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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Mar 30, 1966

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 _v*,"fc��*'     w     .n.J.i ., -_i*_ %.     vp   i_J-_   ���..,��,_*.*  tt*ytf,*}~  1 >'  1  is  >  , *��  OH  _ a.  ' o  cs  t>  H  a  CO  lS'  I W  til  Ctl  >  X  H  CO     ���  t~> OS  tn td  Ctl 5*��  ^ 5  CO 2  .-�� <  <N >  fervfrig the Sunshine Coos., (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Melton. Hopkins Lending, GronthomVLending,- Gibsons, Roberts' Creek, jj  Wilson Creek, Seimo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egrnont.  ftegional districts ...  I Authorized-as .second .cigst z  "jb> mail' bjr the7*>ast~*0tfice~  W   , DepartnJehf. Ottawa. J'" ��  1 i j j_ _M__h  Volume 3. No. 17  WEDNESDAY. MAIL 30, 1966   1$C  .4  .te  lot so preposterous  warns Toiiy JGilrgravo  ADDRESSING the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce bst-  - week, MLA Tony Gargrave assured his audience  there are no Gerda Munsingers in Victoria, at least, not  that he knew of. He said he looked upon his visit to  Gibsons as a welcome change-after some weeks'in-the  Legislature.  _���:���  Discussing the water problems, presently assailing many  parts of the Peninsula, Mr.  Gargrave expressed the opinion that our biggest problem at  this time was the question of  growth, rather than problems  of despair.  He said-$200,000,000 was slated for capital expenditure within B.C. this year, by far the  largest portion would be the  $110,000;000 mill expansion at  Powell River. He recommended  setting up of a long range study  group, explaining that preposterous though the proposed regional district encompassing  Powell River and the Peninsula  might sound, it did have merit.  Under this scheme, services  such as garbage disposal, fire  districts and water, could be  made available to all. Companies like MB&PR and Canadian Forest Products would  then have to shoulder a substantial share of the cost.  Regional district formation is  something new and in most  places, people are asked whether they require thc services  that the area could not afford  such a large development and  that we should consider development of the Gibsons area  first then progress from there  ���see page 10  Float request  draws a blank  MINISTER of Public Works,  the Hon. George J. Mcllraith,  has * rejected requests for a  public float at Earl's Cove on  the grounds that its primary  purpose would be to provide a  convenient means of access to  Nelson Isand for summer residents.  The minister points out Nelson Island and nearby Caldwell.  Island have only six permanent  residents. During the summer  an additional 61 people live on  Nelson Island at a summer  home sub-division development  A secondary request for a  float, stated to be as a service  to logging camps along Jervis  *1��f*'  n ii        ���  Danu leacier  Pleaded ^lalty  break-in,: ifceft  FOLLOWING thrJ>r��ik-iri and  theft of a- cash register and.  approximately $50 in cash from  tiie Shell,Service.^Station, Sechelt, "March 19, two Hoberts  Creek youths appeared" before *  Magistrate    Mittlesteadt"' last.  last week. "       .","._-  Michael  Philip  Danroth,  'MT  and Victor Mo_atiiu* 17,.both entered, a plea of guilty-and haves  been remanded for a pre-sen-  tenc.   report April 15.,.Boating,  a juvenile, was raised to adult A *  court. Cash, register and money {  were recovered.  .Ronald Murray Sim of Se~,  chelt and George"^Walker of'  Selma, Park were each fined*  $200 and costs on charges of"  impaired driving.   ��� ~S\ '  Raffle project  for piano fund  , MEMBERS of Branch No. 38 .  OAPO have decided they  want a piano for. their meetings  and they are willing to work  for it. ;   Support is earnestly request* "  ed for the raffle now underway, .  with a prize of $25 and a huge  grocery hamper.  Members of this organization love to sing and could .enjoy a happy time around' the  and whether they want regional Wiflet> is-'^cdasidered < invalid as  service.  Apart from a regional district, another means of obtaining sufficient power to push  such projects through, would be  formation of one, possibly two,  district municipalities,  Told by Mr. Bill Price of the  cool reception awarded the  group seeking a metro water  district during their visit to  Victoria, Mr. , Gargrave said  thc engineer they had spoken  to, Mr. Sutherland, is very well  informed and about the best  man available to speak to,  Asked whether the group had  been treated shabbily in Vic-,  toria,; lyir. Price replicdyr "hot  shabby but definitely cool," he  said,  Vwe  were actually  told  the service is .already provided  by public floats at Egrnont  (Co-op Bay) only six miles  away from Earl's* Cove; by  road.  Private facilities at the cove  are operated privately at small  wharf charges and apart from  the Egrnont landing, other facilities exist in the Pender Har-  tbour area which provide access  to Nelson Island.  Under the circumstances,  construction of public facilities  in competition with private  facilities, mainly for the convenience of a relatively few  summer residents, is not considered justfled and ho further���.  action is contemplated at t)his  time, th<_ minister said.  LEADER of the Sechelt Residential School Band, Bro^   piano, after the business meet  ther  Francis   MacDonaid,   resplendent   in   beaded   ing is concluded,  buckskin took his young charges to Vancouver on Monday to perform at the RCMP headquarters^ Little .Moun-  tain>and alsQ^Shaughnessy Hospital.  _._._. I...I*,.'. \  Decision reached ....  Pender Harbour area  retains Post  THERE is no intention on the part of the Postmaster!  General to consolidate Post Office services in the  Pender Harbour area and present arrangements will  not be disturbed. , ���   This was the text of a  let- lity of consolidating post office  ter to MP Jack Davis,  from services   in   the   Pender   Har-  the Hon, Jean-Pierre Cote, who bouv  a^rea,  revealed  that  the  said  the  District  Director  of present service is adequate and  Postal! Service^ Vancouver, has ' should be maintained, hot only  1-  Kinsman project  ��   ���   ���  Blood Donors clinic  scheduled for April  FOR SOME years, the Kinsmen's Clubs pn the Sunshine  Coast have doiie a Pine job in co-operation with the  Canadian Red Cross Society, 4��olding annual clinics for  blood donors at Gibsons and Sechelt.  Blood contributions sent In to 'the Red Cross headquarters in Vancouver, have even so, fallen short of  tiie total gift of .flood to St, Mary's Hospital; Sechelt,  by ja considerable amount. <..'.  In .905, tho Canadian Red Cross clinic in yancoun  ver contributed 191 pints of blood to our hospital.  j   "It would bo a fine thing*if blood donors in these  parts could donate considerably more than that amount  now, submitted n report on the  feasibility of amalgamating the  Madeira Park; Garden Bay and  Iryines Landing, B.C., post offices. Each of the postmasters  at these offices was requested  to provide a list of patrons  making use ot .iho services as  well as a map of the area; As  soon as patrons concerned became aware of the possibilities  of closure of one or more of  the post offices and extension  or rural delivery, representations were received and a'delegation met,'with; the district director in Vancouver to discuss  the situation.  This was followed by a visit  to the Area) by a field officer  who attended a public meeting  with the residents involved,  ; Strong .objection to any such  changes was registered and a  circulated  which  because of the general feeling  expressed,- by residents. but,  also, because of the geographical layout of the three municipalities,  However, you may be assured that a close watch will be  kept on the, si.uaUon at that  point and you will be Informed  of any future developments  which may occur.  Meet with public  Anyone having  a .piano for -  sale,, 'at a reasonable price, is  asked to contact Mr. HutcMns -  or"~Mrs. Haley.    -   ,.*��-.���  -   -  Meanwhile any donations to-"  wards   this   project   would  be  most welcome. Members have  raffle books and will be most  happy to sell tickets.  Gibsons firemen  schedule cabaret  FUND RAISING project of the  Gibsons and area volunteer  firemen, the semi-annual cabaret and dance, is slated for  Saturday, April 23 at 9 p.m.  in, the gymnasium of the Eiphinstone Secondary School.  Music .and entertainment  will be supplied by a Vancouver group. Goodies and the  usual beyerages will be avail-  ; able and all sire welcomed to  what promises to be a top  evening of entertainment.  Funds will go toward cost of  a new concrete floor in the  fire hall. Tickets available  from any of the firemen or  from Gerry Dixon, Gibsons.  aciftooi trustees active  explain referenda neec  I t^i^WptyM^^MibMtftstaj^)!^  There is a grhvo shortage of blood being contribute  oil and the Red Cross Directors,aro doepljf* concerned-  qb0Ut.it.:  ' ...���:. .:.v......;...,;..;,';:,: '������  ..,;....:  Blood cfonor.', clinics will bo held again this yeab  at Gibsons and Sochcftt, andit Is hoped that otlier organl-  zatlonii will Join forces with the Klnsmenin their splendid work and assist them In making 1906a banner yeav  qs to"the total blood given to thes Red Cross. ,  Watch the local press for announcements as to the  time and places of this year;s cllntcsr It is a project tp  which we should nil give our earnest thought, as it actually moans on many occasions, tho saving of humai)  Uvea.' ' ���   '���'������''  SECHELT School Board was still awaiting permission  of the minister of education to present Referendum  No, 8 to owner-electors, when public meetings were, held  ���._       ��. __. _.,   ._.__ ..    .       .       tson for re-present*  , - . - ..��� taxpayers, last De  cember, .  petition was  thereby helping oilier areas whore the need is great but ; S generally Mr, Jack Davis. "*las^ week to clarify the boards reason  wl^ero few, donors are available,'* an official said.^ ^ ^      Tho letter continued; Thero is   inS Referendum No,, 7, rejected by tax*  " "   ������������-'---   -.-���---'���--. --'��---   ^^.jmoi^tJiLjphojm^for  nn extonaion ot rur��V d��Hvory  but not: ��t tho .xpQhao of ono  or more of tho post offices, In  View of iho general fooling of  pnU-oijiS and ro^d conditions In  tho nren, no action is:,con��  template^ in regard to an ox��  tonslph'of the, existing Madeira  Park Rural, Route No. 1, ex-  cept "��� n't "tho request o( tlio put-*  ; rons' concerned, through n petition,  Our oncptirlo.  on tho fonfilbi-,  ,Onco ngnin, trustees \Vho  travelled tho length1 of tho district to meet the public, were  disappointed by tho attendance.  Speaking In Sfilcholt, Chairman of thc Hoard Joo Horvath  stated that'll \va. hotter for  taxpinyors lo contribute towards  an nrtequnto , educational pro-  grniii, thnh to pny oven Inrgef  amounts for social aasistnnco In  tho future. This will bo tho  enso If young people todny aro  deprived tho advantages which  the now secondary school curriculum pffefs, especially in  the vocational field.  ADMINISTRATION OFFICE  Explaining tho $17,000, in*  crease in tho proposed admlnl-.  stratlon V office, Mr. illorvath  said tlio figure, formerly approved by Victoria was based  on tho cost of a similar now  ~��o�� page 9  K  a,.i.i;4:.:.::^:,,..���������,.,,.,i_ j. C * ?^(jt   ^    -*-sjA 7 *���"���    ^^  ;^ "itw^w^ r^Sbfi*  ���  ��� .    ,    .���������^���'������au:?;  Page 2    SecJ^freaawflgTBwe*   WeL. 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Sarr: S.fte!;, Cair  i__.n___i,��� 3Sssi. 5u, ?i,SiBS___ie__ii. Me-  . <a__x. .'Siasgcj-n;. ,'��~tcr|i:niai:v.. a  fer. jfiii*r���. Eacr?.;, 3fi��ti��atb it*;lKnfi;  Z   :R^.ri__T,.,.    ,3'fe..    jfean:   ;5��ttC5.,  ' -']!i.'ic*3' '^VaftbiiriHir,,: ",3Er��,,'.i"W.'.  Capeiaaiiw ViitsorJi;; 7 'K?aifr.  c!i_ii_r��_a/:;. ,1 jipsaE' .sraniirHiiiiir^  'Ciru' FiunisaS .jRcriii: .��� to, __hM  ini  tiie'' Supra&ir 'FtwKj_i.   ��ur-  mivaxri   Cha^ell.   ���fiW. ������E&wnas?*'  ... S*_���,!.vn Surnafiww.BtBwerCTi��.Tr.,  SOS CSsBgefflSri^'. SJessr ������BT'g sss-  S3;  fi.  t>  WATB5. SBWSCE  jams a: -siEWAsn"  Pterre SS5-9545p'  S3ECE _fc IL-'^SSsa, ���3B&S55&,  2_*S5,-_____  . .aasifS^: -aasaesu 25i,:sae:.:,!��aies;,.,ss.,   3ESSE&.' ��& sa��. aES. aS sseas-  ,2Bse. jUto gafer saaaaa.. ?feee  SI5-S& Mssaaa.. Basts 3&esl  USSsass. ���&��&. ' SSS^Sfe  3tS!S' ssiss, SersEsaeEi sr sx-  Sa_tes��S3s. osigSmaiiagfe &far&gs'  ^32 ��2se. 5 guau S_S^Sa  3^^^ ��� ��ESSOStT B^f, ' Pasnaar SBr1-  '   ' ��� ��� mnET,,  BsE-sg' icai��m����. tease-  vraaus   ff��saa*   refesstnras.    Sie  Baa JstasBBE ^r gfejie" YUfctt  ��-3__s_ . sasa-a  ��pg* 'dysrs, 1SHA' ssrtfage.  Offers .Gsrskiered,.  Cte ascEsei 2 bsskss -tome. A-��S  2333L.  ��i. rssge, ��1 BW, esc.  ��sr_E_3affi____j  water.  E McMYNM  REAL ESTATE &  ���    If^SURANCE .  S2S. .Safr3S.<fc, 3S5S-2SS1, SeS-.2^e    FOR    L.ETTEESEA2S, ' ���ZES��I-  and.   aS   es^sassrclai  faraSESg.  ~"        eostaet tfes. tlsaes dfsse. at Se-  cfeefe csr' pbasse1' :S*-5^S-  ' EXTRA    speciaL    ^&S��?  set*-   Se,T5... Eadb   is  ^12^3*,. ��� ���  assesses. ..seis-ii'..  4   YE.AB  aM .Gfi&&��_ .'Meagf'  sait'ee  for lees fisi fir- -bey..  Wrile  jfea. MIS.  Set^c^^  S-C  CARS eal TRUCKS  scire ssk. p&kk saa^-assL   '-: ���" ��� ------ ss��-tT-  3C  S35��   WILLYS   stsaea   ��a.g^a.  "Ete__ sigsstit, wlcSe- ��a^_ gaas*-  Sas.. Sear IS iasoSse. ��� 336�� caafe-  P&siSE SS&S2SL SSSr-l'  JAY  8S  OSS?   FOR^imjiiif ^ r  i^&ne 886-2346. Qbscres  '3S��e3cl to Kerb's Ptarkkig  .Besr bottles. We btxf crd  sell a.-eryirs.��g  sesi-ia  Ycpdi.Ec Leg?, eec...  b^- haaxr cr cr;ritecc��  '"'��� ''���JACK���'SARK^''''v': v  Pfe:. SS.iS-7453 'e^entnes  2E.3��E  ~ ���\   aESteff.. Sai��- .&Ea:3ad.ir or cra:-  h. . ia. - mwm. ���   ������  ijcii-ci;  1' Scsgasr stealsfSa sear saad&-  ise _���__  $g_tJS  1 ffisesi 2i" Msflit EacSsic  Baags.' .���__. _.    $6X35"  J ssk! IT" TV   _��� |a��J��  1 ssed SSTtfTtoe. T\* S351S5  PARKER'S HARDWARE  . Ltd. - Secheit  ���Fncoe 885-2,171,.  ip  C��AL ESTATE  yffirifc' 5s- hnuff"fflp __��ntoa��_fi'  ���;       ������ ���   &3U����tt3T   '''...-'  ���������������t0��5 ���.���.-.'��������� ������.'  Siciieif .'SLiiHI; -jai up.-,  ,W. .See&BJt'. -jafilF- a-_ai;: ,a^-'  Wefcoiaa-,,B.��a.r_c -...: W',_p.,'SS.Ml  Dijkxk. Baai" ��� SL.ati��li, aacfi a^!  .Suitaa. Fask: ._.;....., /W.iF.. ,3rfi.0����'  P��icsaBi_3e ��� Batjr ���. jtcreaga- ��EiHHI;  EL .Qrejficy,. 'SSSwjeaa  boats �� eos^is  '".ruitmjon^ .liuas 'aiw.. 3��r��� C'H.  Snutfli. sffi^aaK adta-ir-  ���" siraaferr '������ ;sbrejj����  ljuiui, p-wm^ii'tfir   witte   wiarf.  ihutitt; . c��nir;:r��e   crrntrrj'i   itturr-  ini.. -K, Itp' Joftnacn. a-ati '$;w4  fcr.iii.r. SifHh. ,m'j.!.i.Tr,    33JJ5-t;$  II  E   ���  ,.,.,  SemST .AGENOB LTO.,".  