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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Mar 10, 1965

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 w><&sSW--<*^^*i^  *- - - ' I  vRflsqwams&rsBsi&tffci *  < ��� (  NSULA  ( Authorized os second c\asSi  a mail   hy   the   Post.t Office*  Department/ Ottawa.  Volume 2, No 12^  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Half moon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindpte, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.^  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, '65   \Oc  Not guilty plea . . .  Supplying lipor case  draws miniinun penalty  THREE "minors appeared in police court last Saturday  ', as witnesses for the prosecution when Mrs. Marian  Burton of Sechelt appeared before Magistrate Andrew  Johnston charged with supplying a minor with liquor,  under section 62 of the Government Liquor Act.  Case  arose  following  appre- :  Legion presents  scholarship gilt  IT IS the Legion's duty to take  care, not only of veterans but  also the children of veterans,  said President William Forbes  Clark at a recent meeting of  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  ��� 219 sastfeRobertsKCreek;-;*^^^  The Occasion was the presentation of a $300. scholarship to  Roberta Quigleyi - the younger  daughter of Vice President R.  H. Quigley and Mirs.. Quigley  who /js,a^mejtt>bjer'.oi thCL^esj..  " Auxiliary 7���     '"'" ""'���. "    ":  -Roberta who is studying to  become a physiotherapist is  presently taking first year  science at UBC which will be  followed .by, ,,-afour-year course  in rehabilitation medicine. She  fprnjerly attended Elphinstone  *��� IfighiSehoolr- ���'-��� .-"-.-��� ��^~.y.i,-  Another presentation was also made the same evening  when the President of the La-,  dies Auxiliary, Mrs. .Millie.  Thycr gave a $50.00 cheque to  the Legion on behalf of the LA  towards the repainting of the  halL "What would we do without the ladies," said President  Clark.  \  "/���. - j ,���      Legion presents  R03ERTA Quigley, who has just received a scholarship  presentation from members of Royal Candran Legion  Branch 219, Roberts Creek smiles happily while President William Forbes Clark and LA President Millie Thy-*  er offer their congratulations;  Hold trump cards . . .  Wilson Creek-youth  attacked by cougar  RECOVERING from head cuts  following an attack by a cougar, lfiyearold John Sirripkins,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Simp-  kins of Wilson Creek is reported as in good condition.  John who had left school at  Christmas time to work on a  ranch in the Cariboo, was working with rancher Jim  Baker;^r^ for a   arki  when he turned in time to see *-���*-=���*  'the cougar leaping at him.  The. animal had closed It's  teeth on his head when Baker  jumped on it from behind nnd  dirovo a knife - into it's, throat.  This .whs "sufficient to cause  tho crazed boast to let go and  run away,  Thc boy was then rushed by  Baker to tho nearest hospital  lit Ashcroft som���o 25 miles a*  way, ��� ��  Councillor lowers boom  blasts park conditions  PROTESTS broke out during last meeting of Sechelt  Council when recreation chairman, Councillor Joe  Benner, announced he had discussed the proposed waterfront park- project withKinsman Mike Hargreaves, the  result of which indicated a number of stipulations were  attached to the offer of Mr. N. Burley to allow use of  Pjart^pf his property as an addition 4o the present village  ,. *.Sn. ^^  ; : .  cillor Ben Lang, brought forth  the remark from Councillor'  Gordon; that we ..will -be, without a park four years'Trom;  now, "he wants something, the  Ayaterfrbnt" "'���"  The chairman replied this  would not be possible, such a  proppsUioh-would have "to go  to Victoria, but thought' the  table could be moved.  Approval was given a ^notion  by Councillor . Gordon that.  Council agree in principle , to  the Kinsmen going ahead with  their plans but' were against  giving anything away such as  tables and water tap.  Councillor, Benner closed the  discussion with '''we".'.have"a"  choice property and should  develop it for the Village, we  can't help the, fact that Burley chose to Wild there."  A deputation of Kinsmen had  previously approached; council  with plans to develop the park  area together with a portion  which had been offered by Mr.  Burley. At that time it was  suggested the Kinsmen ascertain the conditions of the offer. _ _.:���:  :._ ���.  Mr. Hargreaves was reported to have told Councillor Benner, ho reply had been receiy*  ed from Mr. Burley following  a letter he had been sent. He  had therefore spoken to Burley on the phone who had indicated he required; picnic tables removed from village pro-  ,, perty" fronting his new home,  also removal of the public wa-  , ter tap, put in for picnickers.  He would then consider allowing use of a portion of his pro*"  hension ojizJ&gee youths found  consuming beer at the Malaw-  ahna Drive-In February 12, by  the RCMP  Nineteen year old George  Fox told the court he was at  the home of Mrs. Burton together with two other youths on  the day ��f the offence watching  TV. i^They later suggested to  Mre.*|Burton that she obtain a  case of; beer fojcjthem. She was  subsequently driven by Fox to  the Wakefield Inn from which  she returned with, one and a  half cases of beer. '^  ^Returning- -Jo ,.|f., Burton:  home,' Mrs'. fBurtori, claimed  Fp,x put the case of beer in the  i back ofV car in the driveway,  owned by her brother, explaining that a friend ^visiting her  would potf like ��� to sjeTe^fr sup-'  plying them with beer.  The trid including the bro-'  ther, later drove to the Mala  Wahna Drive-In where they  were seen drinking the beer  by Constable Selwood- of the  RCMP:: ; v -A'AA'ZZ.. ".V"--'-'-  Questioned by defence lawyer Mr! TEalle Dawe, Fox said  they had each donated toward  the cost of the beer ,and had  given, the; money .to .the accused.. He also admitted that he  had been the-one to asJc^JJutt  she obtain beer for them  This was contradicted by a  sixteen year old member of the  group who told the court he  had asked her to get them beer.  ' For her own defence, Mrs..  Burton stated she had acquired  the beer for her own use and*  that she had put it in the rear  of her .brother's car so that the*  other minors would not see it,  although; she was well aware  that Fox; knew it was there.  As to': theJ money they had.  collected, she had seen-it on a.  table-af^^  ^ba^'^'i^.in'a'cup ini order ;to 1  "return it to ��� them.  There had'  been no/intention on her part  tp supply them with the beerl-  ��� Despite a  spirited and  well  conducted defence by Mr. Dawe;  Magistrate���". jGhbstqh'"said   hej  was unable to accept the claim  by the accused that she had not  intended the. youths having the  beer and had no alternative but'  to find hef guilty.  Both    defence    lawyer    and;  Corporal Nelson, who conducted the prosecution, spoke well  of Mrs. Burton and asked for  i a minimum penalty.  The Magistrate agreed their,  had been rid previous convictions and taking the cLccum-.  stances into account, leveled a  minimum fine of $50. . '"  Sunshine Coast  1  \-,  considers  Sea Cadets  In 'order to form the corps,  35 cadets are required, plus  six officers,' So far ;five potential   officers   have  volunteered^  Pender Harbour  centenpial meet  PUBLIC meeting will be held  by tho Cehtcnnlnl Committee  Wednesday, March 24, nt 8  p,m, In the Pender Harbour  Community, Hall,  -**Cpntcnnlnl**plnns"\vlll"ho*"dla-  cussed, n n d replacements  nought for those committee  members who wish* to, ho replaced, ......''..,'  '.    '! ���  Tho flrsl meeting, hold Innt  fall, to orgnnlzo the Contennlnl  Committee was. j1 not well at*  tended, consequently those''who  did' como fou'ricl (themselves  forced ,<-ty>.,i��form. nv temporary  committee,  Councillor Benner then told  members* ho had himself vis*  ited the present park area and*  was surprised at the amount of  spaceeinvolved. He .felt there  was lots of room for the erection of toilets,' without having  ,to, bother with the offered ad*  /ditlon.  Councillor " Berncl     Gordon  protested   giving   up ���,anything  already established, ''He Is not '  glvjlng  us  anything,"  ho  said,  "simply   allowing   the  use/of,  Both  tho  tables  and  tap,  as  well as the  boat .ramp,  were  there long before he choso to,  build, a  houso there."   ..,..���  ..Councillor Bonner was of the  opinion  toilets  could  bo  built  on What Is officially a road *U*  lownnco, Clerk E. Hnynor, although  stating  tho' nnturo "of  tlio^rocks-would-mnko-'iirohab*-  lllty of carrying  a 'road thru  ImiiDsslbluo, .It would still not  ho |)ormlssnblo to crhct tollots.  Counclllpr   Gordon  'dbngroed,  oonfmontlng "I think wo could.  VVhnt iu*o wo, n bunch pf dimes,  he jiolds no trump cards, we  ha v��) them."  SilKfiestlon by Chairman Mrs.  C, ilohn.ston, that tho matter be  left until the return of Coun*  POSSIBILITY of the- formation of Royal Canadian Sea,  Cadet Corps in Sechelt has fired the imagination of;  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club fpllowing enquiries into,  the situation by Lions member Ted FareweU, himself a  naval veteran. ������~���'������'���������f���   their services and, it "is under-  stood a number of youngsters  have indicated their interest.  Age limits are from^ 13V&  years to 19, cost for each cadet is $10 annqally but a grant  of $3 is available plus an additional $3 for band members.  At the last : meeting of the  Lions Club, at'Olc*s Cove; Mr.  Farewell said"lie felt the corps  could bQy established at little or  no cost���\d!sthe club but sponsor:  ship wasijneccssary,  Furtherlpcgotiations were left  over until tho next meeting at  which   iilcutenant   Commander  Centennial project . . .  Senior Citizens homes  gaining public support  SINCE the meeting in Sechelt of the centennial corrv  mlttees and Directors of the Canadian Confederation  Centennial Committee of B.C. a number of communities   r  E  Hohh^ on  nni��  have now lndlcatedi their support of^a^senlor dtizens''^  homo, as proposed by Canon Allah D. Greene, ��������,��uum   oieW*.  Coun. Sam Fladager of Gib  sons .who had attended the  meeting as chairman ,of the  Gibsons Village centennial committee, told council "a further  meeting of committees will  havo to bo called, Inter on In  JSj)cbeJt,^om^^^  teoa aire now moving for, n ��o  nlor citizens' home." Tho councillor said ho agreed with tho  project in principle but felt tho  total amount of money rcalUcd  from n combined effort would  amount "to, little moro than  $20,000 which' would not b<5 mif*  ficient for such an...entcrprlso.^^^pHcd^^or.^ylth \yhlch, additions  citizens home and following the  meeting had questioned tho.possibility of grants for financing  etc., and had been given to understand a low Interest, government g^rant was avallnblo,  ^^VPUni^^Ajauasei��M.i*4agri.vUOT*-w.tt^  grant could bo obtained-but'explained this v/as only, on completed  projects, This In effect,  meant a small contcnlal, homes  project to thc value of the funds  avnllablo   v/ould   have ���. to   ho  completed as a centennial pro*  Jc<jt, A, .grant .could thcn.bo.np-  KCNR.wlll ad*  on  the forma-  Courir "^Jfrn Drummond who  also attended the' meeting, stated h�� also supported tlw sonlor  could bo ndded,  On tlie question of mhlnten*  *~ioo paga 6  art B, Alsgard,  vise   members  ilctn,    ���,',":,,'  Notice seeking assistance of  an organization to form a cadet corps was posted In Tho  Times four weeks ago.  ,oj.H��R:,lA<;i.iv..iiies-^  , Suggestion that tho branch ,  undertake formation, of teen'  dances nt Roberts Creek was  turned down following discus*  slon of the difficulties and re*  si>onslbllltlos Involved,  A thousand  Unit point pens  havo been ordered diuy. to tho  ( success   of  ��..'.similar .venturo  some weeks ago, Money raised  goes toward the phsysihthernpy  ���sen pnoo A  i '  1,  A ,,.  ,|.'���  S��tHi��W��>H��l^lM^^B|h^Wij��^tUSW  ffiCJf  ,$*  uz. ���>;����,  Page 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed-, March 10, '65 . jpQR SALE  wsirwtttiitu*^'*!*^^  LEGAL NOTICES (Cont.)  tmm-mmmmm-mmmm  mJi'mmm-JtJmjrJmmd  Bu&fisbed Wednesdays by S^e  Sedfeeft  Per��jfisii50  Times  LKi,  ct  ' Sechelt, 'B^C ���-.  Gross. Cwculeiroa., 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-lijTse AdSrssIs i 15 v*-c��is}  Cte*s Inssntai "    ���'. Six;  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  BUiLDXXG. contractor,   alterations a specially ��� and plomb-  "isg..' Contact J. WMtaker, Wil:  son CreekJ SS5-S7��4.    '   ssse-tfn  .Three insertions   Extra lines (5-words}.;  Box N��nRfcers, ���.���  A -70  J5c  -r?-r.  WANTED  /  Pscture,,'" 'window.,.".; jinsulatedy  wired. Used as ttrailer addition.  ���ssssssi::: l ��� ���������';���" '���*��� Z' A,:~'i&mz'  used wooq?  We have" It" fatere'ior' you now.  Any .type .and ..'leng_a.:.':G&arge of  ��1 extra -for, ���order' nndeiv '12".  AisSo SI esfcrat ;:'&'���'. -delivery 'to  Port .Mellon, Pender .-and Eg-'  roost. Srices range ixom ��11-50  .up.  Phone:  ��� ^tJ85*967:r-<jr-8862954J���  ..   .   .  ,'9696-tfi-  JWiUv^i ��UWti��-*SI����it>VEi��fti!i�����' |  _2fec extra ;  If pasd befcte. pt&licstioR, c ds-  ecunt of. 25c pes' AdBrief is. blfcw--  ed. .Semi-Dssplcy, Scigser-OtspSoy,  end  Blue' Chip  Deploy   3.50  per  .. inch.      ���������������������  . Legal Ncikes:'  17c ' per count \*m 45' 'words) firs*  tteenicn;   13c-per .cotsw Sase s-&-  ' seqjJSsn? ��_vert*_rs��.  Deadliaes: S-tunscy 5 p.m.  "In the- -"evert? of o typcgrophicel  error advertising gooes cs- ��� services  ot a wrong pnee, goods .or ss-rwess  iHsy not be safes end 4r.e difference  cbor^sd to'the newspaper. Ad��er-  tishrog is merely or* after ro- seS,  .oral; may   be  withdrawn   ct   ckjt  trme."  Advertising k accepted en She cco-  tSssoo that, in tfo= event of iype-  grcphicoJ error, the* pcrrkars of the  edvertissng space occupied by the'  erroneous item, together with teas- ���  enable olkwonce for signature, *rjM  ���.-nc*--be*ch_fs_d.for^faa^-the-bcta-<-s.v-  ct fee ;pdverJise��Tiisri.t, w?51 be pod  '   for ot tfae qpplioafete nste.  A CGssspcssttast 'theage is mode ?cr  advertising accepted and* put snt^  prodbctscn, but' ccsKslled. befere  ptibaiccfesrj. Chsmge from <arig3i-a5  ���copy-,-wf*ien~'-'p(r_c^ is-'-sufemStted'- to ���  customer is clso dhargseote cd? csn  basEiy rors fee the cdd^sncl'.iwerii;  . required.  SafascripticB Rotes:  10c per '.ropy, 50c pes- --rarsSh &y  corner^ .S5J5& per ySsr, ot  Cssd   of   .TfeoMks,  Bearnis, ferric fa* tttemoriom,  irg Eii-srsSs,, Etc Ser k-sestaan  *Sw35si 55-25; eafep w=5  etch. 25c DfecGunt if  5*fcl��co6icr_  PERSONAL  WOOBEN water st  Prefershly   2,099  2BI&--  fra-ge tas3ss.  gals:   ^5-  ������ .'1S-M3-  BUY-iaod' 'Save .on .gsiidjty-^  Smolte. ;fisli and ��re*^';;lbc_l :Ssh  -'jonlv. Max& at lames l^hari.  Seclielt "83SrS521:   -V ���' "'.WtMEa  SUKSHINE COAST 'WOHP'ITA'I.  IMBBOVKMiSNT D,I��-rl��0* J  " W; U  Notice of .anfunil' gowriil  meetings in tbc*. lour Mm ��f  . Sunshine Coast Ho��l>R��l lm-'  provement District No,. Ill 'W��  be held at the following dfitos ;  ^and places:   . " .   ^  2fene l: Tuesday, March ail,  1965���Grantham**'.    