a* clerk  was added. Where alumni had  been solicited with a .single  brochure in 1962, a series of  letters was sent out during  1963, with particular types of  letters directed at groups with  interests���such as profession,  class year or faculty.  LETTERS SENT  More than 60,000 letters were  sent out, and Mr. Macdonald  established a system of monthly . and quarterly reports on contributions by alumni.I 7f  First priority in disbursing  alumni contributions goes to /  the support of traditional Alumni Association projects, including 42 Norman 7 MacKenzie  Scholarships ait $350-'each, (one  for each provincial ridirig In  B.C.), to the President's Fund,  thp UJ5C library, to athletic  and recreation���a total amount  of around $40,000 a year.  Staging in 1965, the Alumni  Association has pledged contributions beyond tho amount required for traditional projects  to the Three* Universities Fund  Campaign until 1969,  lightful headpiece.  A time limit will be set;  ladies will then model their  creations; and prizes up to  $7.50 will be awarded for the  most dazzling hat.  Further details of this and  dozens of other ladies' contests at the 1965 Pacific Nafc  ional Exhibition,can be obtained by writing for a Home Arts  program to the PNE offices,  Exhibition Park, Vancouver 6,  B.C.  Stamp honors  war-time hero  At Mission, the journey was  broken by making a half-hour  stop for coffee and. window  shopping before continuing  through to Harrison Lake for a  leisurely lunch and visit to the  hot water springs at the lovely  hotel. v    ���  Tbe trip had been carefully  planned and leaving Harrison  Lake at 3 p.m., the travellers  made another stop at Cfailli-  wack visiting stores in the area  and calling on friends. Tsaw-  wassen was the next stop over  Co. drivers.1 - \ ,  .Mr.   Roily   Reid,   vice-president of the Sechelt OAPO and  chairman of the transportation  committee already has thenext _  trip planned which will be a  two-day visit to the Okanagan.'  A bus load of approximately  40 members will be leaving Se-~_  chelt at 7:30 a.m* Sept ^tak--  ing   the  route   through  Hope^  Manning Park, Princeton;, Pett7  ticton with an overnight stop at  Kelowna.    Returning    through  Vernon, Armstrong'and Kam-  loops.      * '  Besides planning the trip, *'  Mr. Reid will also provide music on the bus-for the popular,  singsongs which-make all the'  excursions so entertaining. Cost  of this trip will be $15.00 ,ex->  eluding meals.  Branch 96 will hold the next'  where half an hour was spent ^executive   meeting   at   Mrs.  and,    refreshed   by   the   sea  breeze, thc party travelled to  Vancouver  for  the  7:30  p.m.  ferry, arriving home at 9 p.m.  The total cost of the trip was  $5.00 per person and members  had nothing but praise for the  courtesy and consideration of  the   Sechelt   Motor   Transport  Yates house on Thursday Aug*v  ust  5   at  7:30   p.m.   General  meeting will be  at 2:30 p.m.  St. Hilda's Parish Hall August  19.  The best thing parents can  spend on their children is time  ���not money.  ^'__y__ ���*v'':  It:  H/VAf'^-yA^JAVu''1    i7   ''AT,    ^-rZ<<A>'f       ,. t  A 'i'vH ,   v,' '.     i," v,".,-A>vi!i-.V? M  DETAILS of a Canadian postage stamp to be issued August 12 to honor Sir Winston  Churchill were released today  by the Hon. Rene Tremblay,  >ostm'aster;VGeheral.77;"'v7"V  The stamp is the first Canadian stamp printed by the duo^  tone offset process, a method of  printing particularly suited to  the reproduction of photo*  graphs, It features the famous  "roaring Hon" portrait of Sir  Winston Churchill; by Yosuf  Karsh, internationally renowned Canadian photographer.  Complementary design is the  work of Philip ���'Weiss," Canadian  artist and director of the De-'  partment of Industry's National Design Branch.  ���flic stamp will be printed in  brown by the  Candlan  Bank  Note Company Limited of Ot-  Jawa.  mm OUR TltREtiDS:  ' 1 \     . I. . *   .     > \>   l��\ '     * �� .      II    , \t        < , r/l    ( ��� 11      H.TVf,   '    .Will  **w Ha f*^WtW*WWtl^'^^*fl^^*"|*��ii  <b|: Quiet Waters  ��� t,i  ,      III      ',       .     i'l     I  ApV^NtURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  /Margaret Mclntyre  V of Socholt  AVAILABU, AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00  (pSu3 25c tax)  m i*��sww.^*i-i��^^��^��m^^wj^��^,^����j1��*ti*ii-i  I  r  ���  ���i  *e V  vf **   iff i.  Vl^..  1 f   *  ��*��� -  \S  St'  f  V  - i  )���  ���V -*  A  1 !  A*  ?iri  i  n  '.V  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons, B.C. ** thono 886-2116  wmm  ���I- ���*���--  ZZZ��?f7Z^.tXt' ^  ���I  t / i ��t*if -j h  I ,    \<\ZJA .   '�� ^7 ? <  ���0,->��i     **��-��-t.v�� j^^i   ��w t*r *���- Wf ���* ���*-**     *W    ���*"���  �� ^    -*^- ^,*     ^^ *   .r* V*��***�� ���*��"**-*]&-������� w&n*  Page 14      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Aug. 4,1965    |-���----"��������^_E^  ���tt-  ������" ���=.���_'��.  fX*   31  t_*r--��� ^ '    Vf*  fi5V*B "ts-i  ���-  Y*-*!*-^*",  /5- 4 W  *  Pet show poppets  _fifc.*^  Reluctant pet  DAVID Lamb holds hiis pet tightly; when puss wears  such an expression it can only mean one thing-  trouble  Dog and cat show  "WAIT 'till you see our cat," says young Greg August   successful event  to Barb Jackson hugging a black bundle of puppy- CAREFULLY groomed canines  hood. Elfrieda Muldowan's tiny puppy walked off with of ��u descriptions filed into  the most firsts while Pam and Vickie Benner's pooch   Thursday for tbe Xg" and cat  Show organized by Miss Heather Nicholson, playground supervisor of the summer recreation- .  al activities.  Serious job of judging was  undertaken by youngsters who  were not exhibting; tails and  ears were acurately measured;  spots counted, shaggy coats and  behaviors, careful! * noted .^before,,,,  the winners were announced.  Ribbons were awarded which  were exchanged for tins and  boxes of dog food after the  show and all entrants received  consolation prizes so no pet was  disappointed:----''-1''---"-"���������-^"-���-^ -���*������  Dogs on the (whole were extremely well-behaved and only  an occasional snarled exple-.  tive could be heard. However  temptation was eliminated by  removing the dogs before the  cats were judged and very  lucky cats they were, being  only three cpmpetitors, full  t'.immies are assured for many  weeks to come as they shared  all the cat food prizes.  Some tail  MAKING sure there are no mistakes, Karen Parson's  Rusty keeps a wary eye on proceedings as Linda  Strachan measures tails at the playground pet 'show.  Nine Soviet officials have  been expelled from Canada for  espionage activities since 1956."  ��>'}-. -iTiA.Tt*-* 11  Confident Corgi  "Welshman" had no tail to measure so Sharon Lawson  knew he would be sure to win his supper if he entered the pet show. Sharon is1 taking good care of the  lovely Corgi while his owner Dr. Burnick is away,  =r?  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  jM ����s* H W-Wtt ���'Ii 4 **��*���(**I  TRY  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  - Ted Forewell  MAKE YOUR  HOME COMPLETE  with  jmARKEL  e_ra.  * ATTIC  * BASEMENT  ��� ADD-ON ROOM  Whcthw youVre planning  A homo addition or base*  ment recreation room,  AfARKEL-elccitrlc^hCfttt  ���will put warmth ta you*  plan*. ������ ��� i  1 *fes**ft<iiitHMftW^W*'^^M*'bWWi***WW  A*k U$ How ,..  ��'PO IT NOW~t��AY 1ATEIU!*  1 VoMr Mortal Contractor  Disappointed pot Summer fashion _  RH(^DALyiin Trembly assures, hec^  i   ,h?ud^ hav0 th0 ���soft��t ,oa^,n52 il -?��? Just���ba(l         show Spotty docs not think tho dresses such aid I SECHELT   luck that thero was no such class In the pet show, How- ..   ��"��w, opouy uocs not minK mc arcss is sucn a gooa a  eve.' all tho pels went home with a prize so no-one was Wo��- GroB an(l Gordon August (Korgen) havo difficulty 1 ���ono 885-2063  really disappointed. persuading Spotty to model latest fashion, fcwwpiwi-iipNwwiB..  