F;'fr   "'jn*   iaPfemed,   *"LbS,  .Spp ''i,tfix=0C_t_jE.' GRin'ai_iin..'"��a_.'" TDaacit' ioi�����"SaiiSSHEag,. '"i&ura^ g��^2iB&I '���-' WMt" B'<C J'" ^7 &��� ''Affen'''Ii3?>5tircke  -���-������       E>i'firude ' licit' Efectrk.  EdbujJ.   K-T' Cb��79ter   Crown  MADEIRA, MARINA  PENDER HARBOUR,    .  Phone 883-226^  iimt nt fiowerss,, (ionaonnw ttt' ST.  Mx-cy''*  Eas��-picai;,  S-cfl-*-ffi,;,;'mi.  CwaisiE SCaar,,  e/ri-' Hot, . ?ft!C\  m.'in.   Bnufit.   KL3E   . ��� ' Qliwirw.'  !H23�� LT  CA*D OT THANKS  Sf?^:EHJ_ pivanisx- /am   ��r��m&-   <Kt'��� or.- re.asirff.s,;. feiHnte" ��� _��tnt-;-  artipwinhiw .�����., ftjc titu #:��ninh'uii{"'  *iwvxt fluratfif mcy ��'�������� liiw-  . lUiteaCHo, iSlj��n ta. &���!��� tUnmm,,  enrmn ,aAil ;��naffl ����fi, St, Mxr/'*  Wmpicail, Srf��<����iB 'ftw rite tt:tcnl\-  kvet una? nrnwiw. ft. ���Mr,. TPum-  ��?,? Omu. Sfdiititi      ,.,., MEMTC..  ���"xaeaBj-, ' Gl��aruu_,'. T.B����t3C-gi}iiR;;'  '''V'''''''f}._Wffi:iS^W(34'"'''   ��� " ��� " ajnwfis  HEfWAHIH) ~~  A. <iSw tHia'cai V/'rfisoim  ?B5W .Hi' year. Dx buaim.:��..  ' ' V. ttSOW; :CREEK ��� '  Mar WF1T. 2' tawfo. lmi to��i����� -ia,  auia������t.�� ��fe)Ctrikr teafl., ���itj.iqpn.ii'  Jho- ffcii3<r7 ami, ��rfmAirtw toe  ''<rouJ��fc.,' fte sUpfcrtoi-afiKflL,,.' *Uvl��iUi.  "J! wran'i.  Point - Fibregfoss .-, Rcpe.  Gonivcs - Boot HordS*.!**.'  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  ''.'���. ������'���  ���''���'.:  Gibs^sosi, B.C." '"���"""  Phone 886-9303  '''���iiissjtm  SWAP   DAViS,EAY. .:.  RB^lJ^RS'SAJLAL'PtOCB^'"^^ "Ssim ". ��rft"'iiKatft^1" ^^,"' |  ftirrriJatticio1. '0��*fi ������sftatttiL. %wut.  gaariita ! .-wiJ., w, -.ftwasli wiow.  ���SXt'hfHIih. TteTOK  l��W ��� DOlHiE   2<bor   h*nii��p>  V5 automatic   br  ��ny  Uxnt  with motor, Approx. vatur S3SO.  Even travlf. L Kelky, J5S. ��J2  ��C5Mfn ...... Efi,m.Dnt,.. ,���....,      .,,, ,3S8ai-ia>  ffttoraj' M&WM, <ur write c/*, fitac,  3911;   S"!Kft��n.: '   IKpffirtfei  PCTS  i.ieWS��Ji^ itJW^^itaU^��aii*rt*w#����fpftr'^si'rW -.  6"')a. S,.U.�����at SuitliwiJi P'mut.-.^  Ii (\rtltlin\(,. & oxactty . .''tiaiiiilit',  ant�� I l>_iiili��i��� J3��K|). (rartti. tPxm^  il.(." p��t��, Fhi��m4-'����3-a<uj-t.  ������ , '��� ���      ������������������ '���"��� '������" nm-w  WESUCOAST  '-EVeiC3R��BNI ���  COMPANY  Rcc��pta, Crc��K  Wisffi builft,, 3. IJ'ffteTMico- hu-ouc' Qiti  b.iiiicu. i:di  lilt.   SJ_kiL>V iwain.!i  _..di viww rr��w Ptwuti* Ettj',, Sl/8\-  fc*!fl��Jsja3l��s.  SALAL PICKERS WAJMTODa  P���KSO��IAl_  A.HT.   '*%it��-Ca.''''r'ii'*0''''-lki��ttfi��  Ot   K,.^,lL....ttiiti. ��u ,S*tIO   ILiit��  Off.   ,��:, m*{tit; CTnt;i��rt EMdCiiy  Sella/: JS'c' E'wncfe  Ffant! ILccaifwd! cl! Rsfcerts  'Craeft,' ccnos.-j, rhtt irreet . narn^  Paar Office' '  PHOWc 836-2662-  ���-  3��lll|*tfti  :i ;SECH2LT      Clurtr;    &.>   wnfttn   a6   ��j_lU'^(>���2'  fci.tls.nimf,,. C. x*^ faceiiitn;. actlin.  - rrwOTi. aotfi winjtewimi,; ai����' f ��.sv  rtuau;, BT 5X,|MWI��r~*a,lliIili, (iu.vi.n_  Hi' &. GORDON & '   ," ,,,K��WN��in,���LID. '":  .StfrftijlK .u_.il. C.ift_.m;�����   B C_  Plwmf W.>2i)n  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  IT LOTS  ��� Eatts .Caw Sutxlivision odjocent to EorhCcv^  feirry terminal, on. th�� Sunshin�� Coast Hi<jhw<iy_  Aiso-LARGE VIEW LOTS  /ttoteira Ptork'Subdivision ���: ovctlockii^  Pender  tfotbour. cod" Gulf.���^ \0% doWn'"-���'*'��o��y" tevcm' i  onlx_ton<fe. Discount tor co*h, A  FOR SALE BY OWNER        ,  O. SLADEY ��� McKloira Pork,  BC  PtKm�� 883*2233 o<r phone North Vow<o��x��r  985^934 ^  WIMil*). JKieWWl*|��'WrpWi*MKJ��i. ip��l- ��.i- fi  \,  J  "T"fl  ,('���*. <V''*#**���**' 'WVi^Vni^ftCWIS.'.. A, :  "i^m^ii"..!.^"'.  ..(-.-��.��.��*���. (..(*��. .^4* �����������'.*?���*.)'��  ���1p,.,>..b.���,(���|.,,, ,,J.,,w.!l i lie''     «W! <•>*.
iC'J *v    ">."■    -»-»■ d*1   ;
i***_H». «yw. •V*~**JI»WiV~-*"<5A«yca~-  .& i.   *- —  *■*■<■-
■*/.      j.i^»»t.,J«^ wn^a^i" Jr-i***   *>-^- ^i^i,o-/l»M«»t»l^l^rt"*^M-'*,",',**^**">^-**—'^f**^
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICE (Continued)    Wed.. Morch 30. 1966    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Page 3
'   i
Gibsons April 12 .
Centennifi
IU.!l¥flil
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to
•  Lease Land
In Land Recording .District
of New Westminster and situate in tbe vicinity.., of D.L.
4336, Group 1,* Pender Harbour. ' . ' *
.Take notice that Garbage
Collection and Disposal Board
of the Sechelt Peninsula intends'to apply for a lease of
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted squared tree 16 chains
m/1 from the S.E. corner of*
lot 4336 N.W.D."; thence 16
chns east; thence 7 chains
south; thence 9 chains West
to old mining road; thence
North-westerly along said road
10 chains m/l to the point of
commencement and containing
9.4 acres, more or less, for
the purpose ot Garbage disposal
F. J: WYNGAERT
Chairman
RR 1. Gibsons, B.C.
Dated February 25th, 1966.
9402—Pub. March 23, 30, 6, 13
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to
Lease Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situate at
Garden Bay, B.C.
Take notice that I., Lloyd I..
Davis   of   Garden „ Bay, - B.C..
occupation Marina Operator intends' to-apply for a lease of
the following described lands: -'
Commencing at a post planted on Hie S.E. corner of PCL
1 ref PL 2968 of PCL A ref PL
2703 of Blk 14 Dist. Lot 1397
Plan 6045; thence Easterly 300
feet; thence North 250 feet;
thence Westerly 425 feet;
thence Southeastward along the
foreshore to the point of commencement and containing two
acres, more or less, for the
purpose of a Marina.
LLOYD I. DAVIS
Dated  February  23,   1966.
9414—Pub- March 30, 6, 13, 20
d siting Peninsula
VISITING Gibsons,' April 12, the B.C. Centennial Cara-C
-' Van/ "on "tour of: the ^province,', offers an exciting-adventure" into '< the past, -present' and-future, <. which will
be. disclosed in la fascinating "book" illustrated»with
special^staging,,lighting, sound and electronic effects,
a. time 'machine taking visitors from 1778 to-2066, -A:D. -
-Through the ^centennial-year  "~ZTZ   '       :    '     . .     ~
1966_marks > the, passage, of 100 beginning' of - - the' fur - trade.
#ears_ since -the <■ Colonies- of' Capt. George Vancouver- and
Vancouver Island and British _ lion* Francisco Quadra ».nego-~
Columbia became one. March', tiafe. Simon Eraser/lights rttte'
12 "marked" 116-" years since < elements in search, of an oyer-
British rule was proclaimed in ' land route to the Pacific/
the Pacific Northwest. - ; ; " sir James. Douglas,: aboard
The caravan will consist of the SJS. Beaver in 1843, choos*
two  55-foot  truck-trailer  units    es the site for Fort Victoria.*
shown in vignettes of transport"
tation, basic and. secondary in?"
dustries. trade, education, high- <
ways, agriculture,- and power r
development.
The trip down tbe corridor of
time only pauses ,at 1966, then [
ventures an optimistic' project .
tion of ' future developments:
throughout "every" section of the"
province.
- \The, unveiling* on March 11
marked the beginning of the
caravan's long journey through-.
-*6u't*%be province which ^will-end-
- at New Westminster November
"19, ' 100th ^anniversary, of, the>
' union; of' the; colonies,- it', is, tea- :
. \veiling' under the auspices., of;
the*   Canadian    Confederation^
, Centennial j Committee "of JEirit-"*.
" ish~ Columbia and' locaTjcenten- -
trial 'committees.'- "AD1&ISSION *
:'IS'FKEE. '    ** •*■'-.' -v , .
VM „t
-' You're .getting old when, the :
'gjrl'thinks you'jre* one-of, her
father's-friends.   -   -       -   ~ ~>
cSlorfuJly decorated on the outside with descriptive murals.
When linked together they will
form a corridor of tune in
which history unfolds in nine
chapters, each geographically
delineated in color, sound and
motion.
Capt. James Cook and Chief
Maquinna exchange a gift of
copper for a sea otter pelt, the
Incredible story . . .
Lonesome Lake movie
In a glittering display of
British Columbia's mineral
wealth, visitors are'' invited
through the portals of a mine
shaft Next is a single - nugget,
symbolizing nearly $10 million
in gold taken out between 1858
and 1862.     .   _
Acting High Sheriff Homer of
New Westminster- reads the
proclamation of union in 1866,
formings the .union,which later
led to the Province of B.C.
Progress of the province
through the past 100 years. is
-PUBLIC NOTICE   .    ^ ^
PROPOSED   EXTENSION   OF
BOUNDARIES
CORPORATION  OF THE
VILLAGE OF SECHELT
TAKE NOTICE that pursuant
to section 21 of the "Municipal
Act" the Council of the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt intends to petition the
Minister of Municipal Affairs
requesting the extension of toe
area of the municipality to include the following described
lands:
Balance of Lot 1331, Lot 1437
And adjacent water, Lot 1471
except Indian Reserve No. 3,
Lot 3509, Lot 1472, Lot 1646 and
Lot 1647.     ■
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT if a petition of at
least one-tenth in number of
the owner-electors of the municipality is received by the undersigned within 30 days of the
last publication of, this notice
in a newspaper, the question
of thc extension of the area of
the municipality to include the
aforesaid lands will be submitted for the assent-of "the'own-''
er-electors, t .      \"
AND FURTHER TAKE NO-
TICE THAT any owner of land
within the area herein described having objection to the inclusion of his property within
the municipality should notify
the Minister of Municipal Affairs, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C. of.his objections
within 30 days of the lust publication of this notice In a news-
paper,
V AND THAT this is the first
of two publications of this notice in a newspaper,
Tho Corporation of tho
Village of Sechelt,
E. T. RAYNER, Clerk
3D88-Pub,   March 30,  April 0
slatedf<jr-^prii~12""~:
PUBLISHED in "Readers' Digest" in 1957 and now
available in book form, the Story "Crusoe of Lonesome Lake" is a fascinating story of the almost unbelievable life of Ralph Edwards who pushed and hacked
his way into Lonesome Lake back in 1912 and built himself a farm in the waEerneis. "--'-—^"-''■■*'—- ■■■■■■■■■ ~ : .
Situated in the head of tiie
Bella Coola valley some 300
miles north of Vancouver, the
farm, in one of the most ire-
mote & isolated areas in B.C.;
is still farmed by Ralph Edwards, now in his seventies.
In earlier years he decided
he needed an aircraft in order
to take his produce to market
and decided to build his own
plane. After obtaining technical
books on aircraft design he
found it necjessary to obtain
more books in order to teach
himself to understand the technical side of aircraft manufacture. Teh years (atcr he packed in all the parts on horseback and went to work.
Difficulties •'■;■,. in obtaining a
certificate of airworthiness finally led him to , ccided to save
up to purchase a used plane.
This was eventually accomplished and at Ihn age of 62
Ralph Edwards learned to fly,
and indeed,' still flics today.
Under tho "''auspice's"" of tl\e
Sechelt Rod and Gun Club, the
story of Loncsotni! Lake will be
Sunshine Coast
Gospel Church
(Undenominational)
Sunday School  10 a.m.
Church Service
11:15 a m.,
PASTOR REV. b CASSELLS
Svlma Park Coirmiunity Hall
BETHEL BAPTIST
CHURCH
SECHELT
SERVICES
■   Sunday School— 10 a.m.
Church Service — 11.15 o.m.
Prayer - Wednesday 7i30 p.m.
REV. A. WILLIS
PASTOR :;
You aro Invited to attend
any or each service
**p*.to** Hsfijdia %
STr'JOHN'S-"w-
UNITED CHURCH
Wilton Crook, B.C.
Sunday School—-?!45 o,m.
Dlvlno Worship—11115 a.m.
Ucl by Miss H. E, Campbell
» ■" • ■
* Except on 2nd Sunday each"
month
Family Sorvlco—1 lil5 a.m.
PI vino S .rvlco-—3i30 p.m.
Led by R«v. W. M. Comoron
hWWMHSWft*Ki»*«*ps«»'
■     ;-.-Tho : -     ■ ■''■■
Anglican Church
OF CANADA
RcctorfRcv, R. Barry Jenks.
, Phonos 885-9793
inin'imiw
Sunday, April 3. 1966
.IT, HILDA'S—SECHELT
Holy CbmmMnlon—8:00 a.m.
Evonsong—7:30 p.m,
CI-!URCH,6F; HIS PRESENCE
Holy. Communion-—11:00 a.m.
ST, MARY'S—GARDEN BAY
Evensong—3:00 p.m.
Lutheran Church
SUNDAY SCHOOL
11:00 a.m.
PASTOR JOHN ULMER
. ^Sechelt Elementaty
Activity Room
LUTHERAN HOUR    ,'
C.K.L.G.  10:00 a.m.
Dr. O. Hoffeman"
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
sho\y.n Jh film at thejSechelt
Theatre April 12. Son of tiie
famous pioneer, John, will be
present to personally show and
comment on the film.
The color movie and talk
will centre around the life and
day by day activities of the
Edwards family and will show
many .shots' of various types of
game, birds and animals including ;some unusual;shots'.,of the
rare and beautiful trumpeter
swans which make their winter home on the lake.
The two typur film doe. hot
contain any scenes of hunting,
killing or bloodshed, only of
animals and birds in their nat-.
ural state. It is therefore highly recommended for family
viewing, Also inlcuded are impressive shots of Canada's
highest water-fall, boasting a
free fall of 1,300 feet.
ELECTRA-CLEAN
Upholstery Cleaning
Carpets - Furniture -
,_   Rugs    '-■
fbr.oppointment
Phone 886-9890
CLYDES CYCLES
Highway 101 - Pine Rood
.Gibsons, B.C.
Serving the Sechelt Peninsula
Service and Accessories for all
Motorcycles:- .    \
: We pick up and dejiver'your bike
Phone 886-9572
Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week
Scows r— L«9*
SECHEl^T TOWING
& SALVAGE LTD.
Hejivy JEquipment Moving
& Log Towing
L. HtGGS
Phone 885-9425
TREE SERVICES
Falling, Topping,
Limbing for view.
All work insured.
Full Information
Phone 886-2343
ARNOLD BLOMGREN
L. 8. H. SWANSON LTD.
Soptlq Tanks and Drain Fields
packhoo and Front End
,    ,   Loader Work
Screened Cement Gravel
Fill and Road Gravel
Phone 005-9666
v   jBo. 172-Sechelt
Marine Supplies Service
GARDEN BAY
BOATWORKS
A COMPLETE LINE OF
BOAT REPAIRS
Garden Bay, B.C.
Phone 883-2366
CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK
BACK HOE - DITCHING
EXCAVATING CONTRACTING
GRAVEL, TOP SOIL AND FILL
Let us solve your problems
ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS
Phone 886-7764
NICK'S ELECTRIC
AND APPLIANCES
Pender, Harbour
For all your wiring needs
Commercial"'- Residential -
Industrial
Phone 883-2516
R.R. 1, Madeira Park
_  i    ii i. ii   ii    ii "i i"■
TREE FALLING
TOPPING OR REMOVING
LOVVER LIMBS FOR VIEW.
Insured work from Port Mellon
to Ponder Harbour
PV SERVICES LTD.
Marven Volen 886-9946
Digby Porter 886-9615
.  Iiii-.pim  _■ ii  wn i—i —» i'- ii'i—iii.ii—iiM|Wii,im.i-i« iwiu—ii  .iwi-il
PENINSULA
BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.
Phono Sechelr 885-9669
"The Houso With A Hbarf»
E, J. Caldwell, Proprietor      •
Box 97 - Socholt, B.C.
| MII1IIIMII.IIIIWI|limMimill«WIIIIIII.I    IWUMm^llllMI Ill-ll —^ II — HI    IpilW
..„ .,.,„ Fiank E. Deckor , ,.-„;
OPTOMETRIST
Gibsons ,    ^ , ', :'/',>.