Com m unity  ��� Hall  Zose 2;  Monday,  March 22,  -TS^^-=H_tt^cfiB-    KlcniHiiticry  Sdsoolp Hall.  V'''Zoiie 3; Thursday, Mui'ch 2fi,  29S3  ���  SeeheH     ' Elementary  HELP WANTED  SALESMAN   driver   wish   own  truck. SechelS 'Fisfeerses. SS5-  S722. ���    ��� &47S-I2  . SALAL    pickers i -required   for  'B.C.  Fforist  Greess  L3d..ln-  formatkin.   pboce' S^-20IS    or  ' oeij  to  Sechelt  Afeacies  LicL  .'7834-13  SALAL ' PICKERS fer local  paekiag plans. Apply Eeid,  Fern &.-M.<*s&, Geoeral Delivery,  Secae_l or Eexi so Secaeli  Tfieasre. ���  .. TSlO-tln  BUSINESS OPPORTUHITY  FOE  SALE,  Cain  DrycSearang  fcos-sess.   Ssu-nycres.   Plaza..  G2hs>3ES,  B.C. SS&S31  or ^S-  25*5. .7836-1��  FOR  RENT OR SALE  3   BEDROOM   tome  at   Klei_r  dsie. Pesder Harboar. Ptssase  8S3-2��S   or   SS&-21S6.       7S3I-13  FOR.'. yo^ ..-.Fiaiter  '   duos .contact  ashL  B.C.  __ ..BXIESll. ...Pso-  Wll3e:'>Ea_-3h-'  PiMMse .SS5-4S6&'' "Sedseil,  -'��� ��� ���53SS**tei  HEED aiBod-?' We :feaT�� ;it::feere  for yoa a&sr. Any. type, :dod.  !eng@L Cfoarge M-.-M- :-esdEta. ;lbr  orders ��� .i>B(ter.->3gf. :Als��. 'SI'etstra  for delivery So Port MeQas,  ���Peasfer aad Egsoont. Prices  raage &oas 311.50 up. Pfeaae  8SS^S7l'or.-8S&29&S.'        182I-4&J  STUEBY . angk. tens ��� KeSkx.  earners *B-_a_t_aar** 120. iSi  X setasjg. .380^ cost SISC*. Pisoee  SS-S654 ��r call Seeiselt Pesifi-  sala limes.. 7S2��-tfa  LEGAL NOTICES  _       .   _, : __  OFFER FOR BUILDING  FOR SENT  4 ROOM hioase ai. .SeUna Pas&,  ��� ^5 per -aoogh.. AvsMaliie ist  AprSL  Psose. S^S53.      7S54-24  camlona:!jie  sdssks.' SS>   iaca_d_ry,  Cibsscs.' Wsiie BaSey.. 135 Gig-  gJesaick PJacse. Nanaks-a, ,B:C.  TSJ-EES s?rd *M>ppj_sg  tr_a3erer  it maj" be  ..  fe3��e or  REAL ESTATE  , I*>rt��2;. ��� .*RSrr& ��� - OKfe"    taTfif-5 ' OE#  p_ii>se call���no >sb tos ���sa��iJ���  S.,-*.5-2SS4., ������ ��� ���   7S3_-.li3i.    "-I : 1   NEED ireesj^aien, ��az?  Y*odr  ��� te>z_ cleared of urees  aud ed-  derbra*h   Fn?e  far  nbe   ws*>d..  IrJorsj^iktia call 'S&5-2Si>;;','  "'  l  ���TSZS-iih  WORK WANTED  inw  SECHELT      4,   bedrcorn     feKas*-*,   v etectrit,  stave,  ant-&"-'���fH.'��i'^rri3'c!(?,���i �����base-  jaea:     w*__     coibcre?*     fioor..'  S12.S'.��J,. F'P. ^ casia to itaodJe.  *  ���- ROBERTS CR����K'   .-  10 ijiraa ac'j** wl'Ji trwt.. F.P.  ....,,,.,.,...........���., .',S25B0JCO ���,,,���'..,   ,,. ,.,.-,-  HALFMQQN BAY  2..a��.r6s ..-Mith. caJnin.������..SZXtMfy  c&sh,  F.P., '   *   .FJeWs-. - iLgrftT��_' - Gordsns '  ROY BQLDERSON.  Box 435 - .Sechelt  ���   *   88S-9S30  -, PJea$*' 'jffx&t  e> ariagj' ' cdy    .  H.B.  KENNETH LTD  A-  ���Rc>n..  Sechelt, B;C  Phone 88S-20)3 "  ...  ukSsKvrxrf -886-9656  KT7.32  ;^:^���;.���;,���;;.:;:::, ;.:2���:���NEV/...'^BDlVlSi-WS'^:.������';;.,:^v:v:,���T;/���  WATERFRONT LOTS  Eods Qsve Swbdiv.slon ��� odjocent toEorkCo-fe  ferry tefnminrol.'on tt*e'Su.m.hJn<e..,Coosr Highway,  AiSQ^LARGEJEWlOTS  iW(tJ�������J"��i^��i*<s��*��ii toyaww t W  Modeira Pork, Sudximsiixi ��� overtookirtg  Pender  Horboiir or>d Gulf ��� 10?5 db^rn ��� eat&y terms  ' oo boJorvce.- Discowt for cash.  , FOR-SALE BY'OWNER'"  O. SLADEY ��� Modeira Pork, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 or |>*MMie Noith Vancouver  985-4934  OFFEBS;   plals^y ;jnaasked   qa.  fee easidepes. -.''OSei: -oa P.T.  Nor" 170^1''"T_^'":'l^M"r��ea'8'ed" "tiy"  ibe-isa_*ersigoed ap -to ooon.  Marcs. 24, 1365, to purchase: for  tlse .parpose .oi jjesJ^iE-i or desn-  ^is_a?2g, Jia: :-._iSb��?Esg iwaM-  iegs. ^aased '**a$'. is 'and' ofsere  is'T iiaiaadSa^!' -west of Saaiaes  Gne���& -Briclg& --oa fee &_nsh_ae  Gsa=4."     H^sway.     Grac&suffis  SecJaoa. Legal; Lot 4,' BSack 3.  Bistdcs. Lot -'���8*, Groep- L,- X-IS.  D-r Plan" 2073.  ,<li.Oc��a*ge���5 stoxbs. appros-  asaiely T*��88 sqfaare  feel.  <'2>''Sb��(*���S ft. x J*> ft.  TSae cx_����its9s�� of','5ale are:  f 19 fcke ��� b-SMiogs vatsM ��� be removed ��r densoSsisai! -fitHE!  t&��ir--S8t��*-wic_ia--_3-.-days��..<��B3-.  jaesxis^ ir^m lbe date of ac*  'cepsisi-ce1 'pi' A��_!el "?;2i' ''ffie-' 'sstfes  are .K��'. .be. left e!ea.a ;and';j_*dy'  and any earth <fi.5tstrbed ia she",-'il'  res_>avaJ eb-bbss Ite backSilJi^i.  .Prcsp-eeUt'is &yer*��. . vML'ST..  feajuliark* 'i_eio-5��S��re$" wish ��fee  jj'sniBg''' ..bylaws ' 'aod ''' 'baikUng'  ocwk'.�� ia t&e aro ifeey -are btwr>  teia^aians-..;placiiig. ���������Ihe ... .bui4d-(������  sags' or' dweCiog*?; '     ''  Offers   siKiaid  hi   aci?o|m5>sn-  set? . by ; a ' certifs'^d'. tlaeqis*?' or ���  ^J5c��r}��� ordrr, jaade payable <K��  tad 'Miai^er' of Finance for K*  ;, j>S'f cem of. .fse bid.,  ,,,..Tbe,. Wgibess., or, ,any���oiifer,1��'ill..,  zrA ceces.*axi!!y l>e accepted, but  'toe bearer .of a iwccei&Iul bid"  1 wjlf'be required to pay the S.S.  Tax,  Tfon prarcbaser mum . mak*  iuU 'payment wiltan 80 days of'  nosificaJlion of ^ccei��ance,of ibe  iwccessfsij ,. <oStcr, ��� Oihcrw-ise.  the depoajt will be forfdied1 to  Sbt Cinown.  1 Upon  failure lo  remove  the  buildup* *rilbini 21 daj j., all  rt^it. ;84Ue, and inceres.t 5baU  j��r*i-eni ;io the Crown!, and morV  ie* paid ��baU be deetped ,o be  'a penamy aw^' tbe^ CrowT. A'tiall  aftw, ,dtipo*e ol' ,bem��� a* ft  ���jew fit.  ' ' "        "''  To *i<rn> or for /wrlbe'r InforV  raaiscn,    coniacl . Ibe   .Districf  ^Foreman,, rHrpanmcm oLIliE^  way*'.  Yard,    Gibx��as,    B.C.  . Pftont*,jS95-2J8i..  QUIRMAK, "  PURCHASING  '?"���'     COMMISSICA". "    '";������'' '  PARLIAMENT  BUILDINGS.  VICTORIA.  B,C  Ad. N��   II^Ht'ST''  |( March <, 19S5 ;  9��7e��� l����b   March IT,  15*5  Zone  4:   Friday,   March-������_($,  19S5���Madeira   Park   Element- ,  'aary School.  All meetings to begin at 8:W)  p.m. ���  "  AGENDA OF THE MEETINGS  L Election of a ratepayer to  serve as chairman for the general meeting.  ' 2l Election of a secretary to  serve daring the general meeting..  3. Report of the trustees of  tks nndertakings of the Hospital improvement District in  1964.  4. Report of the trustees of  ;tthe,rffkEancial^conditions ,of ..the..,  Hospital; Improvement District  in 1964; .  5.- Discussion with the trustees of any matter relating to  tie undertakings or financial  conditions of the Hospital Improvement District xin 1964^   ���^ Election of trustees' to replace those,, whose term of office, expires at the end ot !_Se  zonal -general jneeiings (Zone  2 and Zone 3 one trustees  each).  Qnafifics-lGss for ralepayers-  eiectors:  i ��  At aasy .geseaal meeting in a'  zone every persaai sSiafl be qualified in woteT wpbo is a Canadian  cfeaen and Is >-t*enty-��ne years  ol a-fe -or oJder..aad is the owner of hisd sisiate Is the said  acne.1 or the anthoraed agent  of any beard ��� or corporation  thai is the ��-unser of such land  er legal represe.n_ati.ve'of any  (..ewper of stjch. land who has  dksd, become insolvent or inj  r,��tne, and is qualified to be' rcg-,  tiered as a voter under the  Prbvincial Elections Act.,yEv.  ery persao quahficd, as aforesaid to vote shall be qualified  tr> b? a candidate for trustee  cf the Improvement District.  Frank West,  Secretary  SWaSr���Pub.   March   17,   1965  Soda/ mtwj  (Hll-t!, II, NUtm *)i 8wh��lt  ^wlll ulwniV l���� Irj/tvlojg m Utr-  (i~l;wo wjnik Ujih' ol* t)i�� Hf��W' (  tililll) .iSlftllllt,  Hlu��  V/]J|  \W UK-  ('��fif!j>n(ii(tfl hy liur ahwr Mr*,  (���)    W,   Tliiin)|i.v)ri   who ^ comes  fi'djii ���Kll('li'*ii'<��'1 thriiir'uf t.tufljFt*  \n<immtiy viaii'mi Iht sir^WSr^  Kftll    ���I'lUMtlp'sIlM     <ff     M��rffl��'j��'  M*ii'm   Wtwir   <>n  Ihnlr rctorj*^  ...llti'fc Will vl��U  trU'wl* in Van^  c(M��v?6i',- 11��liny and Chilliv/aek.  