i,'^V1*'WJ.H("t*l;w��'J* #rh|tfl*(MW> ''W*"'"y*'f "' ��� ��� : i        .' ,  fMflfll^1IHftlttlM��^  n������ii*!wanwy*W)�� *mm*#*m  '��� **-W<if iS*'ji^'(*  '  '������,.;���.".���:���'.'l.r.'ir.. A .pWW/  M&rf. Hw^.lM>rw^^.li4^.M.f(4^r^r  . ~<* .-���'.^..^a-  >.v^.^v.�� h; . ��>'*��� wi-. t  f v*.r"*^"Flrt IT*W.IWH^* �� *.Ax^'.ft...n-V    j   (.  ..f���V~. '��*��<.  4s>  Wed*, Aug. 4,1965      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Page IS    ��}r# ff% fc Hylton  &i  ����_  Suspended sentence  oil narcotics charge  First-class hike  for local Scouts  -  TWO  scouts   of, the 'Roberts  i   ��      Creek   troop,   Trevor  Grain  ���and   Steve   WeatherhHl, Ubot&  *   VETERINARIAN Dr. H. R. Hylton of Gibsons, appeared   aged 14, recently completed a  ^  7 ; before Magistrate Andrew Johnston last Saturday. 4* **** fck* to L^ 7, ^w  %   in'SfecftelVand entered a plea of guilty to a charge of   River, Valley.  ���   breaking,; entry and theft.    " ;       This  was their first  class  ijJJL xQffeabe occurred May.22 with-_ness-of��� the- offence.-He -had-1 hike_whicbuenables_ them_Ja  tbe theft of narcotics . from never had a case in* which he ��Ptalify ior their Queen Scout  Kruse Drug Stpres Ltd., Gib- had become so personally in- , badge Jreqafrements^ and^ both.  sons. Following investigations volved and appreciated the di��- *  *hyvRCMP Dr.,Hylton was sub- ficulty, of'expecting clemency.-  sequently charged on June 5. However, the accused wasr by  He elected tp stand trial by. no means "the usual "type of  magistrat court. wrong-doer but a man, oFhigh  Witnesses' who spoke highly   professional standing beset by  mental and, physical1 problems,  Happy introduction  PAULINE and Richard Johnson are enjoying the task  of escorting their new priest Father Donald Douglas  MacDonald around Sechelt. Father MacDonald succeeds  Father James MacDonnell as missionary in the Sechelt,  Sliammon, Squirrel Cove and Church House areas, coming here from the Kamloops district.  ��� ���������������������_ - i ������       ���i i -i  Ben Hur horses . . .  Big chariot iace  scheduled fpr PNE  EVERY movie fan everywhere remembers the breathtaking, death-defying chariot race from the Academy  Award film "Ben Hur". Now you can see it recreated  live and in person at the exciting 1965 edition of the Pacific National ISxhibition, Augnst 21-September 6.  Highlight of the Empire Sta  dium Show of Shows, tbe daily  grandstand attraction at the  PNE, will be a thrilling chariot  rac6 featuring horses and drivers who actually took part in  the filming of Ben Hur at Cm-  ecitta in Rome.  7Thev chariots, each drawn, by  four snow-white ��� steeds,win*  race at top speed around the  track of Empire Stadiujffli7,at  each of the 27 matinee and evening grandstand shows.  And there's always the danger of a spine-tingling pile-up  or spill when these spirited horses take to the track.  "The horses in this heart-stopping act, many of them, purebred Arabians, have been train*  ed by Gicnn Randall, of North  Hollywood, Calif., who trained  the animals for Hen Hur and  whoso former students include  Roy Rogers''famous horse, Trigger. '''��� .'.���''���''���,'.' ."'7'''V" VV ' ,'��� ''7;'I  Randall is consideredVthe  , master' horse; trainer in the  world, and his highly successful  commercial irii'rich near hos 'An-''"  gclts  provides  almost  all  the  horses   for   today's   Hollywood  spectaculars.  The  chariot races  are only,  one of .seven daring and colorful acts at the PNE's dazzling  '85 Show of Shows.  Admission to the Stadium is  only ope dollar for rush' seats ���  $1.50 and ��2 for seats reserved in advance. Children are admitted for 50 cents in the rush-  seat sections.  ,of the good character and integrity of the veterinarian included: Mr. Frank West, .Mr. Richard N. McKibbin and Mr. Tom  Morrison, all of Gibsons.  