SIM ELECTRIC LTD.
Electrical Contractor*
Appliances V Electric Heat
Phono 885-2062
». i     i   ' i ■'"■
GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK
PUMPING SERVICE
Phono 886-2848
or 886-2404
Every Wednesday
and Saturday^
886-2166
JOHN DEKLEER
Building Contracting
Socholt
R..R. 1 Davis Bay Rdad
Phono 885-2058
"^.,'7 ���^������MAiiie f ^''"iSS/gPffpES;  ^Hl-k.     *,M.   .. _^���  ��i>:::  ,;. . "_V4X ^rr^iMi^?c7it����^ife  ^_|llMSS^&|3  S'llw W*S*w(,��wda(*lWifei  | fefealWeBiA^e*  | " j may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fdl to say vrkat I believe to be right"���JOHN Atons  s  ���HWMtfXH  -i ri n "i I'm���i r~ i~ "* ��� ^���"���^^^  Wednesday, March 30. 1966  Referenda System Obsolete  POOR attendance at recent publicmeetings  held to discuss Referendum No. $,  evoked once again the often expressed opinion  that the present system of requiting at 60%  majority approval? of taxpayers voting on  referenda, is obsolete.  B.C. is the only Canadian province adhering to this policy, whereby tiie minority  actually rules. The only other province which  presents referenda to the taxpayers lor approval  is Manitoba and there a simple majority is sufficient.  A recent survey made by a Vancouver  daily paper showed that in Alberta, a referendum is only held if 1,000 taxpayers or 5%  (whichever is less) object to school building  costs. New Brunswick scrapped referenda this  year, while in Ontario and Quebec there are  special boards which give a third party appraisal of plans already approved by school  boards and the departments of education.  In this school district, past records show  that about one in seven taxpayers actually  bothers to vote which would indicate either indifference or approval, for one would assume  that if a person is opposed to; a-tax increase,,;  he would surely cast a negative vote.  The present form of voting is also unfair, for a summer resident and there are many  in this area, is not concerned with .he future  of children in this school district and although  such, a person may deplore a tax. increase,,  which he can probably well afford anyhow,  he would certainly not trouble to visit for the  express purpose of casting a vote. On the  other han4 a person who has children and is  concerned, is denied a vote for not being a  property owner although he pays taxes through  ..Ms .isnL,.,,...-.__,..,  One trastee expressed the opinion that he  would not like to see the Department of Education have complete control over thej school  building programme. Recent rejection of  Referendum No. 7 amounting to $768,000  presented to taxpayers last December and possible rejection of $782,400 Referendum No.  S when presented again in the near future,  would indicate that a different system is  needed. For while trustees maintain that the  cost of presenting a referendum is $1,000 nc��  oniv is money being wasted but the future of  Eiphinstone students in particular,, is in  jeopardy.  It could be that presentation of two  referenda in 1965, ��368,900 in January and  5768,000 in December, horrified the taxpayer,  but to meet the educational demand of tomorrow, much of this expenditure is a necessity. Analysis of the situation reveals that  industries "in the area shoulder the greater  two thirds of the district's share of the school  building programme.  There is every indication that a change  is needed in the procedure which originated  in the days,when,t^; Depa^��^t of Education  paid little toward the sch(x>l biiilidmg costs and  the burden rested solidly on the shoulders of  the individual taxpayer.  Canine litter Buses  ELIMINATION by the Indians last year of  stray and uncared-for canines succeeded  for some time in, at least partially, clearing the  village streets of pestilent mutts. Many doubts  were cast at the method employed but at the  same time, a few bursts of gtinfire certainly  proved far more efficient than a decade of talks  around council chamber tables.  Human and animal nature being what it  is, the process of reproduction continues  regardless, with the result we now have even  larger packs of nondescript mutts making a  nuisance of themselves and creating a hazard  as they roam at large amongst traffic. On one  occasion last week, as many as twenty seven  dogs of all shapes and size were seen paying  court to a promiscuous female of the species.  , A rather novel idea, put forward by a local  resident, offers an alternative to mass extermination, and this is to utilize the animals. This  suggestion emanate, from Mexico where We  understand there 'is no litter problem, a wonderful situation brought about by poverty and  scavenging dogs, not that there is anything  particularly pleasant about poverty.  However, being extremely poor, the large  proportion of Mexicans do not buy fanty cello-  '" phane wrapped foodstuffs, neither does the  family budget-permit.purchase of tinned foods.  This of course eliminates considerable refuse  and, in fact, reduces garbage to little more than  food waste. This is where thc pooch comes into  the picture for being by nature a scavenger,  and in this case a particularly hungry one,  food waste is quickly devoured by the said  same hungry canine,  In other words, a four legged, self contained, collection disposal unit, and better  Mill, no upkeep or maintenance co. is.  Unfortunately, our situation is slightly  different in that we live in an affluent society  which appears well able to pay high prices  large   quantities  of  tinned   foods   and  for  elaborately wrapped products. The dogs al-  *0**mi0+mm**m9m''  *m*^W*W'W��pS^lStiM^SIi"1  p.m��.4itap-.fJ.,..^.Mkr.,_Pio,)1,t*!���(.,.fc,5!,J,. -.,, _.,,... ..-���   ,,,.,.,    ...,..,.'*.���   ,. "      T ^iWflHasSs*:!^,^!.*?.**^*,  Published Wcdncw! .)'��� *it Sechelt  on I..C.V Sunshine torn      ,  by  Sechelt Peninsula Timet* Ltd,  Box 381 - SccbcJl, B.C,  Douglat G, Wheeler, VJltor  S, R, Ahgard, Publisher  Subscription Raw;, tin advance)  -. I -Yew,- $$.-��- 2 -���- Year*,-.-.- W------1 ���-Ycart,~ % 13 ���  ' U.S, ..ml forci. n, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to F.gmom  (Hone Sound to Jerri* Inlet)    >  Were taken </.  . tmtr,  �����^fa^w��Wi��.*��^_^#%#��^����*��#^��<w����_��_^_%,  Upon \'aruau\ei Inland  Many ruuih are plunned,  Connecting vital ureas  Ati indmtrin expand  7iie\ U urnt vi e\ rr\ pothole  'Tumi Trull 'If. Cariboo  hut tu hirnfiun highway 101  Wm obviously taboo,  The Readers Right  Utters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, aiihoitgh a ),  '  pen-name njiy be used for publication, %    ,  Cruel slaughter  Editor, The Times:  Sir���The sight of fur coats  has for some years now  brought horrifying pictures to  mind of animals tortured���little sentient creatures dying  agonized and terror-filled in  bitterly cold weatheir-^some-  times chewing off foot or leg  to-escape.��"  -.���-'������-  And now the almost unbelievably cruel slaughter of seals  who haVe no power of resistance is heartbreaking news.  Women are entirely to blame  for this sorry state of affairs.  Tiie hand that rocks the cradle  rules the fur trade. When women refuse to encourage the promoters of a heartless but most  lucrative bunt���by discarding  animals skins as garments-  then the indiscriminate annihilation of these defenceless  creatures will come to a quick  end.  ���VI. L. WINEGARDEN  Carry on  Editor, The Times:  Sir���It is my opinion that  your paper and editorials are  excellent,,, and _from_,j[^bsons  standpoint the ratepayers, I am  sure are very interested in  wfaat goes on at the commission's meetings���particularly in  their best interests, so carry on  the good work.  :. EL HALSTEAD  ready overfed, turn,their noses up at anything  but the best of food and naturally are unable  to assist in garbage disposal. We therefore now  have two problems, an excess of rampaging  dogs and a litter problem.  An interested group is actively engaged  on the garbage situation but little or nothing  is done to seek a happy solution to the ever-  present dog menace. Lake the daffodil, the  subject comes up annually, but to no avail for  a solution evades our elected village fathers.  Until such time that a better answer is  found, it would appear we have to look to our  neighbours in the Indian Village to point the  .'��� waV- '.���'."������   -.'���'-'  Minute Messages  "Most people are bothered by  those passages of Scripturethey  do not understand: but . . . the  passages thai bother nie are thos^  I do understand". ��� Mark Twain  PREVARICATION  Twos'the dnnuatevent of  Sechelt Chamber's Upper Ten  Who together with alol     .  Of merely ordinary men  Gathered in the meeting place  To hear what would he done  To alleviate the problem  Of highway one-Ootie.  The minister, he could not come  Being busy keeping track  Of con thai cross the Lion't Gale  When traffic there is *la<k  The deputy sent his'regrets  '>'"'  With colleague staunch and true  Who said he I, new the problem  flirt little could he do,  Assistant deputies they say  .. Are really very ��.ic.,.,.,!��� ���..,, .,.... ......  Jo 00 guests politely .at  Around the dinner tabic  ''Tft'cy'letimtihmlwihePmvlncc^  Are highways by 'the nore  And lo while "away unilumr  Concerted  campaign  Editor, The Times:  Sr���How wonderful to know  that we have a person in this  community capable of. and with  the guts to write the powerful  article which appeared in the  recent issue of the "Peninsula  Times" dealing with the unspeakable cruelty to helpless  baby seals.  It is good to find our own  thoughts put into trenchant,  caustic and eloquent words. We  need a person of this quality  to speak for us in government  circles but since there are none  such and since most of the  humane societies seem to be  hamstrung for some reason or  other (otherwise this vile matter would have been cleaned up  long ago)���then the next best  thing is to organize a concerted  campaign of public protest. In  view of continuing lethargy in  responsible places it will take  a country-wide upsurge of anger to produce results* If everyone interested would take &  few moments out to write a  strong letter of protest to the  various members representing  us demanding the most drastic  penalties for this vicious cruel-  ty���and more effective still���if  the so-called tender sex would  e_crcise thoso specially gentle  qualities with which they aro  supposed to be endowed and refuse to wear the products of  this fiendish massacre���then  it would come to a swift, end  and we would once again hold  our heads high in a country  wherein juctice and mercy  might be restored. In the meantime it is no wonder that our  Christian crosses no longer fly  overhead. We are completely  unworthy of them.  Thank you and well said, Mr.  Editor.  ���MRS. G. E. WEBB.  Return visit  Editor, The Times:  ���Sir���Regarding    the    news  item on the front page ol your ,  paper regarding the Kitsilano  Boys' Band and the advert for  the band which states "FIRST  TIME   EVER  ON  THE  PENINSULA" This is a slight error. Arthur Delamont with all  members of his Kitsilano Boys'  Band   gave   two   concerts   in  July, 1S46, at Sechelt The boys  arrived  on the Union Steamships   S.S.   Cynthia   Saturday,  July 20, 1946, and gave a wonderful  concert  in  the  Sechelt  Dance   Hall   apd   on   Sunday  afternoon an open air concert  in the Sechelt park. I have a  movie film of the boys playing;  in the park. The late Ernest  Parr-Pearson   who   was  presi-  dfent of Sechelt Board ��f Trade  and the writer, who at the time  was    secretary    of    the    said  board, contacted Mr. Delamont  and he consented to come with  his band to help a very worthy  cause. AX the concert Saturday  evening  Arthur  Domini, sold  postcards of the band starting  at   $50.00   each,   dropping  the  price   to   $40-00,   then   $30.00.  When the price was $35.00 several persons bought and practically the whole audience purchased   a   post  card   at $5.00  each.  Quite a large sum was  raised   for   this   very   worthy  cause. The boys were all given  good  eats  and  sleeping  quarters   by   several   of  the  residents; we had 11 at our home.  Mr.   Delamont  and' several of  the boys  stayed at the hoteL  The band  left on the Sunday  evening   steamer   for  Vancouver.  . Tho Kitsilano Boys* Band is  world renowned and I do hope  the high school will bo filled  to capacity to hear this wonderful band.  -W. J- MAYNE.  Moral support  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I am taking , this opportunity to ask for a: little more  co-operation and moral supjport  for our Madeira Park soccer  teams. -  Mr.  Powers and Mr.  Bnnyn  have given their time freely to  coach these boys and also to,,  transport   them   to   and   from  the games.  Our boys try their best, but,  this is their first season and  maybe a little moral support  would help. This is the first  time Madcrla Park has had a  team, are we going to let it  be the last.  -MRS. D. HARRIS  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNpJER  UNION  WiMI" '*iWfM'''.*#^.>W^'ptm'l&WM4\tl*ipll'fflM��lK4.Wp^  CONDITIONS  wt*s$m>i>w^<>b?wA#^itet^ jw��W '*��in^wjw '.tsj. Ip. 'ibw��ib4, i*mmt-&tymt#ii^^timm'.-i&fr>tt&i$ t ,��to*am��wi**. .* .< ��rwj_*#4_Hl,s*ti w.  mxpjsifi  ^Jhe ^Jimei  *.,. ,.��..*.".  ._,.*4.|p. M. _ * ,t f1  ,' ���' <���> i.l. 1  p, .1  ^p..   pp. *  1"  J.--        _J ._,. ��.    -*.^:-!  *">  fcn.     *       I   ,  -^       *>.��>***      ���*-!���-.��. *,...-      - +* -f-rtf*.  Pender district ... .  Wide interest  - Wew., March 30, 1966    Seche.t Peninsula Times * Page 5  Legipij: Brctrieh 112   in Medallions;    Squaringly Yours  successful banquet  ROYAL'Canadian Legion No. 112 shuffleboard and dart  >     banquet was a great success, Marcli 4 at Madeira  Park. '   .    'i    .      "\      _   Special thanks , to, ,alL who  made it possible; Murrial-Crosby, Myrtle _Myers,,, Dolly. Clayton/ Annabelle MUlla, Beatrice  Douglas, Linda Johnson, Becky  Gamble, and Archie .Douglas,  from' our President Fred Crosby and: Secretary Myr%. Jfcige*  Wjratets���an - ^sbuffleboard;w  first,  Fred  Crosby  and-- Dave  Stiglitz. second,' Chic'Page and.  Dolly Clayton; booby prae/ W."  Harper and W. H|ggins. "  * "  Winners in darts:, first; Den-  YOUR RED CROSS IS  JL SERVING  TT   TODAY  REAbWFdRTOMQRl  niS Gamble and Myrtle Page;  second,, George Haddock and  Fred. Crosby;, booby prize, D.  Clayton and J. Gordon. ��� , ->  Winner of men's' singles in  darts: first, Eric Antilla;, sec-  ;ond, George Haddock.,  1 Winners Jn^ ladies'^ siiigle.i:  'firsts Carol'Reid; second, Mur-  ri'al Crosby!    **    ,\ " ��� r -  1 'Our Canadian Legion Shuffle-  board boys, Dave -Stiglitz and  Fred Crosby, won 'all three trophies on the Peninsula���Garden  Bay Trophy, Pender Harbour  Hotel Trophy, and the Canadian  Legion'Winston Churchill Trophy; all in competition with  teams from .Garden Bay, Pender Harbour Hotel, and Powell River Xegion, whose learns  visited Pender Harbour to compete on March 25.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  , COMMEMORATIVE ,.   . medal-  ,   lions to honor Canadian' pioneers are creating' w.de- inter-  , est' throughout British, Colum-  >tria,/ according   to .local- centennial committees reporting to  the    Canadian     Confederation'  Centennial  Committee  of , British Columbia.     -  \ -   I-'".  ,   The. medallian.  with, ribbon,  .will  be presented in 1967' to  * those ,, qualifying. _ Applications  >must be made to local .committees,  who- will supply 'the-  - necessary iorms.' ' ,  For.' _the. purpose. M.. ^this  award, a pioneer is defined as  any" person, who.-was either,  born in Canada-or a resident  of Canada prior to January 1,  1892.       "    / -       ���  It is not necessary that such  a person has continuous residence in Canada since that  date, but he Dr she must be a  resident of British Columbia at  ' the present time."  Local Centennial Committees  have set up sub-committees to  handle registrations, which  must be signed by the applicant and an authorized official  of the local committee.  r\  -     ���>   -     -"    -       ,'       * ,. -���by Motirice Hemstreef  HELLO!'pant-pant;andsa couple of puffs,-I*am behind  schedule today so I will get on with the information on hand without bothering to tell you what the  "weather is like because if-you look outside you can see  for yourself, and I must say it's quite nice.  .   The   Wilson   Creek  squares-  -are  just   about  through   their-  classes  and  are really "doing  . great,   while   the   Sechelt" Jr.  squares are practicing for the  Sechelt P-TA  family  night to  "be held at the. Sechelt' school  -activity  hall  on* the evenings  of April 1 and 2, doors open at  7 p.m.  This "will  be a  show  that-you won't want to' mite,  so come* early ,if you want to  gett-a  choice �� seat  as  it  will  probably' be  a' full house  as  usual, both nights.  The square dance graduation  of Larry Olson's class at Powell River on April 2. Saturday  evening with Jack Webber from  Victoria, emcee and caller for  the night, was all correct information except the square  dance is to be held at the Stillwater Hall. That's',-not quite  so   far   to   travel, .so   more  square dancers should be. able  to attend. It's going to be an  all out, go-go square dance.  Definition of a consultant:  a man who borrows your watch  and tells yob what time it is.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USSD  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  - Jed  Farewell  ew6 an  9*mtnrmmmm��mmmmmmm*mm0wBm*Mmmmmmmm*mmmmmMm*mmmmi  Chain Saw Centre  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch -  Homelite . Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  wmmmwmmwmm��mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��mmmmm��mmm��mmmkmmmmi  ��� ��  Your Peninsula Centre       \  ���' for Furniture, Appliances      \  iv,, ,   ,.v,        ...    ..��.,  Sales bind Service |  Richler's T.V. & Radio Lid.!  Sechelt, B.C Phone 885-9777:  m*mmmtmmmmmm  mmm��mmmmmmmmmimt��mmmt0mm^mmm0t>  lewitz  ��  I  !  !  i  j  \  ��  _  8  S  .  ������jJ  .  8  lewd  of your business leaders  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^.mMmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmMmmmmmmmmm^ .   *m~mmmmmmmwmmMmmM*m*mwmmmmmmmm-mmmmmmmmmmm-mMmM,  GULF  AUCTIONEER SERVICE  Your household furnishings gladly...  j   auctioned off - By arrangement - call  | J. L. BENNER  Sechelt, B.C.���885-2058  |  !���  1.  ! .  \  I.  i  i  ^0mm+mmm*mwBBmmmmmmmm  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  :0mmmmm0tmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmm^mmme��mmmmmmmmmmmmt^mm0mp  Plumbing and Healing  Lei us cater to !  all your Plumb- j  ing and Heat- 8  Ing needs. Oil J  Co, or Bank financing' available. ,  SUPPLIES  and  SERVICE  8  8  *  "1  i-  For all your building needs -  Be it a new home - Adding a  room or two - Redecorating  or just a few. minor repairs.  JUST DROP IN AND SEE US  FIRST  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Qualify Printing  ALL YOUR REQUIREMENTS  UNDER A UNION LABEL BY'  SKrLLED CRAFTSMEN.  Shop on the Peninsula. Get it ot the  SECHELT, PENINSULA TIMES  i  !  i ���  i  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating l&|Siipolies  FREE ESTIMATES    ,  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 886-9533  *������'  !��. mmm-mm^mm0,mmmmmm>���mmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m^  ! I  fpr-0r#m  wmr^mmmmmm0mmm0imm0immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  Phone 885-2283  Sechelt, B.C.  Benner Bros.  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  mf��mmr>0ml'i'mmi��mm'>���'">'"'''���'"'i'"''"''"""'''"'i"""'^"tm^mmmm"'^m " �����**��������������  i  W_��M��mw��l��WIMW��W������Ml^^��WW��m<'��W��wW��W��/WW����>lj  \y '��� ������;?!-- NEW  \ PUNNING A NEW HOME?  !   Adding a room or two ��� or just re-  ;   decorating? See us first for all your  requirements.  Sfizes 8 to 24 la  i ��^Mi|iM��s*��>*B��,*MW-B tt4fa#rt lM*fe**'��MB*'*< h it*��M*ipfciAtil'  ,.    f  Helem's Fashion  Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. �� Phono 886-9941  !  ;  * JfipV'J-1* J*.  ,1  rfH) pmmmmmm  II Gulf Building Supplies |  |   |   Phone 885-2283 Sechelt, B.C.   j  00* ��        rmmmmmmmmmmmm���'mm*mmm*mm*mmm��mmMmmmmmm��mmmmr'm��m<*,  \l\  \\srf,\-\ ��^aS^*^__*a_. g.s��^a  '".w"*'.i*iipteftlcvpiir'v..t<Dj'vi.*i.y,^-P.^  .>��p��p.*��<SP-��i,<  ;si^��.��s'pt^^s��"w5^.S'<��w^  t>qgef    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., Mdrch 30; 1966  Sechelt wedding ...  y  ���&  ring ceremonY  unites local couple  MARRIAGE of Colleen Dooley to Dennis Leigh Bartline took place in the Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt at 2:30 p.m., March 19, 1966.                   ���  Colleen is the eldest daugh-    ��� '��� ���  ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter S.  -Dooley of West Sechelt. Dennis  is the youngest son of Mrs.  Cal Tingley, West Sechelt and  J)oh Bartline, California, U.S.A.  Two pillars of pastel-colored  flowers decorated, the church  for" the double-ring ceremony  and, the Rev A. Willis united  the   young   couple   in   matri  mony.  The bride, who was given  away by her father, wore a  full-skirted street-length gown  of white brocade and simple  white pill box hat. She carried a beautiful bouquet of cascading coral roses and white  lily of the valley. Maid of Honor was Miss Sharon Keeley,  who wore a full-skirted salmon-  colored dress with shoes and  hat to match; her bouquet  matched' that of the bride.  Terry Phillips was best man.  Following the wedding, a reception was held at the home  of the bride's parents where  ;Mr.. Phillips propose the toast  to   the   bride.   Waiter   Dooley  proposed a toast to the young  couple.  The bride's mother chose a  pink suit with beige accessories for the occasion and wore  a corsage of white carnations.  The groom's mother wore a  yellow suit with black accessories and wore a corsage of  ������ salmon roses.  ���Leaving for a brief honeymoon on the lower mainland,  the bride wore a pink suit with  white accessories and corsage.  Out-of-town guests attending  the wedding included Mrs. Ed  Shanning, Calgary; Mrs. Clare  Chapin, Redmond, Washington; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Marr,  Redmond,    Washington!    tori  Marr also from Redmond, and  Karen Nolan, Woodinville,  Washington.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Bartline will make Selma Park  their new place of residence.  USE TIMES AD BRIEFS  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  This is the  Centennial Symbol.  :,',1^  oes-.it-mean?  oes i  Wc hope It means more than any other symbol you  have ever been exposed to. Because this symbol is  Canada. And Canada Is you. <  It Is composed of eleven triangles, Ten reprinting  the Provinces, and the other, our northern territory.  Thc triangles arc arranged as a stylized Maple Leaf,.  the identifying symbol for Canncla and Canadian*,  It Is your pymbol and it can help stand for your  Involvement in Canada. It can show your pride, It��.  can interpret your enthusiasm for a greater Canada.  From this point on, all Canadians will be caught up  in the growing excitement of honouring 100 years of  Confederation. Individuals will soon bo involved with  their own Centennial projects, Many communities  -THE CENTENNIAL  have already begun to embark on large scale Centennial endeavours, Industries have Initiated widespread Centennial efforts of varying degrees, AH  Canadians working to say "Canada'* to thc world,  You will be seeing this symbol everywhere, Llko  to be one of those behind it? Vte'd like you to use  the symbol In your home; your office; at school; In  your plant; whercyer you can. Thc manual rioted  ~ below mayhclp to explain how you can best use Itr-  Remember, this Is an opportunity for all of us to  i understand Canada, Its history, Its present and Its  future* Let's explore what can now be called a great  country. Let's all be a symbol for Canada, thc same  way this is a symbol jfoj Centennial,  Tho Centennial Commission  P,0,Ilo.l9C7  Ottawa, Canada.  Picas . send mo n copy of thc manual,  "How to uoc tho .Centennial Symbol",  Name   ifSWiWftmiVwijM'!  Address.  City-��� ; Province      '���',,  l*m mm mm pm m* **m p��m t^m p* ����. ��^ .���. ^m pm* f*n im* p*q m* mm  1-rffittMM^iHfs.^.MiiWW'  Btf.M^^-^^fts^fitftfMwJWti&iAttt  MMMMMMMMNM  \1IITMI  .Fn.. , ������,-., ."���.���������.i'-H;,lte',  -. . ' "i��  p.:..  i _ ���.   1-  ���^ .  �� *���****���*      ������-���J**_  f      1TT-��tf-o ���,,...,    ^f..  -i  ���A  3k  Full dress rehearsal  SMARTLY attired in new uniforms manufactured/ in Village Hall, honored Corporal Ray Nelson of the BCMP,  ���J�� \ 5. *V Sechelt Residential School ��and has -Sechelt detachment, leaving3 this week for duty inNorth  made rapid  strides since aquiring new instruments;   Vancouver. '.i-. i-BUI?". ���uu^jawBnfl  First fun dress appearance last Sunday at the Indian ,  >    Wed., Mar. 30, '66 Sechelt  Peninsula Times      Page 7  Homemakers club  hosting bazaar  MEMBERS of the , Homemakers Qub on Sechelt Reserve  are now in action. The Club Is  hosting a spring bazaar to be  held in the Reserve Hall, starting at 1 p.m. on April 2 and  everyone is invited.  There will be games for the  children and the raffle of *a  $35 Food Hamper, the proceeds  going to aid the Soccer Club.  The draw will be held during  the bazaar   .  Future ��vents planned, include a garden contest with  very good prizes. This contest  is to -try to improve the appearance of the village and  will consist of flower displays,  vegetable gardens and lawns.  First prize S40; second prize,  $20, third prize, $15. The judging will be held at the end of  June.  ��� Executive officers /of the  Homemakers Club for 19&5  are: President, Mrs. Bichard  Johnson; Vice-President, Mrs.  Ronald Joe; Treasurer, Mrs.  Alfred August and Secretary  Miss Linda Joe.  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  Presentation  GESTURE of appreciation for past services was the  presentation of an Indian sweater to Corporal Ray  Nelson by Mrs. Sadie Johnson, president of the Home-  makers' Club. '  Large attendance . . ���  Residential School land  honors Corporal Melson  FIRST official appearance of the Sechelt Residential  School Band resplendent in new uniforms, delight-     ,_���, w  ed a large crowd of spectators and honored guests last   scd on the Peninsula.  Sunday as they played in front of the Sechelt Indian  Village hall at a function in honor of Corporal Ray Nelson of the ROMP, leaving this week for duty in Vancouver;   .. ��� ' '- : -��� ;������ '���   able to attend, in which he  wrote that in the event of a  problem, Cpl. Nelson always  proved himself a tremendous  help and comfort. "He never  tried to play the role of a tough  lawman, rather, his ability was  shown in 'his strength of character," he said,  Other 'speakers, Magistrate  Mittlesteadt, Com missioner  Benner and Norm .Rudolph, all  agreed with further ,��omments  by Mr. .Dawe that our loss will  surely be North Vahcbuver's  gain, and that both he and his  wife Bev, will be sorely mis-  & BUILDING SUPPLIES  WOW! Look at these buys -  2'x4' Peg Board Panels ^^c  V.F.O. Wallboards 4'xS'   ������������'������,    ;$2,g9:  3/8" Sanded Plywood $3>95  AND MA^Y 6f HER PUYS ON  PAINTS/ PLUMBING. ELECTRICAL ETCJ.  Come in and see for yourself  BUILDING SUPPLIES LID.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7755  Present for the occasion wcro  Magistrate and Mrs, Mittlc  stoadt, Commissioner and Mrs.  Joe .Benner, Mr,, and Mtb.  Norm Rudolph of Port Mellon,  Mr. -and Mrs, Los Peterson of  Gibsons nnd members of tho  Indian Council.  .Highlight of tho event was  tho gift of a fine Indian sweater, knitted by Mrs. Tkmisa  Pave and, presented to Cpl. NeK  _flPJIiJW-J&tew^  President of Iho llomomakors  .Club,   Chairman of the giUhorinfl.,  Clarence .loo expressed his re-  grots nt the Joss to the district  of Cp1, Nelson, who, he said,  had proved a [{rent asset to  Jwth tho Village of Socholt and  tho Indian Village, "Ho knew  wo wore, emerging Into a new  society and has .eon oC great  assistance to, us," lie said, Ho  concluded by wiBhlng;tho Cor  poral every success and told  him he would ho welcome at  any time, should ho return.  In Tcply.cpl, Nelson said it  had been a great pleasure to  have served in tho district.  "The role of a >w officer la  not an easy one for It lrwus  iably entylls having to take  one side," ho said, "It has nh  ways been a pleasure working  with tho Indian Council for  thoy have ^always com. perated,  ���and"without* thclriiclpT'wottld"  not have had, such. success,"  ho added,  Los  Peterson read  a  letter  from Earl Dawe; who was un-  Chiropractic Office  MONDAY - THURSDAY  1678 MarinerPr.ivo��Gibson*  Phono' 886-9843  �� ��� .!        !  A lew Serfice for the Peninsula  NEW OR "A-l" USED CARS OR TRUCKS DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR  Instant "On The Spot"financing  Soyo Trovol, Time and Expense  1 lrfT'^fe��i*rtpiW(*^��l!lt4��'rt^(Wp>(VHll��^Wi*^*ffS��!Slf I       ' Phone Cpl lect To  MR. MICKEY COE  ��  �����.��^^l..PP^��B^  ��   .      k  ��J��:M��|j��P*.��Mi|     Mj     ��M.mto^1M.*#.*^lfrl,JMW.  ��._P^��-_t;teWte<^  ReiTBR 7-*497  ���i^Kbe**!,^*"1^ **i**PiSfJj!p(fpisMt.^WlHi**Bl'pWWW fi  /  , Sales Representative  BROWN  BROS, MOTORS  5690 Granville St. (at 41 ��t Aye,) Vancouver 13, B.C.  FALCON ���    ~       FA1RLANE      ���      GALAXIE   '   ���       MUSTANG  THUNDERBIRD       ���       FORD TRUCKS             "A-l" USED CARS  *I��^M��#ietB(.&IS��SI(pM ��*��(.l(sij-#p.* WiMMI^-f**^  ':/-;  ���f.rl  jf. I.  >'i"M ~^i        f    \.VV^SV(lpV I**!- '*'<  _- J.(.      nvfci���i  ���" I  ���xs;  f-pV  1, 1  I  11 I  V  *l  'e ��  Page 8    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., March 30, 1966,     Avta  rOUIlCil  Round about the town    film siicdeis  -o��"'  SUNSHINE Coast. Arts  Council - presentation of four Can-  Minister announces �� . .  cholarship program  aid  increases  ...,..,      This was a fascinating group   students who may earn one-third of their umveraty tiu-  and be ready to sweep rt bag.   of 0^^ .fi^s, showing   tion fees by obfctfttig second class standing.     >       * ~  under   the   rug,   tfcey   voted    cnmant r����*a��>G m��d ma<mi_       previously  all  students  who  ^^7"  attained, first class standing of money available for bursor-  of, 80 per cent or better had ies would also tie increased ibis  half their next year's tuition year by $50,000. While scholar-  fees paid, and up to 2,500 top    ships are awarded entirely fo*  �� ���By Ed Green  - THOUGH I am somewhat shortsighted I cannot find the    ada ' Film Board films  about  taffiS �� SffitS* fatoUy reSemWeS a   2"��2M! TM   THE BRITISH Columbia Government's scholarship^ v  0.m��   �� few inS  ���    Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons. gi_m has been revised to increase tte numbers.  inquiries I am told this is on  account of some MPs who seenv  to have vim and vigor to spare  on something they weren't  elected for, and have been seen  trotting around with a beeyoo-  tiful girl spy. This allegedly  stunning dish is said to be so  pretty that she takes your  breath away. There must be  some truth in it because none  of the MPs. want to babble  about it yet and have taken to  carrying lunch buckets with  thermos bottles so they won't  be tempted to go out to lunch  with anything that looks like  a spy.  Meanwhile,, back at her castle on the Rhine, or was it a  cold water flat in Munich, it  turns out that the charming spy  is none other than Gertie Mun-  singer, a name that lends itself to many distortions, and  she stoutly denies she was  spying for anybody. This is a  great pity because if she had  fed the Russians all of our  state secrets they would be as  fair: behind as we are, if thesy  she didn't, she says, and as a  consequence she was able to  go to Paris and pick up a few  stylish gowns, fives thousand'  dollars worth of them, and a  1 few.,oth��'._..jrinke&i,itq..vgo, with  them. -. The .loot snowballed up  so fast that Gertie had to hire  a lawyer and an accountant.  Back in, Ottawa, Mr. Diefen-  baker, a killjoy if ever, there.  themselves some more fringe  benefits. Just so nobody would  miss out, they added a new  wing to the Payroll Building  and then went home for a well-  earned rest even if they hadn't  done anything to help the  country.  We are assured that Gertie's  escapades have nothing in common with the Profumo scandal.  Personally I couldn't "care less.  I am not so naive as to believe that power makes purity  any more than cold air is  necessarily fresh air. If a cabinet minister wants to dip into  a pot of scallopini with an international beauty more power  to him.  This does not mean that the  House should be used as a  Playboy Club with svelte bunnies moving: .quietly around.; I  somehow get the idea that the  boys would not keep their  minds on their work; hot that  they ever did if we judge them  bythe actions on Old Age Pensions and Veterans War Allowance; but just on their work.  some of Canada's most magnificent, virtually unexplored  scenery in the valley of the  Nahanni river. t      j  The, particular problems of  the younger generation of Indian people who belong to neither the white society nor the  culturev of their - elders, were  sympathetically- portrayed in  the Circle of the Sun. The beginnings of the' Shakespeare  festival at Stratford, Ontario  made an exciting documentary  and the beautiful photographic  record of Eskimo life left us  with an increased admiration  for these people who so successfully conquered theri environment  Thirty-two adults and six  students took out membership  in the Arts Council, bringing  the membership to 61 adults,  seven students-and one corporate membership.  Reading a current best seller  convinced us of one thing. The  wages of sin is a .big, fat royalty check.  Sechelt Bowting Alleys  students who obtained second  class standing, between 70 and  80 per cent, had one-third of  their fees paid. In a recent announcement in the Legislature  the Honorable L. R. Peterson,  minister of education, said the  limit on second class scholarships would be raised to 3,500.  Tbe scholarships can be won  by Grade XII students who  write government examinations, Grade XIII students, and  students in each year of their  undergraduate studies at the  universities of British Columbia, Simon Fraser, Victoria and  Notre Dame at Nelson, Vancouver City College, and the  Institute of Technology in Bur-  naby. They will be awarded to  qualifying' students who undertake a full year of study at  any one of the institutions or  at the West Kootenay Regiohal  College which will open in  September. The 3,500 second-  class scholarships cover all  eligible institutions.  A total of 3,987 students benefitted from, the program Jast;,  year. Mr. Peterson said the  number of second class scholarships had been increased  because .of the growing num-  ���by Eve Moscrip  IN THE Junior School playoffs Saturday, Thunderhirds  _. . _ __   ^C^^^M^^sbm^ ��** V Glides for ^TAS S^hSSr  was one, shouts that the whole   fe trophy  1035-m%e  winning  team  consisted   of education,  thing is a frameup to discredit    Bmy  Nestman,   Ron  Casej.,  Marvin John and  Sven Mr. Peterson said the amount  Poulsen.  