W(?: ��vw sorry lo f*��ur that  Mr. K. H. (Jlnylon In a p&tm&  in SI.,' M��ii'y'h Hospital and. *.in-  iuvi'��ly: wiah hiirt a ttimmly ta-  ^covery. -     ���      - _ "  (Joiwlflliltt o'ltielly of the  'HCMP VJ'hwl Wt'*��lvJew ffiadfis'  a mercy trip to 'Kwits Inland,  last Thursday inonjinjj to pteJc  up Mr��. M��rt!i.i Ki'Jd, wlio wau  "itshecl to SJl. li.frjS HospitaL  ' The ' CMiilable '.vis kLwJty m-  s'pted by Mc .11us Smith of  Gibsons who volunteered lo accompany him.  ���- Kddie Anderson of Cifesons  Hardware and his wife have;  just returned from a vaca%&  in the Barbadoes.  Dick Ckiyton of Siiop Easy  .intl his \vife Vona have also  just returned from a relaxing  two week vacation in La Jolla,  a district of San Diego, California.  Councillor Ben Lang, who has  been visiting Mexico returned  to Sechelt last weekend.  USE  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  FOR  QUICK RESULTS  ,v.  BAPTIST CHVRCH  BETHEL.."..,  SECHELT  SERVICES    '       J  ��   Sunday School -��� 10'a.m.   *  Church Service ��� 11; 15 o.ro.  Pra-er r W��*n����day 7:30 p.m.,  PASTOH  REV, A, WILLIS  ,    fou ore (ovitcdto attend  ,l|!''   ony or^epch scrvi'co.''  *Vr-  Members of Royal Canadian  Legton Branch 219, Roberts  Creek attended the interm*vnt  of Honorary member Bob Stevens, at Seaview cemetery last  Saturday. Mr.- Stevens first  came to Roberts Creek in 1997.  Canada's tax-paid health and  welfare services include family  allowance,   hospital   insurance,  unemployment    iasurance    and ,  unemplayment  assistance,   unty*  versa!  pension  at  age 70,  old  age -assistance at age 63, veterans'    services,    pensionsT at "���  age 18 for the blind or disabled;  mothers' allowances, child wel- '  fare   and   protection,   medical  and dental care for^'fife Ajeedjv  nursery  and  day-fare  c'ent#s/,.-  subsidized   housing   for^  fp&v;i,ri-*"  come   families   and   the. S|ed,.  general   welfare  assistance   for  the poor, tubcrcub^ii sanatoria  and   mental   hospitals.g-oafsi^  r,homes and convalescent hospitals   for  the ;:aged,v ihfirm- or  chronically ,ill,,k,."'      '   "  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School   10 o^m.  ����� Church Service  .11:15 -a.m.  Sclmo park Community Hall.  ST. JOHN'S   '  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine WorUnp--| 1:15 a.m.  L��lbyMl��H. C, Campbell  i  Except on 2nd Sunday eoch  month  Pomilv Service ���11:15 o m.  Divino S��fvice-r*3;30lp.rn.  Lml by Rev. W. N\, Camcioo  r*wa��*WEis��Sithi����iv  ���   '        The '  Anglican Church  Of CANADA     ,i    :  Rccwr Rev. Jnmci |i. }*cr(!ii\Miit. H.A..-UI.,    ,  Sunday,  March  H,   1965  ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT  Morning Proyer-'��� 11;00'am.  .f- ' .EGMONT  Evcrjjjnft.. Prayer -7,30 p.m.  ^���MADEIRA PARK.'  Evcnmo Prayer���7;3Q p;m.  *1��4*li��Hfc��^����)t����'*V��iWS����aS*'��(tilWW 4  ^^^^sPiipM i^t��kisp*iH&&l>^^  ^aS!^%Xi^^!^Mm'U^l^  ���j&ssBSasisa^1-^^  /i��  ssrasarne  i -  1' ;���''���'*  Times  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  ^  , ��1��..1A  |..,'.rv*~  '.i'  >WAT��|l SURVEY  SERVICES .  Complete Water SystenvService  L C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured BloSting  Phone Sechelt 885-9669���  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY    k  "The House With A Heart"  E. i. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Sechelt. B.C.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD,  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  The Finest In  FLOWERS  For All Occostions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  ' Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Ph|Mie^8|l5dW55  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors   .  Appliances -Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  HALL - METAL)  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS - ^  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phono 883-2366  Frank E* Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  ... V ,.,' Gibsons   ,',,   U-,'  Every Wednesday  for.appointment  ' 886-2166  , Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH  LTD.  Sunnychoit Shopping Centre  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates   for   O.A.P.  Qualified personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE   Phone 885-9927  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWElt LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all yotir heating  requirements^  4 Gil Co.^s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  Gibsons  886-2481  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Ml   , V  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  ��� Bockhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Qravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phono 885-9666 "  Box 172 - Sechelt  The Sechelt Pen. Times,  Wed., Mar. 10, '56 Page 3  them we will find a way if we  are smart enough to initiate  the necessary planning and research now.  ,  "But insisting on using all of  the small trees now in*%irrent  logging when so many larger  and better trees are dying in  our m attire forests would be  just..another example of misplaced caution," he added.  Smith urged the B.C. Forest  Service ^become more concerned with -the real influence  of its regulation policies.  Calculations - of allowable cuts;  for example, are out of date as  soon as they are made and  "there seldom is effective plan:  ning for changes in market ��and  technology which are jraeyife  able/3 he said.  Sunshine Coast's tribute  THREE men who promoted the effort within Elphinstone  Zone look at the book of condolences mailed to Lady  Churchill this week on behalf of citizens from Powell River and District; Texada Island and Sechelt Peninsula,  From left,X. A; Schon, zone cornmander, Royal Canad-  ian Legion; StariPlisson and Stewart B. Alsgard. There  were more than 2,000 signatures in the book/ Zone Commander Schon, repor^.  ��� :���:���; : " ~���' I   Forestry seminar . . .  Expert takes aim  ^* ������    JfcJ Wii V jf    \JX     VV VLOIV reviewed the history of the Un-  FOUR AND a half frame houses could be built every    ited Nations, and explained the  minute throughout the year with the wood wasted   role of *** B&pw representa-  Iltannually4n British Columbia, a UBG forestry "expert has  said.    add 2 members  TWO  new  members,   Mars.  F.  White, and Mrs. D. Fielding,  were welcomed by the Sunshine  Coast Business and Professional Women's Club, meeting at  Ole's Cove, March 2.  President Mrs.  J. Benjafield  <'A' r*   ir^r        "And reduction-of this waste  Siding - Decking   pi^     intensive     management  could multiply the yield of our  forests by six," *fir.  J.  Harry  Q._ Smjth   saiftiai^a;-,-forestry,..  seminar last;' weeT_vT "* -'-��-..���,>  Lumber -  Panelling - Posts - Beams  Timbers - Keels - Masts  _..._���;_.,..,���.., EtC._ .,...���,.   Also ' ���-.  -   "'��� GRAVEL AND  BULLDOZING!  Shop for all your needs  at one stop!  SECHELT MILLING &  MANUFACTURING LTD.  ���    East Porpoise Bay"*���"*  Box  101, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2080  ^"Mortality and decay in mature stands are destroying a-  bout 2.5 million cubic feet of  wood annually in B.C." he contended. .   '     -   ���    .  "Government policy's  should  *be to concentrate on reducing  this waste as rapidly as possible,"  Smith advised.  He said elimination of waste  could triple the current annual  harvest of 1.5 billion cubic feet.  Intensive management could a-  gain double this yield, "and  although, this will not be easy,  it is technically feasible," he  pointed out.  