Mr. McKibbin, an insurance  agent, told the court he had  known Dr. Hylton for many  years, he had been associated  with him socially and in business and had always found  him extremely efficient. Asked  by defence lawyer, Earl Dawe,  what his reactions were on  hearing of the charge, he replied he had been deeply shocked and amazed to hear of the  incident.  Mr. Frank West said he had  known the accused for about 10  years, during^ which time a  number of family pets bad received veterinary treatment,  the doctor's work had always  been of the highest quality and  ethical standards, be considered him a very fine man. Questioned by Mr. Dawe, Mr. West  admitted he had not had a  great deal of personal contact  with the doctor.  Mr. Morrison in evidence  stated.,he bad been z ��� close  friend of Dr.- Hylton* for; a number of years and had found him  .to be a riianof high character  and principle. He said he knew  of the doctor's ^medical background and that he had taken  both psychiatric and shock  treatment, it was bis opinion  the accused would never have  committed such an offence unless under extreme duress.  Defence Counsel Earle Dawe,  in summing up, t6ld the court  he was aware of the serious-  anxious to undergo treatment.  He therefore asked that consideration be given to" the 'circumstances and previous good  character of the doctor, in passing sentence. He had no wish  to influence court but felt in  the event of a suspended sentence, the offence would not recur. -  Prosecuting Lawyer John  McAlpine of Vancouver, agreed  with Mr. Dawe that the case  could well prove a turning  point in the life of the accused.  He felt from the point of the  crown, jail could have an adverse effect. He had never ia  his career heard such- good  character references and on behalf of the crown would recommend a suspended, sentence en  condition Dr. Hylton take medical treatment. -    -  Magistrate Johnston in pass- ���  ing sentence, told the' doctor, ���  after   due* ' consideration^ " he":  would waive the normal practice of obtaining the probation  officer's    pre-sentence  -report. *  This would only keep things in  suspense   for, a   further  two  weeks.  Sentence w'as therefore passed pf 12 months' suspended on '  recognizance of $500, on condition Dr.. Hylton refrain from  use of alcohol and drugs, other  than those prescribed by a doctor.  boys did. a fine job and displayed ���>much initiative.' Along  with nature^ observations and  ca*mp crafts the scouts* also  panned for gold.     ,    . <  'Requirements for the hike  are laid down, by district scout;  ers and the scoutmaster nut  other than that the boys are entirely on their own. ;  Scoutmaster. O. G. Tttetcher  of the Roberts Creek troop,  says it is good to see boys take  such an interest, meeting  Queen Scout requirements' and  following jthrougti in the movement. These are the boys who  make good Rovers and also  good citizens in our communities.  t\  HA  ���H   f  *_���**  V4 *  *  >  Trevor and Steve are now  busy completing their log  books.  Remember-  rygjgl    only YOU can  &m? PREVENT  ^ FOREST FIRES!  n  Salmon fishing . . .  Diminishing returns  association's worry  CONCERN about decreasing success of the sports salmon fishery in the Gulf of Georgia is not confined  tp the Federal Department of Fisheries;  The  Sunshine  Coast  Tourist   ,v. , ���;,.,, ;, ;, ������ ������   WEDDING STATIONERY  v  f-  f  X  ����� i*,  -i     *1  ?    *  }    4  >1  ���A I  Association is  also  concefncd  about   the   problem, s, and   has  gone on record as paying closfe  attention  to the  problcmV  At a recent meeting of the  *s ^i*WliW��l��miMtNMte'��'��l  illness or injury should prevent you from  working, wtxat would hnppen to your  regulnr income? Quito likely it would  slop . - . hut your dmly^ costs of living  would bo sure to continue! That's when  you'll bo Rind you nrrnnged a disability  income plan with Grewt-Woat.  