the glorious records of the Conservatives while they were in  office. "Gertie, he says, is certainly - a    scalliwag;    nothing  more. If she enjoyed inhaling  a dish of fish and chips with  an MP what harm could there  be in that? Why, even he, he  asserted, had wined and dined,  well maybe not dined, or is it  wined, in any case he had done  it and. none of the tarnish had  rubbed.off on him.  i     All of these.perils, Mr. Die-  1 fenbakef said, were the price  * one had to pay' for bedding such  !  High  office.   Just   about   this  ' time some of the political bedfellows,' began straggling back  | to Ottawa and,said they were  ! Royal Commissions on this and  | that  so   Mr.   Pearson  decided  J there should.be Q Roy pi Com-  ' mission   to   investigate  Gertie  i too. Mr.' Diefenbaker said this  f was dirty pool so he called for  a Royal Commission .to inves-  scholastic achievement financial need is considered- in  awarding bursaries.       ]   >  Success rewards  Teen Club event  TEEN Dance organized by the  Sechelt Peninsula Dozzerones and held last Saturday  in St. Hilda's Church Hall was  an outstanding success.  It is estimated that approximately 200 teenagers danced to  the music of the Powell River  Playmates. The Go Go group  featured Judy Chambers and  Linda Hadden and a young visitor from Prince George, Ron  Parry.  Chaperones for the evening  were Mrf and Mrs. R ay, Stock-  weU and Mr. and Mrs. Stan  Anderson.  During the evening the Dozzerones chose their first executive: Chairman, Mary Lamb;  Vice ���. Chairman,;;tJM��_5&. J^**.,  Secretary, Trisbai Anderson;  Treasurer, John Thorold; Social and Advertising Committee  Chairman, Kirsten Jorgensen.  This newly formed teen club  will be holding a social evening in the near future.  LEAGUE  SCORES  Buckskins: Ted Joe 666 (292),  Gertie Joe 603, Earl John 666  (297).  Ladies: ��� Dorothy Smith 666  (258, 255), Iona  Strachan 265.  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip 634 (238).  Pender: Evelyn Harrison 625  (259), Bob Bain 633.  Sechelt     Commercial:     Eve  Moscrip  648   (257),  Matt  Jae-  - ge��   714," Dave   Pickard   278,  Butch Ono 318, \ Red Robinson  305,  Dennis  Gamble 310.   ,  Sports Club: Jay Eldred 772  (290), Elly Mason 668 (251),  Bill Ellis 281, Steve Reiter 286,  Red Robinson 278.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goesen 519  (321), Earl John 504 (306),  Dean Raffle 354 (231).  Juniors:    Ken    Akeson    338  : tigate Royal Commissions and    <196>��    Sasan  jorgensen    310  'soon   there ��� are ��� more   Royal    (167)-  Commissioners than .there are  ^ hairs on a hermit. This makes  ; everybody happy, so after tell-  1 ing tho Royal Commissions  . what   they   were  to   discover  Daughter's-at the dungarees-  and-loafers stage when she  wears dungarees and dates  loafers.  ,l  I  ( |  piLmmmmmiim  CENTENNIAL THEME  SECHELT ACTIVITY HALL  April, 1st and, 2nd, 1966  DOORS OPEN 7:00 P.M.  PROGRAMME 7:30���10:00 P.M.  ftfclMWMkhfal^i^tjtriJtMlfrW,  ��FORw\DVANCE- TICKETS -PHONE:��   ' ������  Mrs. t>. Grby-1885-2030  'l'^^'',V,,-Mrs.1''C^Poteet-~885-9555"'   ��� \//T  Tickets on sale by P.T.A. members at  Shop Easy and Redman's Stores on March 26, 1966  ADUCIS 75c  CHILDREN & STUDENTS 25c  SWi^ Z* TT4 ,W?wt Every YounK GM Should Know About�� Motion Home.  That! wiHitfYot^^  family��needa. That it will also provide uamim MV1NQ; lighting planned for oaalor work, more  enjoyable leiaure. Plus appwancb planninc.,' with tho baaic equipment thoy want today - and  proviaon for tomorrows new electrical aida, She knows, too; that .ll-electric living ia ft bettor  more about Medallion standard.. Aak your contractor or call D,0. Hydro and take advantage of  ., ,ourJrej.H0me,I.lanRinE.Sorvlcca. And mayyouboth enjoy ft'W(etlm�� of good electrical llvlrtftt  THE CWJOD MFE IS ELECTRIC. TURN IT ONl  ^����ii��liii*WW��((iitil��WSiWil��*Bt;'��s| ii^*MfUi!?*#i(��Jl'^i*��  Pender Hartior Electronics  FRANCIS PENINSULA���Ph. 003.2316  ELECTRIC LTD.  5LCHILT, 0,C^PIir6854O62  ROBILUARD ELECTRIC  . ECHELT, B.Cr-Ph. 80. -2131  B,C, HYDRO  Nick's ElecftrBc & Applljinceo  MADEIRA PARK. D.C.~Ph, B03.2S 16  H/lcPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, D.C.~Ph. 006.9609  TERRY AYLWIN  McCULLOUGH ROAD���Ph. 003-2154  .V  .i.8.  LiJyisld-uyhs,  A  ...,p.i',.-.i.iii''.... j...'i  Mj:'lUt?|;.\It)^1ilf-  I.ll.l-pl,p.lp,p��l,.1(i  i   'p. i   .    I     > "��� i ', .' ; - I iii'iii i1  .j.,..!..'.', \'.\h,t<>\ i... f  Who's lost  STUDYING maps at the patrol leader training session  held in Roberts Creek over the weekend, Ellen Gisle  and Alison Carmichael find Pati Gust an entertaining  instructor. Three gold cord guides from the Gibsons Co.,  Sandra Ward, Wendy Inglis and Pati Gust were valuable helpers during the coufse.   '    -  Pender Soars!  ���By Allan Wallace  THE DANCE Club held a St. Patrick's dance on Friday, March 18. With a good turn-out which netted  the club about $30 profit.  The American exchange students left ns on Saturday,  March 19 for their trip back  home. Our students returned  the same day. Their reports to  the student body gave a good  idea of their trip and their  experiences at the Longview  schools.  At the same, .assembly, Breiv  Tenth birthday  OAPO Branch 38  MR_  GEO.   Mould,  first vice-  president of Gibsons Branch  OAPO, No. 38, took the chair  ..    T .  ,, .     . .    for   the   monthly, meeting,   in  da- Lee  gave  a  report on  a    the absence of Mr. Wm. Haley  :tour of sever4 Vancouver hos-��� ��� due .to- sickness. . v.... sf,  pitals undertaken by the.Fu-       ��..,__,-     . * ��  Business was .cut to a minimum for .the occasion was the  ' tepth birthday of the branch.  Special thanks go to the Kin-  neUes who catered for -the  party,-with a huge decorated  cake, ice cream and delicious  refreshments.  Mrs. Violet Pet-  ture Nurses Club: Marilyn  Gardiner reported on her trip  to Victoria on the Education in  Democracy tour.  ��� -Students from each of Grades  10, 11 and 12-went by bus to  jVahcouyi. _: t J on Wednesday,  "March 23 to _tour Vancouver  ..Vocational ^School and the. C1^0n and Mrs. - Roberta. Cra  iBu. naby Vocational School and    mer served. , '   ,  'MORE   ABOUT  ...  ��� Reiereriduni   \  >��� \  v, ���from page 1  building in Salmon Arm which  did not include quarters for the  central library which would be-  housed- in this district's building.   -      * ���    >< '��   '  According to" the1 board's "calculations",, over a period, of 20  years, average yearly payments on the'district's share oL  the building will amount to less  than the present,rental on the  inadequate quarters now occupied. This accounted for the  , board's decision not to place  this expansion on a separate  referendum.  xSpeaking personally, Mr.  Horvath said that he was indifferent to the location but  population wise, Gibsons was  the logical location for the  building.  FULL SUPPORT  "Teachers fully support the  referendum and all that it contains," said J. Ferrari, speaking on behalf of the Sechelt  Teachers'  Association.  W. L. Reid, Sechelt school  principal observed that after,  hearing the possible reasons  for failure of Referendum No.  7, he felt that some other sys- ,  tern should be adopted., (The  present system requires the  approval'of 60 per cent of the  property owners in the district  NO ALTERNATIVE  Trustee Celia Fisher challenged a taxpayer who was  concerned over the increasing  cost of education, by asking,  "If you were a trustee, how  would you accommodate the  increasing numbers of school  children?"  EXPENSIVE REFUSAL  Former trustee, Mrs. Leslie  Jackson, commented that trustees were elected by the people and should have complete  control over the school .build-  -ing program;People,should re-  ;member,that.if toe-referendum  ���^fails^a seconif, time-fit? will be  presented again and, again at  12-month    intervals.-   Trustees  estimate that the cost of presenting   a, referendum   to  the  . taxpayers is $1,000. -  FUTURE DATE  It is anticipated that Referendum   No.* -8--amounting   to  $782,400- "will -. be ; presented J to  - thq pubic "sometime In" April.  Wed., March 30. 1966^ Sechelt Peninsula Times    Mge>;  ������       ��� ��� ,.  _     ��� ������ ' ���_-__  Hon. Phil. Gaglardi ... i   >>    ���-,.";:-.    ^  of Highways  evades issue of road  MINISTER of Highways^. A.' Gaglardi, was described':  , L as indifferent to the needs of completely reconstructing Highway 101 between Langdale and Powell  River, on the floor of the Legislature Wednesday. The  discussion of this highway came up during the minister  of highways' estimates.        ; ���   Gargrave told the house that  parts of Highway 101 were  built during the depression with  wheelbarrows, and looked it  Gargrave told the Legislature of tbe industrial growth of  Port Mellon and Powell River,  and said the road now services  30,000 people.  He asked for tbe elimination  of a bad U-turn three miles  north of Gibsons, and the reconstruction of bridges throughout the length of the highway.  The member asked for the  improvement to the ferry serv  ice from Blubber Bay on Tex-  ada Island.  He 'also asked for a bypass  around the village of Gibsons,  improvements to the' Lund  highway and to tiie Bella Coola-  Willams Lake road.  The local member urged the  minister to study the feasibility  of a new road from Port Mellon to Squamish through Wood-  fibre around the north side of  Howe Sound. Mr. Gaglardi said  he was negotiating with somp  of the companies concerning  this extension.  gMWmWWWWmiWWWI  WA  the. Technical, Institute. Three  students also went to Simon  Fraster, University. This trip  was very worthwhile and of  great interest,to the students.  ! Tecn-of-tho Week: Bcv Ness  has been > selected for - this  week's teen.1 Bev has been  popular, through her school  years. She is in Grade 12 and  is tho secretary, of tho Students'  Council. As . president of the  Dance Club she has helped in  Achieving their goal ot raising  money ftir. the band for the  graduation dance,  ) Bev .was head cheerleader  for"tho school at one time and  did. a wonderful job of that,  | Recently, Bov iljas become  engaged to Mr. L, Silvey of  Egrnont. Bev is planning to  find a job In Powell River pulp  mill after graduation, Wo are  going to .bo .'sorry to see her  leave school ' but that time  comes for all of us.  Games were .enjoyed wth  Mrs. W. Ross winning the prize  as the. best-dressed lady, and  Mr, G. Mould as the best dressed gentleman. Just what the  costumes were, was a bit of  a secret.  Mr. Hutchid(s had a card  efamx. afoot with {frizes tfor  the lucky ones and Mrs. Lau  won the monthly raffle,  A cordial ' invitation is extended to all OA^Os,'to join  this active group. Next meeting will |)c Monday,: April 18  at the health centre, Gibsons:  "/FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  This Easten  the costume  -for +otel  elegance*  SUITS - Walking Suits  \ and the latest in accessories .    ,  - NEW ARRIVALS -  Spring Cottons and Linens  '":   flefeitefs; Fashion  :   .; : Sfioppe" r- -:   j  ���      .       Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 866-9941  Your RED CROSS is  Jl- Serving JBL  Ready for Tomorrow j  #...���..(..   #���!�����   #'��   .   f )  ��   ft  f ���  ���   t   *   *   I  t  *   *   ���'#   #   ��   <  Place of Quiet Waters  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  \argaret Mdittyre  of Sechelt  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00  (plus 25c tax)  MIUUUUUUUWUUUWW^^  -DOGGONE-ITI-The^SecraMs-Our?  Parkers Have Done If Again  Another Big Expansion Under Wa^  jLmuummnim urn, mirnrw - '����!-.���������> �� mi��_<iw-B-i��Mi��iiww t w��wwnrmwiww.MiP-  _  <i       ��.l    ��.!**     .  ��. i|.    .   ^��    .   (t. M*). 11  \\  I ll I  I  I'  ,11 j',  I  i| l\ p 1  J,    / ���.t'{��*f .S'X'fixrt^U'  <w  ��� >�����  Page 10   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., March 30, 1966  J!:  ��._;���. v  its^f��ti(MbUiJ|(4Wi��*��^jW^-*i*v��ti*  I  that. He capitulated. He agreed  to set up an inquiry in-camera.  But first he would personally  telephone the alleged spy to  ensure   that   Spencer .did   in-    deed   want   an ��� inquiry.   The  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau   phone call was made, probably  u, '     .     .    . the first time in history that  JUST OVER one year ago the Department of External the head of state has telephon-  Affairs issued a press release. That release was the . ed a man accused of .being insert of a series of developments that culminated in the Yolved in an espionage Ting  Liberal minority government experiencing its most severe setback in the Commons. It left the government badly shaken and was a serious blow to the power and prestige of Prime Minister L. B. Pearson.  In May, 1965 External Affairs  Surprise shower held al Gibsons  issued a statement disclosing  the break-up by RCMP of a  ���Russian industrial espionage  ring that had been operating in  Canada. The release v^'ent into  much more detail than was customary for such statements  .dealing with security cases. Jt  was a mistake for which the  .government was to pay dearly.  The government explained at  the time that more information was being given out than  usual in order to call attention  to the changes to national security that are threatening on  all sides today, to focus attention on the kind of conspiracies  developing and the relationship  of these dangers to civil servants. As a result of the espionage activities that had been uncovered two Russians attached  to the USSR embassy in Ottawa  were ordered . back to their  home land.  ���,,__ The release revealed ;teat. two  Canadians were involved. One  had gene straight to the RCMP  when he had been approached  .by the Russians. The second  had not. JBut the government  indicated it was taking no legal  action-against\ the-second man  because he was dangerously ill  at the time the press Telease  was issued. The implication  was that he -was not expected  to recover from his illness. ":  But recover he did. He Was  operated on for the removal of  a cancerous lung. He survived-  and eventually made his identity known to a Vancouver newspaperman. He is Victor Spencer a former postal clerk in  ._ Vancouver. The government, ordered a civil service inquiry  and after the hearing Spencer  was fired.  Later Justice Minister Lucien  Cardin appeared on a CBC program!-"This Hour Has Seven  Days*' and there he confirmed  that Spencer was the second  Canadian named in the external affairs release; He branded Spencer a risk to security of  the state'and. said he would be  kept under surveillance.,  There it was.-all- the ingredients for the NDP and the  Progressive Conservatives to  seize on the case and exploit it  as a prime example of the civil  liberties of the little man being trampled underfoot by a  heartless and arrogant administration, They lost no time.  Victor Spencer became a cause  celebre. The opposition howled  that Spencer had been publicly  branded a traitor and placed  undor life-long surveillance  without even having the opportunity of a trial, The government protested that Spencer  had publicly identified, himself  by his own actions, Justice  Minister Cardin on the advice  of his law officers and undoubtedly encouraged In his stand  by the RCMP, argued vehemently against any inquiry be-  irtg launched Into tho case. Inquiries cannot bo permitted,  into national security cases as  they would expose to tho view  pf Canada's enemies her counter-espionage organization,  Tho cabinet studied tho case,  Prime Minister Pearson at tho  outset was Inclined to tho ylcv^  tliB'Tffia^  porccclurew might perhaps bo  duo for a searching cxnmln. -  tion.by a Judicial committee or  commission, Biit Iho majority  of tho cabinet was opposed to,  such a move and Iho decision  was taken to stand^irm. ngalnht  the demands of tho opposition  for nn Inquiry into tho Spencer  case/  Tho Unttlo was Joined on tho  floor of the House. The Conserv  vatives and NDP dug in their  .heels and stalled and delayed  passage of estimates, arguing  vehemently about the need to  have an inquiry look into the  Spencer case to ensure that  the former postal clerk had  been fairly treated. The Prime  Minister said Spencer had not  complained about his treatment, on the contrary he had  sent a letter to the government  in which he thanked those concerned for the considerate manlier in which they had handled  his case.  The verbal battle dragged on.  The government was getting  close to the deadline when it  would have exhausted its financial resources. Still the opposition refused to budge. Justice  Minister Cardin, his patience  exhausted, turned on his tor-  menter, Opposition Leader Die-  fenbaker and blasted mm.^Seldom has the Tory leader been  so mauled before in the Commons. The fury of the attack  left Diefenbaker hanging on the  ropes and Cardin was the hero  of the Liberal backbenchers.  Cardin declared" firmly," emphatically and finally that he  had stated the government's  position and it would not be  changed.  But up rose David Lewis, of  the New Democratic Party. In  a reasoned appeal to the government and prime minister,  he argued that such obstinancy  bordered on stupidity, that  there would be no threat to  national security in granting an  in-camera inquiry into' the  Spencer case.  His clinching argument wasj  that ��e bad contacted Spencer  through a Vancouver lawyer.  