He note4 that Swedefi, with  only 'about'40 per. cent of the  commercial forest area of B.C.  has an annual cut exceeding  ours. ;*.��__.  "Today in B.C.," he explained, "few eight-inch trees can'  be logged profitably, but these  are the basis of industry in  Sweden and many other countries.  "When the day comes to use  JMMM��������IW��MMMMMMMM1IW>��W��I��MM����MM����I��M1^^  Wilson Creek notes  ���By Mabel Wagman  SUCCESSFUL affair-Spring daffodils decorated the  tables for the pot luck supper held at the Wilson  Creek Hall, February 27. Approximately 120 people attended the supper which was prepared by the ladies of  the community, ..,..- -~  An evening of dancing  was food and to all those who gave  enjoyed   Ijya.H   through   the, their time and effort to make  hardy efforts of the orchestra th|s event a'success,  which included Mrs. Clarke 6f  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES  WUsQn.Crcck'^nd.'R^Uzce of ..���'������D^!1CE���PLfkN^D,  Porpoise ,Bay. They were both  "wonderful,  Mrs,   DorpU.yErick.son  pulled the lucky raffle ticket for  Get out. your dancing ' slippers and come and join us, for  an evening of dancing' at the'  Wilson Creek Hall, March 27,  bar and, 'live' music, included.  the  tray   which   was"'won  by . Everyone welcome; Tickets .will  Frances. Jackson  A special .mention {jfbos lo  Mrs, Eldrcd of Eldred's Flow*  er Shop who donated tho daffodils, Alsov to Jinn Parker of  Parker's Hardware for the free  , use of the Klasscs and to Fred  Qiko for the use of the dispenser.  A note of thanks goos to nil  the '..'.'.'mom bora   of   the ' Wilson .  Crpok Community who donated  be so^ld at the door,  ��� :    Doors af7:00 Show at 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  and,Saturday matinee only  ^Saturday Matinee show time remains 2:30 p.m.  Thursday, March  11, 12,  13  WORLD OF SUZIE WONG  (RESTRICTED)  William Holden, Nancy Kwan  Exciting, Love In The" Orient  /./'  //  tr  | HWiH��S��iffl��i��Iw4ilW<*Bl������l(Slli^  USf YOUR BOATING BUDGET  FOR FUN... NOT DAMAGE!  ��m$impiti��tH&&m>mm  Insurance of  ovfJry kind  will bo mora carofroo, when you are  aiturod that your boot |i fully Inturad  agolnit flro, damago, accldont and thoft.  Coll on ui todoyl  J H. G. (Jim ) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEt= J. D, FOR SAFETY,  Phono 886-7751 v Gibsons, B.C,  March 13 Matinee  DECISION AT SUNDOWN" '  ACTIOIMr��� WESTERN  Randolph Scbrr  ��i#wvin��vywi����wvtivvvvyi*yvwvwww����in��wwwwww��^^  \  JR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY '(Sechelt)  BX-  rt ..........    ,       >'< ��� ���      ,    .....,.<  *-pf  Fishing  Huntings  Freight  Air Taxi  .% ^mmmw><s&*��>#*m'<t �����-'  Contract Flying  SigMmein^Tmmi  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance*  estWMHWWiltiisI *  phone; secheut ggj^giig Am book flight  tive at the U^N;  It was noted that an amendment to 1he Equal Pay Act is  to receive third reading in the  B.C. Legislature this month.  'The Amendment, which eliminates certain ambiguities of  the' Act, was presented by Mrs.  Lois Haggen, MLA, Grand  Forks - Greenwood. Mrs. Haggen is a member of the Grand  Forks B&PW.  Sunshine Coast members  who wish to attend the Regional Conference in Vancouver,  .April 4, are asked to contact  Mrs. Benjafield.  , The next meeting of the B&  PW Club will be. held April 6.  ���*W#M����*<B*W*WSj)K*#W��Sl^ 1 S * 1     * "*   p i?  -.^vj wMii-uCtiT- a <<rj>y t��.-.i  .^*��.W;��toiW;\*��^^^^  4'      "  it i  '     '0  r*  f  V"  Page 4 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 10, '65  -   ���  VYJ   fill**   *i^  '-   J* i ?  I"��_        J  *.' *S��  ��  &'��� > **  Lft- ����� * *>*l  t___U.-��� *  Leaping wolf  GRANT FURUYA receives his leaping wolf badge from  Wilson Creek Cubmaster Bob Goodwin. This is the  only cub badge that ,a; scout is -privileged to wear.  b;  ^fVf/t > * %**"*?�������.. ��* '        ��*/ *>- ' -.^ /  LV'  1jdf <�����������w^y  ���    --_ '.__/;  Coffee anyone?  SCOUTMASTER Frank Nekton gives Aome of the mothers a chance to relax and pours coffee for District  Commissioner Ray Nelson, and Regional Field Executive  Fred Huish. -        ' ' >  Large member  MORMAN Burley, member-at-large of the Vancouver Coast Region Boy Scouts of  Canada, being invested1 as a tenderfoot scout of the 1st Sechelt Troop, by scoutmasters George Flay and^Frank Newton. Afterspending the whole day peeling pp-  tatoes, Mr. Burley certainly qualified lor his membership.  Mopping up  JUST SOME of the ladies behind the preparation of 180 meals for the annual banquet  of the 1st Sechelt and District Boy Scouts^ which terminated in a giant washing  up operation. Fiom leftrMrs. Margaret "Burley "TconvenerT, l^rY.^Nohnie llatrTboneT  Mrs.  Mabel  McDermld,  Mrs.  Polly  Chamberlin, Mrs. Anne Kurluk, Mrs. Harriet  IStewton and Mrs. Henry.   ' ��� . _________ ''  maUend^T. . !";;l"':-;  Annual scout dinner  success  i Dramatic moment  SCOUTS enacted a blood and thunderpantomime com-,  pie to with bank robbery, stago coach hold up and��  gallant cowboys to the rescue. Poor old granny (Kent ������fu.Vu that weH-known andfa  Sheridan)! falls  mortally  wotmded  watched   byh^nk   ,1V0UH "BCOU^r :Nor)nttn IU,rU)��v��    ��' (iu      ii      mnmlttir)     nf     llwi      rndl/wwil  be held in Pcnticton in July,  1%6.  Vice-president Curl Juul-Han*  sen ��� brought greetings from  President Dr. S. L. Williams,  and expressed pleasure at '<seej  ing such n wonderful rittend| ,  nnee of hoys and parents, "You  OUTSTANDING success, was 'the' unanimous' opinion of   "��>,v,^ry, !lm,^r|*?-,.*��l5" 1" a:'  the 1st Annual Dinner of the Sechelt and District Boy   romSrk^ .  ScQU;tiAssociationrGreen ^and gold;flpi-al;;arrangements m,Uion ^��.throughout the *  decorated the tables and the speedy serving of the din-   world and there is no limit to  ner for 180 almost a miracle, ' , what can be accomplished.  "CucstS   included,   from   Van-   '- "   ' ' '   ' ' '" M,���������^~-       Pros-dorit of jh> eouncil Brian  couver   Coast    Iteglon:,   Vi'tfe*"' be made known to the council, "Harris   also  commanded   IVIrs.  .president CarlJuuMlanscn,  Uo-    said   Mr, ,,llathawayi   He   also    Margaret Hurley and -her com"  'fylnnal   Field   Executive   Fred    urged nil scouts to,prepare for    mlfteo for their outritimding of*  llui.sh and Field Kepresentatjve    the 1st provincial jamboree to  Ted, Hathaway   and   his   wife,  Itev, und Mrs, James Fergus-  son,   Magistrate Andrew^  Jolin-  .stone anil Mrs, Johnstone, Cnn-j  on  Greene  and   Mrs,1 Greene,'  Mr.   and   Mrs,   .Ernest   Booth,  Mr,'and Mr��. Ted Snrteos, Mr,  and  Mrs,,, Rrian JIarrih,   Dist,  Commissioner Itny Nelson and  .���Mrs,  Nelson nncl  Itev,   Ernest  Jt|HNO|>, <  Scout Hobln Hnndford proposed the toast to tho queen, Mr,  1/hthawny Mwought, greetings  from IA, Col, G,W,.Smart; C,I),i  regional commissioner, nnd  congratulated , the, IhdleH on'  thoir~wonderful-lnt-annual-dln  ner, He nls,o comniended the  scoutors for all their tlmo and  of fori and expressed thanks to  District Commissioner Kn'y Nelson for his Interest In the move*  menl,,  Tint  district   Is  fortunate   to  ^��>iS^����a��MWT^��^l��*flW^la^��t��SW��Jt**  clerlr(CJint Booth) and cowboys��� Kicky.AMrcU and Jinv   ^^riM^t^-SSln- nTENDEUFOOT Norm Burloy rccolvoH a l^ntoroua wol-  my ulbson, ( ,    t *    problems of tho district would eomo during his initiation Into tho 1st Socholt Troop, rH&Ai? * &��*&*&&!?''  ^Y^"-^^^'^^  ^S_S,K3SSa  \  g��  *���'  _,      -VjL   . �� I I.I .  *��_-_  Y_V    "��  B*t ��  as: \. .ov. ft,.' -...:;.. f,4-y  ���j ii1  ���I  if:  ����      ,u   |fSraSCA��**J^'  raSS35*?