For further  wlnformotlon,,  wrlto to  Box 381  SECHELT*  ...,  B.C.  Bryon P.   Murklmhaw  Orosit-Vlfoat Life  Sunshine Coast Tourist; Association, there was considerable  discussion on the subject.  The discussion "c e n t jr e d  around the department of fisheries proposal for the closing  of the herring commercial fishery In the Gplf of Georgia.  The reason���reliable reports  Indicate that In 29,000 tons of  herring landed at Steveston, Included were 25,000 a^ult salmon and 17,000 young salmon,  taken In the seines and processed in the reduction plants.  After the discusision, a letter  was sent'-to W. R. Hourston,  , Pacific Area director with tho  depnrlmertt, indicating that'-tho  SCTA is watching with interest  efforts of tho Advisory Commit*  tec on Tidal Sport Fishery of  B.C.  Tho letter also poli-ted out the  ��� SCTA���1.1""! gra voly*��. concerned  abot,it' tho serious drop In tho  sports fishing catches in Mm  in comparison to previous  years,        ,  Municipal Engineer Mac  Campbell represents Powi-ll  River district and.Sechelt Peninsula on the advisory com-  mlttpe.  THERMO-ENGRA.VED  by the creators of the Bouquet Invitation tine  THERMO-ENGRAVING is distinctive  ralsod lettering.,. rich* looking, elegant.  K! o  .���lUfKWWBjWdM^S^*"���*  Tho best way to get out of a  lowly position Is to bo consistently effective In H. ,  THRRMO.P.NORAVING hos thot Individual  ���>'"- "look oi llnoit crofti^1onshlp.���"*''��',****���"��'���4-*!��*���**'','^������"  But It costs only about,half.q's much as    ;,  you'd oxpoct,  Many other styles from which to choose,  THE TIMES  Box 381  SECHtLX D.C.  Tolophon* 885.9654  .y  %r A  'Vt   '  ��.  v7  ��-��i    ,  'I  i,  1     ']'?'  *jfl-U ���*  if'*. .JS'��fi?W7M��*l"-��tl  -1* uA3*^v��.*aa **s^&j^^^^^*-.^v-v- *V^ Wa^Vi--**- ^^-^^^Ir^^A^^s^^^^  ���'7  sir  Pdgel 6��� Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Aug. 4, 1965  Ottawa report  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  i    OTTAWA���Two experts at the old game of diplomacy got   making, the U.S. should be al-  dertakings are to the national  advantage of each as "Veil" as  to the common advantage of  both. They also said flatly that  throughout the entire process tf  policy-formulation and decision  ��'���'  ('  .I-:1 A  * t-  <��� >  .,f*  " V  together during the past 16 months, compared notes   ��t to ^.^"^^5 n��?  and expressed the opinion that if Canada and the United   Canada of the United States ac-  States have divergent views on some international policy matter they should strive first to work out their differences privately in talks at high levels. If the quiet diplomacy does not work then Canada _or the U.S. might be  obliged to make their positions public,  two   veteran   diplomats  Champion fisherman  THERE is no doubt about it, 81-year-old Charlie BrOok-  mari is the champion fisherman of Davis Bay. Last  week while fishing off the wharf, Charlie caught this  beautiful 28 lb. salmon and it took all the veteran fisherman's skill to reel his catch to the wharf, as part of his  25 lb. test line was well worn. Sharing Charlie's joy are  Carey Laking (left) and $arry Franske.  28 lb. catch . . .  Octogenarian fisherman  lavis Bay record holder  ALMOST any .evening during the, summer, Charlie  Brookman can be seen fishing off the Davis Bay  wharf usually surrounded by youngsters who love to be  around him; Charlie always takes time> tp lend a Helping  hand or give some sound advice especially when it  comes to fishing. .... ,... /    .,, 7, .... .��� A : , 'V ���  ***:  i When. Charlie hauled in his  record 28 lb. salmon while fishing off the wharf the youngsters were just as happy "as he  was and watched' with anxious  eyes his skillful fight with the  . large fish. *  ..���',.   Charlie can also tclj the youngsters many stories of younger  <U,ys for he has worked on the,  toast from San Francisco to  Skagway, both on beats and as  longshoreman. iri 19Q7 Charlie  was working on the waterfront  <���[ Tacoma Washington loading  sacked grain on7flailing ships;  which sailed around Capo Horn.  