Spencer had informed Lewis  that,he was not satisfied with  his treatment, that he regarded  it as unfair that he should lose  his pension and insurance benefits and that he wanted.an inquiry,  That did it. Primie Minister  Pearson wavered. He was now  concerned that perhaps an in-  camera inquiry should be held  to ensure thaf Spencer ihad not  been unfairly treated, There  \vere those in the government  who wanted to still stand firm  against the demands of the  united opposition���all four  groups were now against the  government. A motion; of confidence in the justice minister  was moved, A vote might have  seen the defeat of the government. A minority government  must give ground under such  circumstances.  The prime minister did just  But Mr. Pearson went further.  He returned to his original intentions and announced the decision to establish a sweeping  inquiry into the whole national  security and procedures in this  country.  The opposition was jubilant;  it had humbled and humiliated  the government. The Liberal  backbenchers and many of the  cabinet were indignant and disgusted with Mr; Pearson's  capitulation. They were irate  at. the treatment he had accorded Mr. Cardin, who was left  shattered and visibly embittered. His political enemy, the  opposition leader, tasted the  fruits of victory and found them  sweet. He was not magnanimous. He revelled in his; triumph and whiplashed the justice minister while other. Conservatives poured salt in the  open wounds. The government  .had survived the crisis but it  will never be the same.  i  Kinettes combine  initiation meet  GIBSONS Kinettes recently travelled to Sechelt for a combined installation ceremony,  when five new members were  initiated.  Hosted by the Sechelt Club,  & .pleasant dinner..was <enjoyed  prior to the candlelight initiation of Gibsons Kinettes, Bobbi  Cramer, Jan Peterson and Joy  Smith; and Sechelt Kinettes,  Bonnie Nelson and Sheri Anderson.  .Sechelt President Helen Phillips and fPast President Of Gibsons >Kinnettes,  Lorraine . God-  dard presented pins to the new ;  members. * '"       '.' "'     '"'   "' "  A brief business meeting followed the ceremony, the. remainder of the evening passed  pleasantly as members of the  two clubs became better acquainted.  MORE ABOUT . . .  �� Water supply      ���from page 1  to Roberts Creek and so on"  Suggesting the group carry  o, t a little more leg work and  preparation, Gargrave recommended a feasibility study be  made before again making representations to Victoria.  Mr. Wes Hodgson objected to  repeated reference to the Sechelt Peninsula by Gargrave,  stating thc bulk of population  was in the Gibsons area and  that he preferred to hear it referred to as "West Howe  Sound." He also pointed out  that Gibsons hoped to improve  its water supply shortly should  well drilling prove successful,  it will then bo possible to consider expanding village boundaries, "People tony then demand water," ho said.  BRIDE-to-be   Heather   Garlick.  was  honored  at a  surprise  shower held on Sunday,' March'.  20 in -the .home of Miss Kathy  Morrison, Langdale Heights.  Heather who is a past Honored Queen of Job's Daughters,  Bethal No. 28, was presented  with a -corsage of white heather, on arrival.' Yellow and  white decorations enhanced by  daffodils lent a gay spring atmosphere to the happy occasion. , >   -  Following the opening of  shower gifts, refreshments  were served and-the ..message  on the beautiful shower cake,  wished the,happy young bride-  elect, ���'Happiness Always."  Assisting hostess Kathy were  her mother, Mrs. Wilma Morrison, Sandra Douglas, Carol  Mylroie and Greer Dunne.  Those attending the shower  were Mrs. J. Garlick, Lynn  Ennis, Marilyn Hopkins, Diana  Luhashuk, Judy Brown, Robyn  Norris, Shirley Fiedler, Janice  Kinne, Alice Kinne, Carolyn  Anderson. Vicki Allen, Nanette  Berdahl,    Vicki-Lee, JFranske,  Linda Dockar, Debora Dockar,  sylvia ,Bingley, Jenny .Latham,  Sharon' Venechuk, Diane Mc-  Fadden, Dale Cameron, Wilma  Mandelkau, Rita Pearl, fieorg-  ina Service and Judy dGather-  cole.  Unable to attend but sending  "best  wishes rand   gifts   were:  Ann Fitzsimmons, Sharon Kee-  ley, Linda Peterson and Barbara  Blakeman.  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  NEED A CAR?  new or used  TRY  lestoala  fiifr %otI.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  -Ted  Farewell  I  yWWW*IW����WWH��MVWIWy��WWIM��WWMWIWWW��lWWW  iiNIGPOST  oil�� mm  ��LE'S COVE  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  FEARING  Roast Beef airWf Yorkshire  Pudding Dinners  EVERY SUNDAY FROM 5:30 P.M.  RESERVATIONS. it  Children's Portions Specially Priced  Phone ��85-2046  I<>��ilMMII>��^_MMMW��p<W��<MUWMMIItA<>l>l><lll��>lM��_-l>��MUW-  Gfbsons  W��.��S*��W >*����*��<**��!*!'*.'.��  Ej#i# %J *** fy. 1 lb*"!yi||i AikLij  [lai-��^*fi��i!'*..����i��iftlw��rie:p^i  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate ~ Call 886-2728  ��� This free reminder of coming events (so service of  SECHELT AGENCIES ; LTD. r Phone Sechelt Penihsulo  Tijnes direct for free listings,, specifying "Dote Pod".  Please note thot .pace is limited,ond some advance dates  moy have to wait their, turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing Only and cannot always corry full details  March  31���8:0.) p.rp,  Eiphinstone Secondary School.  Public meeting to form Scholarship Council.  April .1���7:30 p,m, Sechelt Activity Hall, P.T.A, Family  Night.  April 2���01  a.m. Hospital Cottage, Sechelt, Rcbckah's  Rummage   Sale. '     "i  April 2���7:30 p.m, Sechelt Activity Hall. P.T.A. Family  Night.  April 2���-) p.m. Reserve Hall, Sechelt. Homemakers Club  Spring Ba. aar, Everyone Invited.  April  16���6 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Pot  ;,' ,,.   Luck Supper. Dapce, orchestra and bar.  April  16���8 p.m. Elphlnstono Secondary School. Kitsilano Boys' Band,  April 26���2 p.m. VVIIson Creek Community Hall. U.C.W.  Spring   Tea. ":- ���-���->��������� ���>������ --���  HALFMOON-WATERFRONT  3 Rooms-Furnished  Full Price $7,500  SECHEtT AGENCIES LTD:  REALTY and INSURANCE  PhOne 885-2161  ���V(ii(ai*(*'l(!������W!(l��iBbMf(v-  ���pfd*f<s��W#(M��iW|lSMiS!*j ��WittU*)  .��..,  ,..iaUiH'"|.U  ��.1.���!u,,,.i,..-i.t...pJj.��J.M.,. .i"H  "7*  Egrnont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  BETTER late than never~9:30'p.m. on Monday, March  23. A dark night with plenty of traffic from the 7:30  ferry out of Horseshoe Bay. A big heavily laden truck  northbound on Highway 101 between Halfmoon Bay-and  Madeira Park. Two private passenger cars following  the truck and some distance behind them three large  tractor-trailors.        * ��� L  This   particular   stretch   of  highway is one of many cur  probably one1 or two of Mary's ;  flower beds, if'they happen to  be in the direction in which-  he is beading.  John hopes to have, several  additional camping and trailer  sites" cleared and ready for "the  summer tourists before leaving'  Wed., March 30,1966   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Poge 11  'v>'"��� "���'    "^   7"'    '   ~   ���  / -   T,   *~T  "float lend-located at various, lo- , one March 7th, when Doug "and  cations''''in' the   neighborhood.,  Elaine    Silvey    became   the  The coming tourist season will  see."our, limited, accommodation, facilities taxed to the Jim-,  it .and. any  move  which will  for, the   west   coast   trolling V j,6jjp to' alleviate this'situation  ves? blind corners, and with  few places in which to safely  overtake and pass slower vehicles. This fact did not deter  one stupid and senseless driver, who literally appeared  from nowhere, from stepping  on the gas and passing the two  cars and the truck ahead. All  in a no-passing zone which hai  emerged into double white lines  long before the foremost vehicle was overtaken and pas- .  sed.  This was simply an exhibition   of   ^smart-alec'   driving  with absolutely  no regard for  traffic regulations or the safety- of anyone concerned. There  was no reasonable excuse for  sucb behaviour and the result  would have been disastrous had  a car suddenly appeared from  the opposite direction. The fact  that the driver concerned turned off the highway before m-  _Kching_ Earl's _^ye;ishowed that  he, or she, was not rushing to  catch the ferry. Neither were  they being delayed by the traffic  as the leading  truck was  rolling along at a fair clip when  this  particular incident occurred, and had been so doing for  a considerable distance.  This is not an isolated case  by any means: It happens every day and in many parts of  the country wherever there is  any amount of highway traffic.  Mechanical   failure,   blow-outs  and drinking drivers  are certainly the cause of many accidents.  So also  is the 'exhibitionist' who has to get nowhere  in  a  hurry  and  doesn't care  how he, or she, gets there as  long as they are at the head  of the line. We, on the Sechelt  Peninsula, have our share of  such drivers and their danger  to the motoring public is enhanced by the  fact that they,  are riot driving on a modern  and1 reasonably   safe  highway  with easy curves and good visibility?   They   are   performing  their inane antics on a particularly winding, dangerous and  heavily   travelled   stretch  of  blacktop known to us as Highway  101.  Such  a  combination  '"' can spell disaster;;      '���':'.::.-':ff::-  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Had a pleasant surprise visit  from Pete and Olive Costanzo  the other day. They are friends  from away back when, and  many years before any of us  had even heftrd of Egrnont; Local residents will remember the  days when Pete and Olive wore  working partners with Cy.  (Olive's brother) and Elsie  Healey In the Egrnont Trading  C6��� and active member.! of Iho  '    community.      .',.,.,  Deciding that there wore easier ways to make a living than  by working 25 hours n day and  8 dnys a week (u.sual houra in  a country . tpre) the Costnwos  returned to Vancouver In Iho  early 1050s, leaving Cy and Elsie to carry on thc operation.  Pete lulu recently retired from  Active Imslno. s and l��. now Inking things easy? |lo and Olive  are contemplating an extended  vacation trip to Europe within  the next year or so. In the  meantime they are just plain  relaxing.  John West recently purchased a small- bulldozer and is  presenting chugging around  the property moving anything  that happens to be in the way.  Trees,   stumps,   boulders,   and  grounds in May. Graeme West;  son No. 2, has become so en-'  tranced with the excavations  made by John and" his bulldozer that he has decided to go  underground. Underground .< at  the Gillies Bay iron mines, that  is. Graeme starts work in the  Texada Island mine next week.  Looks like Heather v will ijiow  have to chase behind the 'Cat'.  Lots of activity in and around  the waterfront this , past few  weeks with several houses and  buildings  being  moved in ��� by  is a step in the right direction.  Arthur -'Boo' Jensen, son of,  Art and Irene Jensen, was another recent ��� inmate, of St.  Mary's Hospital. Arthur spent  tour days^ in the 'home away  from home' as a result of the  flu, during which time he also  had some teeth removed. You  will have to cut down on the  candy from now on, 'Boo'.  What,a,-horrible outlook for  any youngster. '  The  population  of  our  fair  community  was  increased  by  proud parents ,of another baby  daughter, Annette Louise. Bab^^Ti  sister.Brenda will now have .a  playmate to keep her_eompany.  And after the last' two items',  this column had better get the  lead out and keep abreast of  current happenings. My apologies for being a week or so  late in reporting -them but,  since commencing - to record  local news, fewer and fewer  people are talking to me. EVEN MY BEST FRIENDS  WON'T TELL ME.  Let's- send   the   Beatles   io  Vietnam.  This   may   not  stop-  the war, but at least we wouldn't be able to bear it.  ilM��W^^W��^iIJtt^^IwMii>to(^iBH_M^fi-l����*|r��:'  \       <  NEW or USED  TRY  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, D.C,  Ml, IM.. .111   . Tad Far.will  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  ANNOUNCES  APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED  ENROLLMENT PERIOD MARCH 1-31,1966  FOR COVERAGE COMMENCING APRIL 1,1966  NEW LOW RATES Applicable to NewandPMs^S&x&lt&s'^'  Basic rate for-  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OVER $1,000 IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $ 5.00  10.00  12.50  QUARTERLY  $15.60  .30.00  37.50  PER HALF YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.00  PER YEAR  $ 60.00  120.00  150.00            ,  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OF $1 TO $1,000 IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $2.50  5.00  6.25  ,    QUARTERLY  $ 7.50  15.00  18.75  PER HALF YEAR  $15.00  30.00  37.50  PER YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.00  SUBSCRIBER WITH NO TAXABLE INCOME IN 1965  ONE PERSON       ~  FAMILYOFTWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $ .50  1.30  1.25  Quarterly  $1.50  3.00  3.75  PER HALF YEAR  $3.00  6.00  7,50  PER YEAR  $ 6.00  12.00  15.00  r-'  I  I '  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  '!���������  I  I  I  l  1'V  I  I  I   l  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  Comprehensive Prepaid Medical Coverage available to any resident and his family Jn  pv--;;'sthe;.Province of British Columbia on an individual basis.  HELP WHERE HELP IS NEEDED  AWHLYMOWi. . FOR BENEFrrS HWia APRIL 1 - I^IL THIS APPUCAT10N REQUEST COUPON T0DAYI  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN,  P.O. BOX 1600,  VICTORIA. B.C  * Send me an application form and further information on THE PLAN.  ���....  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that T must be a resident  of British Columbia.  * To qualify for n Premium Subsidy, I understand that 1 must have been a resident of British Columbia for  the twelve previous months and have annual income within defined levels.  wuBAmraiNr  :ftfiWrfFrTTTtTTi  Number  I I LIJJI 1 I I I  Street or Box Number or mm Route  City or Town  II III 11 II 1 II II,  ,B,C  I  ���'!"���"  I  I  a  i  /!  .  I  I  I  I  l  I  I  I  I  "l  ���...;_���;.���  ��  I  I  I  I  I  I  ;    I  t^MnM^^^M'. iiflV*  pwl��iP,Pi^PW��ii^W^<^PpP��PpP**W**PW^PWPPP��*'P^����PWiP.P.^^  .PPIta*^PB^il.ftS***W.HP*PlW*'^��PPWSM.PP(ri**.^��<'PtlP#BpUW  LinM i*>pi����p_��_i��.p<>."<>  ��� ' " '���'."    ������ '<���> -"     :-��� .   .   ,��� ���'������,;���       ���.,���.���.������ I ,,,  EBER^BTilSIKl COILIS _^1��BE_M .^E .0)0 (DA EL, _P@LAN1  w**$ \ * rffQi\  I 1410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, P.C.  Initiated by tho Govornmont ot Drltlih Columbia     Approved by tho Doctors ot British Oolupibfo  Tho Honourable W. A. C, Bennett, U.D., Premier of Brltl&h Columbia  ,.,.,....,��� The Honourable Wesley P. Blnoh, Provincial SocrotAiy  .j^:l..__^^  .        4*^ V rt C * ��*���   ^    SUlK*   fl^rf \��*** *��>, T\M**%_   ���.   MV. _a*J*/J_  1  %  ...fj......  'St  ."���_ *  I     t  J1  li  i.  ���CT.  Silver jubilee  ROBERTS CREEK Credit Union is celebrating its silver  anniversary this year. To commemorate the occasion Charter Members Mrs. Florence Johnson and Mr.  Herbert Stockwell, left, receive a scroll presented toy  Mr. Joe Schroeder on behalf of the BiC. Credit Union  League. Presentation was made at tiie 25th annual  meeting held last Friday. -  Florence E. Johnson reported  that interest income had increased during the year and  share saving Jiad risen by a  substantial amount. Members  were urged to make full use  of the chequing' service now in  effect and to interest friends  in the advantages of becoming members.  A dividend of ZY* per cent  was proposed and accepted by  members.  GUEST SPEAKER  President of the Board and  Chairman of tbe meeting Eric  Ros% intrc^uc  er, Jac Schroeder, Director of  Education for B.C. Credit Union League.  Mr. Schroeder illustrated  how proper use of the Credit  Union benefits the whole community, money invested helps  local people and no other organization has this power. Congratulating the branch on the  celebration of its Silver Jubilee, Mr. Schroeder presented a  plaque to commemorate the  occasion.  APPRECIATION  During the evening Mr.  Rosen  : presented   Mrs.   Johnson  with a credit union pin on be-  p  .     ���       _      _ half of the Board of Directors  , ���_.   ''  A    .  _,    ,  _Ta��_   j      i_ j-    j    j    _.'��.      in recognition of 25  years  of  MR. BOB Kent of Secheflt had a bonus dividend at the   service in tne Roberts Creel-  annual meeting of the Roberts Creek Credit Union   Branch,  when he won the Silver Anniversary Draw of 25 silver     ,vince -Bracewell also thanked  dollars. Presenting the prize is Mr. Eric Rosen, retiring   ,au   committee   members   for  their voluntary work which is  performed during the year.  president of the board of directors.  Roberts Creek . . .  NEW  MEMBERS  During the evening, commit  tee members were elected to  replace those completing their  terms of office: Mrs. Hazel  Llsto was re-elected supervisory committee member; rcpla-  anniversary  TRIBUTE was paid,to charter members of the Roberts,..,?"?����;.���������IHS--^^iif^oni  new directors are Bob'Burnett  and silver anniversary, held March 25 at Roberts Creek  Hall. ������- ���'���: ���������������������.:������   ��� :   '��� ���-"  In the  same  hall;  2J,   years    Mrs.    Gvven    MncKenzle    and  Ago, is .people formed this pi-    Mrs.   Helga   Connor,   Roberts  flnd Dick Welch replacing  E.  Ro,scn and W. D, Scott.  NEW BUSINESS  A motion was passed that  tho new board consider amalgamation with tho Port Mellon  C, Johnson arid J��qk McNult.  No longer member.' are Wm.  Berry, J. h, Rusk, S. Tyson,  I ���ta���*^*MftBM4(*#!P��f t>H**l.  oncer branch of the Credit Un-    Creek; Mrs, Phyl Pearson, Da  ion, which today has more than    vis  Bay  and   Mrs.   Jean  Jef-  GOO   members.   