_E  * �� ���"���faJT.t VteMfciWrMH���1  ��3  .The Sechelf- Peninsula Times, Wed., March 10, '65 Page 5  -"   '       '.. * - ���      -    *   " '���    I,  Pender Harbour ...  'i'S$a'  ''A--  iasftfefi**  Credit: Union: report    j,  indicates good year    ;  MR. W. McKEOWN, field representative of the B.C;  , Credit Union League was guest speaker fct the eighteenth annual meeting of the- Pender Harbour Credit.,  Union League, -March-5:   *-*pj  =Ja^^--^-fresss^h^C^^m'ember^  ��� t ������  Observe signs   -  '  -PROVIDING visitors pay.attention to the signs, parking provides no problems*at      ~~, **~ _��� ��,-  St~ Mary s Hospital. Unfortunately, as-seen^below, drivers still park in front ai> ^operathierorganizations with no  signs clearly stating "No Parking." This boxes in cars parked correctly, often 'caus-   Pfofit   motive,   originated   5-  Union was likened to a stool  with three legs made up of  savers, borrowers, and loan repayments. Each J'leg" must  balance'the others to have a  successful league.  Credits Unions, which are co  ing inconvenience until offenders are located.  Illegal parking.  THIS TYPICAL example of parking regardless of the  NO Parking sign, clearly shows the difficulties encountered by those wishing to back out from the official  visitors parking area at St. Mary's Hospital.  is  ���by Tony Gargrare, M.L.A.  m  Germany, one hundred years  ago. The first Canadian credit  union- was established in Quebec in 1900. In B.C. the first  League was organized in 1936.  Today B.C. h^s 235,000 credit  union members.  Mr. McKeown gave a comparison of interest rate of various savings and loans, and  merchandising establishments  This was a most fascinating illustration of mathematical illusion which sometimes traps the  unwary borrower, or installment buyer The Credit Union  has issued a booklet entitled  "Calculating Interest," which is  available at your credit umon  office.  President Markle Myers presented the rBoard of Directors  report,  stating  that 1964 had  i ^   ^ _l be8n a mast gratifying year for  solvency and whether his mon- the-Pender Harbour Credit Un-  ey was safely .invested at the , -ion. A more efficient operation  !S .IS?? r^^napatoote .has been made possible by the  acquisition- of a bookkeeping  machine, and by the letter accommodation afforded by the  new office.'  "'*"  Treasurer's report presented  by Mr. G. Liddle, showed, that  $493,000 -had passed over the  counter in 1964. Total income  was $11,898.- Net income was  $4,160. Of this sum 20 per cent  Mrs; So Benjafield, chairman L  ot the Supervisory Commatel  reported that the books of-the  credit  union- are  hi excellent* '.  shape. j"  Credit    Committee     Report,  presented   by Mr.  W.  Cam"er5  on, stated that-83 loans, totafc4-  ling  $53,906.00  were   made   inv  1964.   At  the  end  of   1964, '8j>~  loans   were  outstanding,   totalling $84,382.00.  Since incorpor-��  ��tion in 1947, the Pender .Harbour, Credit  Union  has   made  1,327   loans,   totalling   $613,06&  The   largest   single   loan- was "*  $10,000.  New   directors   elected   are;  -  Mr.   J.   E.   Edmond,   Mr.   It.  Mair, and Mr. J. Dival. Elect- '  ed to the supervisory committees Mrs. Dave Scoular.     j .* -  Following the meeting, mem- -  bers viewed a film documentary showing the tremendous  beneficial influence that the- introduction of Credit Unions has  had on the lives of the people  of the~Fiji Islands.  Pools  rush around  on tires  that servicemen fear to tread.  with-safety.;,-,^  The employee would, then  want to know" whether his rights  "under -the plan were- safe. In  "other words, if he was fired  would he lose hifr pension. If  he changes his job'can he take  his pension with him-. We all  know the jokes about the railway conductor or aged  clerk  THE CANADA Pension Plan is very much in the news  these days. This is the federal scheme which will _  provide Canadians with a contributory pension organised   Avho nales M*** *wt is afraid   must go into the reserve fund  and administered by me federal governs <�� move because of his pension,    and   the   balance   is   paid   to  0f equal importance to mil  iiQns^olXanadiamJsjMs pri^. -we^have^o^esponsibiHty^to  yatc   pension   plan.   Battkere^   :piy tlus pension;to you.''  ������-|ln^,strbl-"Wwters,'vr'lunioh^ eta*-  ��� pjoyees; -postal workers, depart-7  ineht store employees and- po-  iiccnien   contribute   to  pension  , 'plans in every province in Can*  lada'.,   Wc   regulate   insurance,0  ' fcomp!anicsr banks, tr^st com*.  jpanles, lawyers' trust fundsl  tout except for the Province of  ^Ontario there Is no legislation  ���Jin Canada which lays1 down  JItronnd' .'vies for t'.fe private  'pension plan, The regulation of  'private..pensions Is a: provinci,  inl responsibility,  A worker may bo employed  ''"X'a'st;;'Tiiesday;';,;;rlK;pla(c��a;r.on  the Order Paper, aj resolution  which 'asked the tHbuser to-, refer the subject of private pension plans to thtj Select^Standing Committee on - Social? Wei*'  '.���'fare'" ^ant ."*��� Education. ��� Private"  pension plans affect a large  nurnbar of people.. They affect  the employer, the employee, the  union who often bargains-for  pension rights and attempts to  poHce pension plans, trust companies who often manage these  plans   and  insurance   compan-  to move because of his -pension.  .- <A11 these above' points and  othei-s I have incorporated m  my lesolution so that the-subject can be thoroughly- can*  vassed by - pension ��� trustees,  'beneficiaries and investment  experts. The purpose of'the resolution is to conduct a thorough enquiry giving all parties  the opportunity to be heard  with the object of eventually  drafting legislation- which is  fair to all parties concerned  but. is workable. Hardly, a, person "in the .province is' urieffec-  ^ted."v'  *:���>'       ���������������'���*'���������' V'.'"'-���  r-;At one time a family's most  important1 asset was" the family home,   but  now  the   most  the  Sechelt -  Beauty Salw  Evelyn Hayes .  Above Post office  Cutting and- Styling  Tuesday-to Sohirdsy 9-5    <  "Your Stairway To  Hair Beauty"  Phone 885-9525  I1                                      '     ���  *                 '                                              >''    ���   ���  M  1       '          '  I       ���'   ���     ���       '  I  i        .   '    ���  %               'l  i  i, -���  <.     ���B       _ ... .���ii-    ies   who  offer  package   plans      . ,   ���- ���   ..���,��r,��,y��arM0r.;^ tht  (company which then goes i bank-    j^;     ,  ^ v    K,        A ! (;    '     breadwinner's pension;      ,';���  rupt   and  |vo  finds   when  he , .......  ^    t..   ^,.   . , . _;, .. .   L.       pencifrciarles  under  pensiori  plans of ten have no ^dca nwhWe  their funds kid invested, 'who  manages1 the fund, < and whether- It ���la.'flolvontr :���'������''���'���{V'.?..''.'';1, ������';.  ��� 'consults hi$ lawyer that he  ' j^has no contrnctuHl rights for  fa pension at nil. His only right  (may be to receive his ��ontrlbu*  hio,m back, with or without in*  f1erv.Jii, If it is a n,6n.coritributor  pension, he may have no, rights  Iwlmtsocver, even, though he  stayed at hi.ljoh on the under*  landing- that he would receive  "��' pension,  ; I have known cases In which  a sinnll ��� compur.y has merged  .with n, larger company, and  tlio large cdin^pnny says, "you  made no contrnel with us, n^nd,  > ...i. ..,���  The first lmm)cdla<�� prob*  icm to nn employee when Ire  goes to work'for, n company is  "Am lell��ll)lo to enter tho pen*  sloli plan.'l Somctinios the  plan Is for the benefit of the  upper echelon employees only,  sometimes, 4he employee ,is  forced to join the plan as a  'condition of his employment,  Ho   would   then  worry   about  New citizens , ���, :r,,,,,  JACKSOl^���Tp   Mr!' and   Mrs,  Alan Jackson, Wilson Creek,  ,a daughter born March ^1065."  