Ho was cno of a group of lads  from Great Britain and work  ing with the in was Victor Mc*  J.agen tho later became the  tough man of tho ncrccn, Charlie recalls that Vic at that time  was. as handsome as a Greek  (iod and a fine wrestler,  Someone would put up a  couple of hundred , dollars, for  Vic to take on some big logger  at a clam bake at Vashlen !�����  Jund. Vic beat the champion  cf the state of Washington and  Wnd Adams who was champ*  ion of ri.C, making Vic tho  cliamplon heavy,of the Pacific  Coast.  Victor MclJa'g'cn'fi broken no��e  whn the result of his match  with Denver Ed Gartlna, a col*  ored man who was too experienced for Vic. Charlie lost  track of his friend when Vic  wept pearl diving in Australia  nnd Charlie headed for the Yu*  -kon.';  But in later years Vic became famous on the screen,  Charlie always recalled tho  handsomo, reserved and popular young man who once worked with him on the waterfront,  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  The  were Arnold Heeney, former  Canadian Ambassador in Washington and Livingston Merchant, former U.S. Ambassador in  Ottawa. They were asked to  confer and work out "principles for partnership."  Prime Minister L. B. Pearson  and President L. B. Johnston  assigned the task to them in  January, 1964. In their study  they were asked to take account of (he interests of other  countries and of existing intex'-  national arrangements.  Their report was dated June  28 but it was not released to  the press until July 12. The rash  of news stories that followed  were somewhat disturbing to  the two diplomats���who like to  do things quietly-rparticularly  because great stress was laid  on the suggestion that Canada  Should avoid public disagreement with the U.S. on critical  world issues7Mf 7 Heehiey^  gested in subsequent interviews  that this was an "over-simplic-  ation" of the report. He pointed out that the report had stressed  tfie.essential  qualification  reserving ihe   Canadian right ���  to independent judgement and  decision in the realm of external affairs. Both diplomats were  careful throughout their report  to appear uncritical of any  Canadian or U.S. Government  past or present for its actions.  TOO PRONE?  However, there are those in  Ottawa and Washington who believe that both the U.S. and  Canadian Government havc  been too prone in the past to  sound off in public about the  other Government's policies before all the facts have been ascertained. Far be it for such  practised diplomats as Heeney  or Merchant to make such a  suggestion in such bold language.  But the two diplomats did  suggest that there was a clear  need for their Governments to  confirm the practice of "intimate, timely and continuing  consultation on all matters of  common concern, at the appropriateV level." They pointed out  that as partners in NATO and  sharing responsibilities for the  air defence of North America,  Canada and the U.S. have similar policies and share import*  ant common obligations.  In the conduct and develop'  ment of their bilateral relation*  ship, however, thc two countries' must have regard for the  wider responsibilities and 'inter*  cats of each in tho world and  their obligations under various  treaties and other arrange*  < ments to which Is each a party.  This principle has , a particular bearing upon tho affairs  between the t\vo countries In  relation to thc heavy respons  ibilities borne by the U.S., as  the leader of the free world  and under its network df mut-  ual defence treaties around the  globe. The diplomats emphasized that it was important and  leasonable that Canadian 'authorities should have careful regard for the U.S. government'*?  