Five   of. these    fries, Egrnont.  people,   arc    still    members:      'In-her report  Mrs.  Jeffries    a    _ ^    Treasurer,   Mrs.   Florence   E.    thanked  school  principals, nnd Credit Union and the establish-  Johnson   and   Messrs,   Hubert   l08���?��� for ,thc��\.cwwtlon, ment of a Credit Union office  Evans.   Herbert  Stockwell,   It.    a. d expressed tho need for A in Gibsons.        >                   '  co lector    nt    West    Sechelt v.,,   .-������  ... .   .   ..  School Mr.   Rosen  wished, the  ncjiy  Chnlnnan of the Credit Com- 1^1 Cr,7   T^T   J" ithe  ._,.,���,.,,���.���.,....., "���-'":;:',. nihi.o   Mrs   p   rhwor ��.��.��ri c��hu,6 yc��r and the meeting  A. Poyland, A, N. Cotton, W. muicc, Mr., h .carter stated concluded'- to the ��� followed  iw  R. Green and 0. T. Klein/who n  lw. .annual  report  that  57 JJgnJ'                         ���'  hnvc   since   movefl,   nnd   tho l0��n "Plications wore approv- L'JlIZZlz: ___     _  Into Charles F.  llnslam, ��� Wll- cd tll,rln�� tllt3 ,P����t y����r and  llnm B.  Foley and Ann Win- thnnketi members of the com.  tor 'Evans.                       ��� mittcc: Messrs R. Mnlyen, C.  fsnn Increase of ill new mem- J-uokorf for their  help -during  ' hers. Especially ��ctlv<) Is the th. y��nr- ',  .School Saving,Club which had Ji����r(l Director, Ron McSav  ��   membership of 309  at  the J\n(,y  Knvert   brief  report  of  end of In. t December.    - he Homlnnr, sponsored by tho  The   Board   paid   tribute   to Victoria Chapter which ho and  the  untiring efforts of School ^airman  of   tho   Supervisory  Savings Supervisor, Mrs. Flo.. Committee,- Mrfi.   Howl  Llsto  once   JeffrioH   and   collectors;'���";��������.e<.; last yowr  Mrs,   .1 .ccjuellnfl   Burnett  and TREASURER'S REPORT  Mrs,  Mark \y.rd of Gibsons; ,    poiiroinry    Tronsuror,    Mr..  Sechelt  |p. -   ������'!wM^J^WW��f*^WW*iii��i^^ -.--,.    Beauty Salon  Mr.  Omer Lepitre  Now In The  Richter Block  Cuttin.  and Styling  Tuesday lo Saturday 9-5  Phone 885-9525  Page 12   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., Morch 30, 1966  Sechelt social notes  ���With Your Neighbours  VISITING Mrs. Alice .Batche-  lor, from Alberta ,is Mrs. A.  Taylor and Mrs. J. Holt of  Vancouver.  Back again in Sechelt, some  old-time   residents,    Mr.    and  Mrs. P. Cox formerly of North  'Vancouver, who will reside on  Cowrie Street.  Visiting Mrs. A. A. French  is Miss Mary Spelman of Victoria.  Mrs. Leo Johnson and daughter were in Vancouver to celebrate the 2lst birthday of another daughter, Cara Lee who  is at UBC. They had a dinner  party at the Cave Supper Club  and guests were Mrs. W. Erick-  son and daughter Diana, also  Teddy and Arlene Johnson.  Mrs. Johnson then left for  Campbell River to visit various  members of her family there.  Another old friend of Seir  chelt's early days, passed on���  Dina Marie Toynbee of Vancouver. Mother of John Toynbee, operator of Cozy Court  Motel. She also leaves sons  Arnold and Phillip and daughter, Joyce at home, and Mrs.  L. Lambert of North Surrey.  Also nine grandchildren. Rev.  H., C-Phillips^offlciated ,at.the,  funeral service and interment,  Ocean View Park.  Visiting the district is  Mrs.  Terry   Walker   of   Vancouver,  guest of Mr.  and Mrs.  C.  G.  Critchell.  * Another; grandson   for   Mrs.  Teresa Mulligan. Born to Mr.  and Mrs. Gunnar Christiansen  in St. Mary's Hospital, a baby  boy.  ii  Redistribution  increases seats  THE .Redistribution   Bill   was  given  third   reading  in  the  .Legislature Monday, March 21.  The new bill leaves the Mackenzie riding largely unaltered.  The new bill severed the conj-  munities of "Woodfibre and  Bowen Island from Mackenzie,  placing them in a new riding of  West Vancouver-Howe Sound.  The small community of Las-  queti Island was placed in Nanaimo and the Islands, for the  convenience of Lasqueti residents.  The total number of voters  removed from Mackenzie is  about five hundred. The riding  now stretches from Gambia  Island in Howe Sound to,Oceain  Palls along the southern ��� coast  of B.C., including Sechelt Peninsula and Powell River district.  The bill also increased the  number of seats in the Legislature from 52 to 55.  The bill comes into effect on  the day that tiie Legislature is  dissolved, when it is assented  to by the "Lieutehant^overriorr  Happy Easter To Mil  Come in ond say  ''Hello'' to our Easter  Bunny���  Easter   Baskets    and  Novelties������  We fill our own Baskets  Books For All  For Boys, Hardy Boys  etc. For Girls, Nancy  Drew. etc. Fishing Season will soon be here���  Read Mike Cram-  mond's "Game Fishing  In The West" How'ariid  Why by an expert.  School Dictionaries  Gilmore's Variety Shop  Sechelt  Phone 885-9343  RETREADS  from $8.80 exchange  ..  GIBSONS ^> SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C; <    Phono 886-2572  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  iWMfli^MWpWwWi. fc*MJ����  '..'.^;,  ���"'\  ��� ,l  :\M  ��ii, ration  SL��r^-SL%eaUf--J��***   fofc-ftSwh 30,lWV Sechel. Peninsula rimes   Pooe 13  possible by. limitless  reserves    "' .' ������;. -?������         a  of energy and limitless automa-   \ ...   r-.   "    n    ' :     v. /'   ���  with what he has-saved from > less a recalcitrant posture. It  tic  means'of  production and  service. -, -���       > *    ->">  Since he has not done so-to  ���By D. G. Poole  MOST. MODERN; tourists do not realize, as ttiey drive **   ���* ���       ��      ,,,,   ��. <.  across the prairies of Minnesota, that* thi/is no ^'indian'S ri^Lc**  ^K^_SS!����7 ^ awar�� ^ a hundred.and fifty 'ZJ&SJ2L&��Sto.aCitis  SfSJPS M-Ttsot^ ^as ^n a}���?t unbroken pine/for- to be. expected ttiat.he will at-  est dotted witfi hundreds of wild rice lakes:.     , , tempt to select from white cul-  * Todap it is a~ rather drab and    ~~~~, ~ :���'���  ture; those* techniques and cus-  unremarkable   part   of' the   dire need; of help,        '-'-'      - tonus-'which seem, most practi-  American  inland" landscape      Symptomatic of white insen- cal and useful. Again, as he has  which   the   tourist  hurries    sitivity  is-the  blase  assump- always, sought, to do.  Always  Jhrougb on his way. to the spec-   tion that science can and will" the Indian fcur evinced a, re-    m M ��_�����������.  nfJr.     S65  ��r *    * e^'   solve  aU  *��*����"��.   including spectfui; admiration for * white   enterprise. or  ohe  or  another  his   own; religious   traditions,' is am instinctive reaction rwhicli^  and let the rest go. And govern- . has< its roots in liferpreserva- =-&_*  ment? Yes, so long as he feels tion. Spelled ont.it means that  that, government is  represent- while- he respects the techni- '  ing,.him without prejudice, ra- ques,   accessories   and   know-  ther than merely manipulating how of white civilization, he has  him   with   condescension   and a profound distrust of" its. mo-  mianaging him for its own obscure objectives. Is he .interested' in business? Yes., An increasing proportion of Indians  will1 probably become1 involved  in some form  of commercial  spoiled Canadian country to the  north. Then, it was one of  Eden's ofcthe planet, a wild and  natural breadbasket, more than,  sufficient unto the needs of the  people who inhabited it. Today,.  it cannot even be argued that  the removal of the forest resulted in good farm land. Since  the changes in Minnesota were  brought in the high-sounding  names of progress, development and enterprise, it must  now be asked, strictly from the  standpoint of wealth: Where  are the gains? Does Minnesota  represent a wealthier situation  today than, it did a hundred:  and fifty: years ago? Are the  people tiially better off? And  what about the next generation,  and the one after that?  this . exar vple is given (and  it applies' equally to the whole  of -both, continents) -because-it-  illustrates an expedient and  wantonly improvident process  of exploitation, the direct result of a callous inscnsitivity  to Quality. It becomes particularly pertinent to this discussion when it is remembered  that the America's have experienced not more than ten, or  twelve generations of immigrant Europeans and, prior to  that, untold hundreds, if not  thousands of generations of  native Americans. One must  ask: Are the American continents improved as a result of  this invasion? Are they productive of a fairer expression  of life���human and other? Can  this shift in population! and culture be. assayed as an ecological gain?  Let it be understood that  these examples and' these questions represent no wistful desire to return to the past. Nor  do they indicate an unrealistic  wish that things and people  might have been. different than  they werei Nor is there hero  any implied argument against  forestry' or resource use. The  malaise of economic man goes  ' far deeper than tbe removal of  a pine forest from one small  portion of the planet. This is  only a symptomatic effect  which may serve to illustrate  and rovcal an underlying, psychological cause. Any culture  capable of polluting the planetary atmosphere with radio-  actlvo poisons and assuring  the genetic malformation of  thousands of unborn children  has; obviously, reached an ut-;  most extrlmlty of .paranoic In-  sensitivity-���isr   obviously,     In  LIBERAL MEETING  i Ray Pcrrault, M.L.A.,  Provincial Liberal Leader  and Executive Officer! of  the B.C, Liberal Association will attontj fho Annual General Mooting of  tho Mackciwio Riding  Liberal    Association    in  Powoll River on Sunday,  ,A^rll,ta3,rd^in-the�����M*,(.iiffl?��  Inn.; /���',  The Executives and  Delegate, will moot at 1  p.m. In the Meeting  Room of tho Marino Inn.  and tho meeting will bo  open to tho njomborihlp  at 2:30 p.m. whenMr.  Perratilt will , bo tho  ipoakor.  that of' human irresponsibility.  But it will take-far more than  science (which, by, present definition, can never./be more,  than the ultimate projection of  reason); more than the abilities of sociologists, biologists  and resource i__anaeers. It will  require an inft&y__* of poetic  intuition; a transfusion of the  ancient Indian way.  This is what white culture  has to gain from integration,  with Indian culture. This is  why it is more urgent and needful that the predominant flow  of integration be from white to  Indian, rattier than the other  way about. But it is unlikely  that it will' happien; this way  unless the need becomes so  desperate as to be" felt directly and in personal agony by  every individual. It is infinitely-more difficult for thd#i��as-v  sive, non-aggressive way of intuitive knowing, of realizing  through feeling, to invade and  influence the practical, reasoned way of intellectual understanding than fojr the reverse  tcT ha ppeiiL '" "'" ". ' '"'  What is it that the Indian can  expect to gain from white culture? The most significant  positive aspect of- white commercial culture is the sustained impetus it has provided for  creativity, especially in the  field" of invention. It is to this  particular culture and to the  people who have erected a  civilization upon- it that the  world owes- almost all of its  technological advance and the  resultant potential of freedom  techniques, *> white;,   ingenuity,  white industry and.white audar  city, but this has been tempered with a whimsical patience.  One has the feeling  that Indians , have   always   observed'  the- upstart white man as* a  sage   might  observe   a   child.  Recently, an Indian* friend remarked   to   me   (while - we1  watched one at work) "the bulldozer is, truly,  a  mechanical:  marvel but the trees it uproots-  and smashes are living miracles."  Does the Indian want bulldozers? Yes, he has them now.  But he does not want to smash"  lip his  homeland  with, ttem,  Poes he ���::w^i^/:m^i^;".plii^l)r,  ing? Yes> so long as tiie; com*  munal effluvium is not dumped'  into  the  rivers  of his homeland.  Does he want outboard  motors?-Yes? -Aircraft?   Yes.  Automobiles?  Yes.  Television?  Yes. Electric power? Yes. But'  he will probably draw the linev  at power-driven tooth brushes  and motorized carving knives.  Does be . want _;wWle^. medir._.  cine? Yes. But'many Indians  hold still to the primitive way  of folk medicine and - folk  health. The healing herbs and.  plants have not been forgotten. Does he want white education? Yes, so long as he feels  it will help him. as an Indian,  to realize Indian objectives.  What about religion? Here  again, the old traditions are  not so much forgotten as overlaid. Given a choice, he will  probably take what he values'  from   Christianity,, combine  it  of the-'professions, as many  have.already done. The proportion may be expected to increase ~ in ratio .to the inclination* of "whites to relinquish  their," narrow insistence upon  commercial preoccupation as  the only meaningful mode of  existence.    ''  ,\  Obviously, the Indian has a  great deal to gain from white  culture.. But he also has a  great deal to lose. If the price  of acquiring the benefits of  white civilization is that of relinquishing the Indian, tradition  and' heritage, the Indian will  forego the former and cling to  the latter. Indeed, this is largely what he has done these 400  yearsi  This   is   no   accident,   much  fives and objectives. It, means  that the Indian instinctively  senses an unprecedented opportunity in white technology���  a chance to compact, am alliance* with nature on planetary  proportions and- of such.'imagination as to transform, the  earth into a virtual garden of  Eden. But itMneans,. also, that  he instinctively senses an un-  precendented 4anger in white  technology���a danger which  threatens all of planetary- life  so long as white society remains incapable of transcending its present paranoic motivations and persists in its predatory practice of commerce.  The advantage of keeping  family accounts is clear. If  you- do not keep them, you are  uneasily aware of the fact that  you: are-spending more than  you are earning. If you do keep  them, you know it.  CRUSOE OF LONESOME LAKE  Presented by the  COME AND SEE THE FANTASTIC STORY  OF LONESOME LAKE  SECH1a THiAIRE  Tuesday, April 12 at 8 p.m.  ADMISSION:  Adults $1.50 ��� Students 50c ��� Pre School Free  J^<_. p<fe*l      v �� ' **���  eam Deer so good  its made Canada famous  ii  c^r 60 other; cbu  enjoy a world of flavour in the balanced beer!  H <.--���-   p"  ;  ���t,&ts^,���\wte^x^W%i��^*^  J������ -\>...  ~.t.  ...���'fpr.",l||P��r*i''<il.W".    *   '  *~~t.-��-J.._     * ~     i      * .�������.��� *p_ .fcJf^S*J  _ p   . J  ~.p~ -~ ��,__ _.. p_ ,r   ^i��  Page 14   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., March 30# 1966  ' % �����  Centennial  Report  **���  *.  \  *~.    1 .^  posing his mind and being very  sentimental and patriotic. "'I  thought to myself he probably  would be far too inhibited and  embarrassed to talk like that  back home.  From how to 1967 Canadians,  as individuals and in groups,  large and small, are finding  ways to express their true feelings about Canada. I'll tell you  more about these in future reports. . ���       ' I, .  1867 U1967  -mm,,  W. J. Macdonald . . .  Young militia Captain  braves hostile Indians  IT WAS 1856 and a Cowichan Indian had shot a shepherd. A punitive expedition was sent north to Cowichan country from Fort Victoria and it included 18 men  from the settlement's militia, captained by a young  Scotsman, William John Macdonald.  "We were met by 200 armed  l,*p,'  v  <vv "  ��]'��,, I,!'  './I."- ,��'''  v,mJ_;'.  'V  Indians with their faces blackened, who danced and shouted  |n   front   of   us,"    Macdonald  .wrote later.  "But we marched on, taking  no notice." The troops halted  on a plateau and announced  they would stay there until the  guilty man was given up. The  man was brought forward,  tried and punished.  Perhaps the incident was not  so boldly heroic as the young  Scot made it sound because  records show 400 seamen and  marines made up the bulk of  the troops.. But to Macdonald,  just 26 and,five pears out from  his homeland it must have been  a. great adventure.  Born in Scotland in 1829 he  joined the Hudson's Bay Company ; and at age 21 sailed  around the Horn surviving  storms and near starvation. He  lived with 70 officers and men  at Fort Victoria behind locked  sates each night���but by da>  he would go riding , around  Beacon Hill.  He was sent briefly to the  San Juan Islands to establish  a salmon fishery. But most of  his life revolved around tho  settlement which began to outgrow Its capacities in 1858 with  influx of men headed for the  Fraser gold rush. He had married In jaw and soon left the  fur trade for tho mercantile There arc two el., ses of tra>  business, twice becoming vcl���first class, and with child'-  mayor of Victoria, then a mem-   rcn.  ber of the legislatures of both  Vancouver Island and the united colony of British Columbia.  When British Columbia joined in Confederation in 1871 he  became one of the first three  senators to represent the new  sixth province at Ottawa. But  he maintained, his home at Victoria and died there in 1916.  School concert  Friday, April 1st  GIBSONS   Elementary   School  children will be holding their  annual school concert at 7:30  p.m.,  Friday,  April  1st.  The program which promises  to be exceptionally entertaining includes the drama club's1  presentation of "The Dyspeptic Ogre"; . the.:.. .chool choir  which was chosen' by CBC to  broadcast in the school program "Music ;md Things"  arid Mr. Ferrari'M class of boys  will giveia tumbling exhibition.  