UUpDES���To Mr. and Mrs, Ed*  ,   win Rhodes, Gibsons, a ,dau-  ghier born March 4, 1965,  "Ct��OPATH!A"  ELIZABETH TAYLOR -RICHARD BURTON  ,;,'���'    ,'' ������ - . ��� i, ��� . .  ��� ,.   ���".,   ���   ���    .���       .^ ^.  One Show Each Evening Storting 8:00 p.m.  i>.:fi>y< ��� -ADVANCE; POPULAR .PRICES-; .; ���' v..  SECHELT THEATRE     .... ,  4KUMt��ft<#S&��wW-  Hollywood Decorators  PAINTING   -   DECORATING  PROPERTY MAINTENANCE  .. .-'.:���     COLORS THAT LIVE   Box 254 - Sechelt 885-2013  *j��K(M*��S M*��fc+tk��  ���I  INVITATION  Sechelt Teachers' Association myites you to attend a panel discussion on:  "The Effects o\ Curriculum Change^on Community Life"  ^^^r^*IM��i^��jft^^^p��W*ftW**'*''ieSr jL'1��*��iSWi'a��V*i--ito  ,   CHAIRMAN, MR. W. Sv POTTER, Principal Elphinstone Secondary School  MRS. F. FLEMING, Principal, Pender Harbour Secondary School  MR. L. LAWRENCE, Local Recreation Commissioner      '  MR. D.STEEN, Teacher, Burnaby  MR. STROYAN, Public Relbtibn* Officer MacMlllan, Blocdcl and Powell"  River,: HarmacDivSiion '  ,-''������'������  MARCH 11  -' Elphinstone Secondary School Auditorium, 8 p.mv  is  . /��� :t>  afiX | ^*M��ftte*ittsi.*^��jw^isai^f^)Jal��iw*iolf:mWtOi-��  ">   I Page 6 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March TO, '65  X  its  ��*  Squaringly Yours  2V    *     ^MunieipatTHall MORE ABOUT .-.  -CONSTRUCTION gets off to a go*3d^tart on the new Gib-    Q_   ���_, ���r*r '���'  90ns Municipal Hall which will also include the pub-   oenior Citizens  lie library. The location on South Fletcher Road is right  next to the Public Health Centre and will include ample  parking area. Completion is expected to be about the end  of April.  Eleven units . . . ���  Motel expansion plan  gains council support  EXPANSION of the Cosy Court Motel jwas^announcegL  last week when council gave approvan��l)Ians~sub-  mitted by Mr. John Toynbee, operator, of the motel.   ^  ���  Presently comprising a total     : '���   of nine units, the expansion win  include a "further eleven"''units','*  . (three   for. .immediate ��� ��� eomple- -  tion and the remainder framed  ready Jfor completion in stages.  Mr. Toynbee told The Times  today, "I feel we face a good  -future here in Sechelt, and certainly -the addition is badly  needed. Future plans will include a swim pool and such refinements as telephones, although' this is only under consideration at this  time."  Passing approval; subject to  acceptance by Fire Marshall  and Sanitary Inspector, Councillor Benner expressed the opinion Mr. Toynbee was to be"  Congratulated for his foresight.  NO LICENCE  Councillor -Gordon expressed  concern at the operators of  Ole's Cove had catered for a  Chamber of Commerce banquet  without  a   village  licence.  Councillor Benner defended  the caterers on the grounds  that they probably were unaware, a licence was necessary  and that he felt it should have  been the  responsibility of, the  Chamber to  provide such, lic-  "enceV'"    .The clerk. E. Rayner was of  the opinion a licence might not  have been necessary on the  grounds it was for a non-profit  organization.  Councillor Gordon disagreed  ;and as .licencing chairman, insisted a bill for said licence  be sent to Mr. Winning of Ole's  Cove.       -  MINISTER VISITS  Chairman Mrs. C. Johnston  announced the Minister of Municipal Affairs, the Hon. Dan  Campbell would hold a public  meeting here in the Legion  Hall, April 2 at 8 p,m.It.jvas_  moved council entertain him  with ar dinner-earlier in' the  evening.  NO SEWER  A meeting last Thursday between - council and Martin J.  Dayton, engineering consultant,  resulted In the shelving for the  time being of plans for a sewage system. The high cost was  considered to be a little beyond  means of the village at this  time.  from page 1���    .  ance and operation, it was explained the home would become  self-supporting from rentals, as  the government would not finance the operation or maintenance.  Replying to a question by  Coun. Fladager, Coun. -Drummond said the Kiwanis club had  previously considered the possibilities of a senior citizens  home. They were in fact still  interested!^vaj^;,^nM^^.yet^i!con-..i  sider it ias a. future 'project.  Discussion terminated with a  move the matter be tabled until the results of the next centennial committee meeting,  slated for March 24 at St. Hilda's -Hall, Sechelt  _   .:  MORE   ABOUT   .   .   .  Sea Cadets  from page 1���  ward for St. Mary's Hospital.  Members are presently engaged in repainting the carousel horses in preparation for the  Rotary sports day in Powell  River. A similar trip was made  last year as a fund raising project and Rotarians have made  a request Lions repeat the venture again.  President Joe Benner and  Secretary Malcolm McTavish  are to attend the Spring Con-  - ference -in "Burnaby^Marctr"^"  14 and a further trip will be  made ,to annual convention  May 20-21-22 at Yakima, Wash,  by Mr, Benner'.''   .���������  Two new members were accepted Into the club and included Irving Benner of Selma  Park, and'Bill Hartle of Roberts Creek.  Regular rumours  set oif protest  tocher  fowas  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HI, HO', and away we go, square your sets and around  you go, circle to the left and don't you blunder, re-"  verse back and go like thunder, corn in the crib, wheat  in the sack, meet your honey and turn back. Hand over  hand around that ring, meet your gal and ��� give lier a  swing, then promenade the outside ring, get along home  and sets in order,stand right there for another square.  Well, it went something like  a  that on". Saturday night, Feb.  27, 1965, at St. Hilda's Church  hall," the" liome Of the_Sechelt  Promenaders, where all other  square dancers  are  welcome.  Jean and Bill Scott and Jack  Inglis from the G-ibsons Squar-  enaders, did us the honor of  dancing with us. I must say,  it's nice to see the Gibsons  dancers come Up to square  dance with our club, you see  Gibsons Squarenaders only  dance every other week,*" so on  the off week, various couples  come to dance with the Sechelt  Promenaders. This is what I  call, friendly togetherness, nice  hey?  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Low were  back Sat. night too, they are  prominent club members who  haven't been for some time but,  as Mr. Lowe puts it, and I  agree, eating is also a .necessary hobby and one's work  must come first and my guess  is, that it takes a lot of time  to >v operate-WLowe's Madeira  Park Motel and Boat Rentals.  However, we hope to-see them  more often.  Rosemary MacLellan, well-  known hairdresser and ardent  square dancer from .Madeira  Park, was oh hand also, to enjoy a lively evening. Now,  coming through the door right  behind Rosemary was none  other than that tall, handsome,  good-natured (I hope) Rai Thomas from Lake Cowichah, well-  known square dance caller,in'...  the Vancouver Island square  dance circles. Rai did two guest  spots fori me during the evening  which was greatly appreciated  by all. Of course, while he was  calling this enabled me to get  on the floor to square dance.  One thing that puzzles me  though, is that when I joined a  set,   the   rest  of  the   dancers  said, Oh, No! Do we have to.  I don't quite know what they  meant. Rai, do you have any  ideas in this particular subject?  Now you know and I know that;;  I'm rather a superb dancer, -t  always start out right and en��l  up in my own home position, of  course   what   happens   in  between? Well, who knows? . Does  it   really   matter?   