position in this world context  and, in the absence of special  Canadian interests or obligations, avoid so far as possible,  public disagreement especially  upon critical issues. .7  However, they stressed that  they; were not saying that Canada should automatically and  uniformly concur in foreign policy decisions taken by the U.S.  government. But this was what  was emphasized in the first  news reports and as a result  the report came in for some  heavy condemnation-and-critic*-  ism from those who had not  T read* it" in" "its' '!entirery7'"ln'ihe  mistaken belief that the diplomats were advocating that  Canada should set as a mere  satellite of the U.S. and never criticize it in public.  885*2131  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned/ oiled, adjusted, qnd new  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring it  to Tho Times. (Mechanical repairs dr part* aro oxtra  .���you will bo advised of any extra cost before any  work Is done unless w�� aro instructed! to contrary,)  Adding Machine Sorvico at same rates and conditions.  THE  TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE 885-9*554  SPECIAL   OBLIGATIONS  Not so, stressed trie diplomats, different estimates of.,  efficacy and degree of risk generated honest differences of opinion among the closest allies.  The Canadian government  could not be expected to renounce its right to independent  judgement and decision- in the  foreign affairs realm.  On the other hand Canada for  its part had special relations  anl obligations, some of which  the U.S. does not share but of  which it should take account,  in particular with Great Bri*  Commonwealth, with France  and with certain other nations.  But, said the veteran diplomats it is in thc interest of both  countries that, wherever possible, divergent views between  the two governments should be  expresed and If possible resolved through diplomatic chan;  nels. "���'..������"���","���������'���������''.���������������.���.".     .���������.���''<������... 7  They called on both countries  to make a conscious, effort to.  accept and extend a common  approach to additional areas of  the two economies where it can  be demonstrated that joint un*  tions, especially in the economic area.  One field in which the U.S.  had stepped on Canada's toes  more than once is in preventing sales to Communist- countries of non-strategic goods by  Canadian subsidiaries - of American companies. The committee recommends amendments  to the U.S. "Trading with the  Enemy Act" to overcome such-  difficulties. - -1- - _ ' > -  OTHER POINTS     ���  The committee made other  recommendations, such as:  1. A study of the economic  advantages of disregarding the  border in the development and  distribution of electrical energy should be launched.  2. Development of a continental pattern of air travel in}  eluding modern plane facilities linking Ottawa and Washington and speeded up mail  service between the two .ca.jj>&  als. (Mr. Heeney's persistent  complaint when in Washington  was the slowness of mail del-  ivory h<��t*.<*ppn Hit* tWO Cities). 7  3. The possible extension of  the automobile and auto parts  agreement to other fields.  4. Close consultation of balance of payments problems as  they affect the two national bi-.  laterally and muttilaterally.  ��� Central theme of the^report  was that there should be free  and early consultation between  both governments before either  becomes publicly committed to  any one policy.  win  or a unique new  -s^cRnRDiei.  CHAIN SAW  That's right! simply come In and take a demonstration  :of��tho��new�� c n n n o i e n 4 77#-We�� II *j showvypu- how ���  you may wln.a prize,  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Crook, B.C.  Phono 885-9626  mm  WB DO>J>myj&^MTJW.B���SELL  SALES AND SERVICE OF ALL MAKES  OF MOWERS AND SMALL MOTORS  fefiwiBfW* W��sto*iNs*a t^ttos^iwwfWtt****'.  ,.,,  *M.��ta��<*W��4***WAMA��  ����<4(^1^>*t��**.**ww.*��***,w*,,*"��'1*"^ 'I*'*'*-!'*   *P*^J  Vt Jic  I "'  -    ./-������  1   I >l    ll I

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