Long hours of pr. ctice have  gone into the production of the  concert which .. u ilifies for  maximum public ^pport. Admission charge will be, 25c for  students and adults and 10c for  children,  by JOHN W. FISHER  CENTENNIAL COMMISSIONER  REPORT No. 1���When I took over the job of organizing  Canada's biggest celeb in history I ran into  a number of pessimists, even a few cynics.  This is the sort of line they  gave me: "Canadians aren't  noisy ��� patriots. You'll have a  tough job stirring up much flag  waving for 1967."  Well, some of their facts  were correct but the spirit in  which those few pessimists presented their views to me was  not what I accept as Canadian.  I have travelled long and far  enough in this country to know  that Canadians really have  strong positive feelings about  their country.  I could agree with some of  the statements by my pessimistic friend^ if they.were in a  different context. Canadians  are not given to wild demonstrations of patriotism in their  own country. Such things can  '"'emBar^  kind of nationalism is more  thoughtful than emotional and  that is why I believe so fervently that our centennial will  be a successful and meaningful  event in our history.   Yes we may have difficulty  at times in deciding What we  are, what we are for and what  we are against in tbe world.  But we know what home is  and though we may be embarrassed to express it, we love  our land. Perhaps I discovered  this through travel abroad  when I met Canadians far from  home. When we are world  traveling we are more apt to  open up and reveal to other  people our inner thoughts about  our country. One particular instance comes to my mind. I  was breakfasting at a small  hotel in London, England, a  few years ago and became engaged in conversation with a  young man across the table  from me. He was a Canadian  working at an airline office in  London. With no proddng from  me he- poured out all his  thoughts about home and about  Canada.  "I'm not a nationalist," he  said. "In fact I'm against  nationalism, It causes a lot of  trouble in the world. That's why  I like my country. We're not  aggressive     nationalists.     But  A doctor advised me to cut  out smoking. Then he added,  "Since you're quitting, I'll give  you  .53 for your gold ligbter.*'  really, mister," he said, "it's  hard-to describe my feelings  about my. country," He thought  his feeling for his homeland  was not just the house he was  born in back in Ontario, nor  was it necessarily his home  town. It was the lake country  where he used to go on canoe  trips in the summer, the big  rushing rivers and the roads  that go forever.  "I always felt if I couldn't  find a job in Canada I could  always go to the north country  and trap and hunt���something  one couldn't do over here���and  at least make a living," he  said. He admitted it was just  a "fancy of the mind"���probably he'd v starve���but Canada always gave him a feeling of security, he said. "I always felt  that the Rockies or the Gaspe  wildernesses were mine, even  though I didn't go there every  weekend. (I only saw the Rockies once)." .            The young man went on, ex-  R.S. Rhodes  DOCTOR OF  OPTOMETRY  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Sechelt  MONDAY,  APRIL 4th  For an appointment  for eye examination  phone 885-9525  ANOTHER GREAT ATTRACTION  at your  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat.. Mon., April 1, 2, 4  John Wayne, Dean Martin  The Sons Of  Kathy Elder  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  Cartoon  Out 10:15 p.m.  Advance Prices  ON THE WATERFRONT - Ph. 885-9962  Smoking Section With All New  Seats Available  TWt idy.rtlum.nt is not publllhtd Of dlipl��.��d by lh�� liquor Control Boifd or by Iht Govtrnm.nt of Bdti.h Columbia,  ***tt|it.  _t ,^<*Vi*W^����W*������ifps*  jMWP��JM��a��J(MaiS#**l(tf4M>��  It's FREE at GIBSONS  B.C. CENTENNIAL CARAVAN  OFFERS AN EXCITING ADVENTURE  INTO THE PAST.  SEE IT AT GIBSONS AT  THE SUPER-VALU PARKING UOJ  TUESDAY, APRIL 12th  1;O0 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  FREE "- FREE  H* HELD OVER Js^  CABUNGHfflERBBER  Featuring the ever popular  BUBBLES^ HOPS  1 luniq.e.lisht.rcfrohinjrntcrUiniwn.  -*st[^wfeis��s#!^9Kwtf ��i������>'*s6t*m)��apli'��iia��!��"��wii��i��' t  say f &y for Cariitig Pifeetier  A British Columbia favorite for more than Forty yearn.  f �����.  ! .'' I'".'! Wed.. Mar. 30, '66 Sechelt  Peninsula Times    Page 15  AT THE  TWfLIGHT  886-2827  Shirt 8 gjjn.  ' Gibsons  +&*  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  Fri., April, 1st & Mon. 4th  rTommEiM&&Xamz~$w  Weekend camp  THIRTY-SIX girl guide'patrol leaders from Texada,  Powell River, Sechelt-and Gibsons divisions attended a training session at Camp Olaye, .over the weekend.  Proceeds from "Cookie Week" which takes place in  April finances these projects which helps youngsters of  today become leaders of; tomorrow. These guides have  just completed attractive identification broaches made  from driftwood. From left, Teresa Sulyroa, Texada;  Marie Bernard, Powell Riyer; Marilyn West, Sechelt;  Debbie Marsh, Roberts Creek; Jacquie Murray, Powell  River; Fran Finlayson and Denise Quarry, Gibsons.  David Ottawa Diary  ....... sp. ,���_��. gy Joek D^vis, M.PT  GHKBN enough time Canada's Senate can do a first  class job. This is certainly true o^the> Groll Beport  In it the Special Senate Committee on Ageing takes a  long; hard look 'ate fli��?problems faced' by many of our  oldc^ citizens. ^They*coul&lje overcomeftheCroliRejport  says, by a guaranteed minimum income for all Canadians at age 65i  minimum income as a* matter  of right, ���    v    ������  One advantage is that of  simplicity. Numerous welfare  agencies would be done away  with. So would the means test  in thc old fashioned sense of  the word. Instead, the department of national revenue would  add the names of our less fortunate to its tax rolls. Then applying the same procedure as it  now uses to send out tax refunds, it would make supplementary payments to all those  whose annual income is shown  to fall below the national minimum.  This* of course, is a major  undertaking. But Ottawa is in  charge. It can act on its own.  No consultation with the provinces is necessary. Nor is there  any question of Quebec "opting-  out." All Canadians would ba  treated alike and the administration of welfare would be  streamlined. >  The senate has started Canadians thinking. It has taken a  new tack. Its approach can  save the taxpayers money. And  it would be a Godsend insofar  as thousands of our older citizens are concerned. Those in  greatest need would be served.  And the formula might be employed in other areas of social  security. If this approach can  be made to work, Canadians of  all ages will owe Canada's Senate a hearty vote of thanks.  Sat. 2nd and Tues. 5th  Wy RpcK.! Hf ?f IG. ria. :Sr"'\;  iHUDSOHptijDBiHGIDAt  'MMif   ItfOUNG  rzc*��c<H0*'  J^F&lDV^  "No," said the little girl's  mother, "I don't want you to  hit back at your little brother.  Remember, you're a lady. Out-  talk him!"  I.  SATURDAY MATINEE  2:00 p.m.  the LIVELY SET  The suggested minimum  standard was $105 a month for  single persons; $185 a month  for' married couples. Ottawa  will soon be_ paying; $75; a;  month to eveiydrife at ^r So  the Senate is suggesting that  other source of income.  The total bill works to around  $150 million av year. This is a  lot? erf money. Bntdt��is a frac-  ;tipn_i_^tfta. |cbstpjf Itife Diefen-  baker election proposal- A flat  $100 a month for- everyone at  Enjoying the bonus-benefits of these Royal  completerbunking  services?  !J* ^^.^m^'.'B^.^.   6SS would cost M .nation at  the?   difference   in   all    rases    leastt$5<�� million a^^al  thel difference  where   the  in   all'  cases  erit   has   no  ie nmes  Phone 885-9654  T^  large ; budgetary ' saving in  mind, is giving the Senate Committee's recomme nd a t i o n s  "carefol, immediate and expert  attention." But the idea of a  guaranteed minimum income  opens up other possibilities.  Members of all parties are advocating an even broader approach. Some are insisting that  all of. our urban and rural  poor, including- Indians and Eskimos, should be treated in  this way.  In other words a graving  number, of MPs see Canada adopting a scheme along the linos  of the "negative income tax"  first proposed by Professor  Milton Friedman' of the University of Chicago. He would  have thc\ U.S. government  make direct' cash payments lo  every adult whoso Income falls  below a predetermined level.  Instead of receiving hand-outs  those in need would receive a  Use this check-list as a helpful guide:  mat  SB3  New!  Unique!  criirdbgh  ���  ���  Royal Bank tcrmPInn loans���can bo  economically arranged for a new car,  appliance, or similar purchase,  Savings Accounts���for steady sayings and  accumulation of Interest.  Personal Chequing Atconnts���enable you  to ,pay bills economically without dis-p  lurking your Savings Account,  ��� Student loans���can be discussed, at your  convenience, at your nearest Royal Bonk  branch.  Joint Accounts���for two or more pcoplo to  operate a bank account together,  ��� Bunk-by-Mail facilities���for people who  Hvo far away or can't drop' in easily  , ,, during regular banking houre.  P  ����**>������  I ^l+s^*��p��m^li^aM**����lM��^��^*a��'JJftIl��l,  cntmuiun  THE SMALL SAW WITH THE BIG ENGINE  .-.Thlonowconceptlnchain flown pncha.B.Oou, ln.��  of powor on a compact, rugged frnmo. Mndo for  tho pros, It offers powor to sparo wltl) easy handling. All parts nro onally nccosslblo for simplified  servicing. Soq It nt  SAW CENTPF.  Phone 885-9626  Cowrie Street - Sechelt. B.C.  tfft��^��#rtto.lBiiB��lWM*iWMSH^ '  Royal's complete range of banking services arc providing bonus  benefits, such as those indicated above, to many thousands, now  regularly using them. No matter what your personal or business  bonking requirements may be, it will pay you to check them against  tho fiill variety of facilities availablo at' Royal Bank. Ask for our  .useful.bopklet,pnUtledJ!��Helpl\iLScr.viccs'.,..today.,p  ��� +**W^*"iW��ilWI*iM'ip*W>'  H'''p��*��*4��f*��l<ii*#laW>��*-��ffl|iti!'*.  Royal bank  Consult your Royal Bank branch inamwrt  p|iirMi��t��wpjW'ai**B"'.����wii  Gllwnx lirwu'lu R. f>, llopkln,'munwr  HP,'.-.  ('W1_   , n t* tf <pf*( p>.  ,p...y, ,..l*.  If? '-^AS*   /*��*_*  ���A u.  Pige 16   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., March 30,1966  <  '%  .ft--  ��?������  ft.  Tb*-  Putting it lightly  ���By Benjamin (Buddy) Paul  THE NUCLEAR-borab people not only turned out too  much of a bad thing, but seem quite smug about  taking credit for a capability known as overkill.  The fact is that overkill is ~~  nothing new. Its primitive  forms may date back as far as  Atom "'and Eve. For what it  really means is man's natural  inclination to supercaution���a  tendency which began to  evolve just,too late to do much  good for old A.  One of its oldest known ex-  Imples'"'"i; is the "r wearing of  both belt and suspenders. (This  never has fully satisfied its  disciples. Thejr are always  checking out the suspender buttons, the belt loops and the  holding power of the buckle).  Winter driving always spawns  a fresh crop of over-insurers.  These come in two types. One  is the man who gets his radiator tested, and fretfully queries, "How far down?" ''Forty-  three below, glister���'way colder 'n it's ever been around  here." "Mmmmm���well, put in  enough to bring her down to  about 65 below. I hate to worry." He tli,an has an extra gallon can put into the trunk for  emergency, after first gaining  written assurance that the stuff  is guaranteed.  snow tires right after Labor  Day. He gets metal studded  sawdust snow threads, which  he then has both crosscut and  tractionized. Over these are  placed moving van calibre  .chains.. In the trunk he carries  two type of shovels and enough  sand and gravel to build a  beach. But just to add what he  feels is a further helpful bit of  caution, he never drives in  winter weather. This Same  SMALL but enthusiastic group attended the first work- Line of thinking may be found  shop of the Tidewater Players on March 20 at the Rob- within many an otherwise well  erts Creek Hall. Mr. A. Lisch, the guest speaker, led adjusted home. Now, it is not  the group through a series of questions and answers  on acting, the hows, whys, rewards and expectations,  etc. ~  agony.  Sport fans are acquainted  with the "overkill, or ultracau-  tious, baseball pitcher. He watches the runner on first with  suspicion bordering on character assassination. He throws  over there to demonstrate his  alertness to the runner's insolent plot. He throws three or  four or five times.  When finally he pitches to the  batter���just before the dangerously incensed crowd pours; toward him from the stands���he  is still watching the man. The  pitch flies far wide of the catcher's desparate dive, and the  runner gaily canters all the  way to third.  A candidate for special over-  caution laurels is the' man  teaching his daughter to drive.  He intends to be extremely  thorough and helpful, so that  she may take to the highways  as a confident, relaxed young  motorist of automobiles,, and a  final admonition for her to be  calm, they'approach the vehicle. He is quivering perceptibly. She slips into the driver's  seat; Blanching at her frighten-  ly placid show of poise/ he  screams, "Careful!" and grabs  the wheel as she reaches to  turn on the key.  The girl is now in the shat-  tered-nerves division at driver's school. Father is awaiting  her return, so that he may subtly instill in her the caution that  he is positive those dunder-'  heads won't think about mentioning to her.  THE TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL, NEWSPAPER  EARLS in GIBSONS  100 Fishing Rods and  Reels. Lures, Tackle &  Herring Bait.  Home Appliances,  Tradesman's & Garden  Tools, Radios,  Timex Watches.  Phone 886-9600  IWMMMMMMWMMMMMMMMMMMIMtWII  Spring  THE PATTER of little feet���all 52 of them���belonging to  13 kids, can be heard on the George Charman farm  at Gibsons. These little fellows are trying their prowess  On a chunk of rock and provide endless hours of entertainment forthe- Charman youngsters for no animal  makes such an amusing pet as a baby goat.         At Roberts Creek ....  TidewaterPlayers  hold first workshop  After a few demonstrations  on the right and wrong ways  of putting over certain dialogue, Mr. Lisch divided everyone into groups and within two  minutes they had to dream up  the idea for a short skit.  Each in turn presented their  "dramas" with every participant ad libbing to form the dialogue. Well, if you think it  . can't be done, try it sometime;  .fit's amazing What you can  come up with. Everything appeared from the drunken husband bringing his girl-friend  home to meet his wife, the proverbial Mother-in-law telling .  Son-In-Law how to raise his  family right down' to the rebellious daughter who gets married without telling  Mom.  It was lots of fun and  the  elub is looking forward to the  j next  workshop ,to   follow   the  'next meeting, Sunday, April 1,7  j at 8 p.m. at the Roberts Creek  it Hall,   AH   those   interested   in  j the group are cordially invited  ' to attend and don't forget, the  lal! show Is being readied for  September rehearsals, so don't  be shy, come along and join  the fun.  i Two car mishap  takes one life  TWO car collision on the Cower Point Road, Gibsons, ha.  resulted in tho death of Jnmos  Willcock of Cower Point, aged  at about 7:30 p.m. Thursday,  '    ���*" March, 24J.lt took  plnco  when  the Willcock enr struck anothor  vehicle Which had broken down  and was  parked  partially off  tho rohd,  Taken to St. Mary's Hospltnl,  , /WHIcock wna found to bo. ,��uf-  lerlng. Internal   Injuries  and'  wan flown lo Shruinhne.. y IIoh-  TpUnl where ho died Inst ��� Frl-  4f,.y nl/M.  Sechelt Guides  success project  SECHELT Girl Guide rummage  sale,   held   in   Hospital   Cottage  March   19,   was  an outstanding  success. '  Proceeds amounted to $102  and leaders, guides and the  LA wish to. thank those who donated articles and also the  many people who patronized  the event.  Sigh in ah athletic club:  "Join our fencing clajss. We  need some new blood!"  meant to imply that anything is  really wrong with a fellow who^  shuts off .all electricity to'"  change a light bulb. It's his  putting on of rubber gloves that  sort of makes you wonder.  One man who never lets his  cash on hand around the house  amount to more than $3.75 in  small coins locks the front door  ceremoniously at bedtime. He  then double locks it. He affixes  a chanin tested against the  pushing power of an arigered  water buffalo.  After that he puts a chair in  front of the door, positioning  it so that a sneak thief will  bark his shins, Ori the chair he '  places a very heavy dictionary,  in case the shin-barked thief  needs to look up any words he  hasn't  already  uttered in  his  &t e-4^��a��***^ifl*��^-*-��***,��^.rt^w^^^  Saturday, April 16 - 8:00 p.iii.  ARTHUR DELAMONT'S  WORLD-FAMOUS  Kteitano  Boys Ban  First Time Ever on the Peninsula!  ��*es*w��ff**re��*��fctr.  GIBSONS  *Mf��W^I��*W��'W��ftftlf*'  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  APULTS: $1.50 STUDENTS: $100  Under 12 Years: 50c  GIBSONS S, DISTRICT CENTRAL  CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE  -j *  In  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD  ,*M��A��sr��*i��!i^!Wtt>wi����* h����iU��*i*pi��JM'wrIt *fts^J��^ifiWi^*l!pWi^^"��**'��^iW*t'���� **  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT/ 0.C���Phono 883,9713  LLOYD'S GENERAL STORE  GARDEN BAY, B.C,-~PhonQ   883-2233  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS, B,C,~Phon�� 886.2442  " '.'V  I   !',  ���p|I,l,J

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