Anyway,  I  wish   to   thank   Rai   Thomas  again  for  his   wonderful  calling.  -  -��� -r--������-������ : -    .  Another important date; July  30, 1960���Squared up on Tom  and Margaret Lambs back lawn  where the Gibsons Squarenaders joined in the fun. The! evening was beautfiul with a full  moon and the refreshments  were just terrific. Yes, we  chalked up another successful  square dance evening.  Now, more about what square  dancing is, well the most important thing is���learn to listen  ���this is the first requirement  ,as the -dancers, rely^on;ther ca^  er for direction of their every  move and these directions  tcfia~Bge��� constantly, insuring~a  never-ending variety of the action. ���*,,(��  Well, I must sign off for now  because as well as sfluare dancing, I also think about doing  five hundred push ups before  retiring to bed, this keeps ones  figure quite trim you know, .so  see you at the square, dance!  w.j*?i W^'^*Ww��wWl*I<4*tM*^^*^��� I  AGE i3>/2~l!) YEARS  ^ Are you Interested in joining this fine organization? |  fc If ,6 *��� Write Box 381 Sechelt or phone 885-2155 "  _s .,  '��� i. <.. ..,���.. ,i...... ,...,....... j..  evenings.  Uniforms supplied.       "r  Training is given in the following subjects:  RIFU SHOOTING SEA HISTORY SAILING  BAND WORK SWIMMING  PILOTAGE BOATWORK  SEAMANSHIP,  SPORTS  J_m��j LE ADERSHIP  Scd Codots with good attendance records and certdTn other quallfl*  cations may bo permitted to go on cruise* In RCN ship* or attend  one of tho 'summer training establishments for a 7*wooKs trades  training course, In addition, rriany cadets are selected to attend o  2-weck course In HMCS QUADRA, the Sea Cadet Training Est'a  ['���*,bflshment''''6T'C6mbx<,*ori Vancouver Island,  ^////////f/////////////mi///////f/////////////////f////i////l  was  quar-  Scchelt,  let*  Com*  move,  Secre-  Wilson,  chambers of  nnd  Sechelt as well as to the press,  and state;  Thank you for your letter of  February 16 enquiring m to  the possibility of some possible  future move of tho School  Board offices txj some other  location,  The matter has periodically  come up for discussion, but to  g date the, Board has reached nb.  g solutcly no firm decision as to  S the desirability of such n move.  S still le��s m to when It might  S    take place,  S �� move will not take place nt I  ^ some ftiUiro; date, It ban aim '  fcj ply not been decided; nnd the  g Board would bo, most Interest*  H vd to receive written represent*  g nitons from any persons or or*  finnlzhtlons on tho Sechelt Peninsula concerning this posslbll*   '  ny.     "���'"."""": :��� 'v '������;  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  _TE  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiifiiiiffll  USB   TI/yiBS   CLASSIFIED  FOR^ QUICK RESULTS  ��� This free reminder of coming events 'Is "a service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date Pad".  Please note that spaco is limited and'some advance dates  may have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder'*.  listing only and cannot always carry full dctollj,  March 10���8 p.m. Annual meeting Robert Creek Corn-   munity Assn. '" ".-������-'���<���"��������������� ��� > ;    ������-,-��� *���"-  March 11���8 p,m, Elphinstone High School, panel discussion, Effects of Curriculum Change on Community Life, Public Welcome,  March 19���8 p,m, St. Hilda's Parish Hall, showing of  slides, United Nations Youth Pilgrimage. Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge,  ���   .' .    i -I p  March 24���8 p.m. Annual meeting Roberts Creek Credit  Union. Selma Park Community Hall, All welcome.  Two bedroom  modern  home* with  third bedroom in full cement  basement.  Electric heating. In lawn with cement walks.  Mermaid Street,, Sechelt, Full price $14,700  half cash. Sep Bob Kent.  M*��^*iS!Wltet*fei��**Ht*!!-<  ^CHE|O[0_HCiESllD:  REALTY ond INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phone 885-2161 -   . _.. ^_ _   ���._..���,, ���_,.,   ���. _. __    -^ ._. _,. . -----  v. ���'   ... ,;���.....      ��� �����.._...*-* --.��*<�����    a*  The^Reader's Right  -tr  i Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  pen-name may be used for publication.  Raise pensions  Editor, The Times  Sir���The Senior Women's  -Committee for Pension Increase is pleased that- the Prime  Minister- has recognized' the  heed "to lower" the pension age  to 65. by 1970, but, _tbisJJ.y^io   -means^solver^e  problem   of    Onpn  loiter  the-present senior "citizehsT   "    ^H**** wtosr--  Thousands of letters from all    E^'J?ef T!"^    ���  provinces tell us of the Wt-    J*"^   following w a copy  break of those compelled to re-    * ��� J^. _**^��5__-*ffi  tire at-fift-o-r-��wrt��r^^_:^Willlstoh. **�����**<* of Water Re  in '65, to be" (deluded in the  next Federal, budget. Write for  information .to: - Senior Woni-  en's< Committee for- Pension increase���Ethel- Neilson, Chair--  man, 175 Madison. Avenue, Toronto 5, Ontario.  ' ETHEL NEILSON  pollution .and��aie' consequently  in an extremely vulnerable position to enforce control1.  But many industrial' sources  of air pollution are located outside   of ��� municipal -boundaries  . and. of- course^ beyond',their jur-r  isdifction. '   '  ..Here on-the Sechelt Peninsula , as ;m< many other, area.,  industrial - air - RoUutionris-- be^  coming ��an-ever, increasing problem, . making the proposed a*  mendment long overdue.  Thfe Secftelfr Peninsula Times; Wed.,, March, H& '63 Page Jf  ���-j-r  M St: Hilda's  -EKBTXmSFE  mQMY demam  Woj^zPi^o^ht!af6i'4  ON, FRIDAY, March 5, the ladies of the Sunshine Coast.  % - united to attend the Women's World' DaVof Prayer^  __MOLg^Mdais^hureh^{5eeheltf  Cenfenrriakproject  Editor, ~Tne .Times ���  jl Sifr-r-Regarding t he-  Centen-  -tire at-60"of~65~with an inade  quate pension or none at all  and all dread the Means Test.  The high rising cost of living  (1.9 in November) hits hard at  those forced to exist on the  present pension of $75.qq a  month- for whom no relief is  promised, although all parties  have expressed their support, in  Parliament for an immediate  raise to"$I0u.d0; therefore, taking into account the" urgent  need of those 65 and over, we  urge that; a free, vote be taken  Jn Parliament to raise the basic  pension to $100. a month at 65  sources, Victoria. It would be  greatly 'appreciated if you  would consider reprinting it in  The Times of March 10.  L strongly urge you to sup-  port  the air pollution amend-  meht  to Bill" 24,  brought for-"  ward by Mr. Tony Gargrave,  MLA.  =��_!= ccrtainly?TiissgrBe-wit  Provincial} Government's view,  that air. pollution control is a  nuihicipal matter. Surely, it is  obvious that municipalities usually depend economically on  the industries causing the  air  nial project:. l< feci fee money  could��� be spent on .something  for everyone in-* the- community,       >  ��� A Community Center should  be considered more'than a senior citizens home. I: feel a senior���citizens-home���could -be^a  private project and a< community center is one that anyone  jm^thepem^ula: could*be a  "part of^Tine^iqtiii.geiCwaV wilfinT  to ��pend^$28;Ofjo on property in  Porpoise Bay, why -can't some  of that money be'spent On community property which we already own.  Mrs. EILEEN .EVANS  tt_ was  a__very^ happyocca- __ '  sion; with- many "denominations    the  service   used   around  the  well     represented!     Beautiful    world on*thisj-*p6_lal,occasion.'  memorial-flowers-on the^ altar*   In- Mrs." Fergusson's * introduce  J^^e^h^_gift_of-4tfrsT-Dmrothy^-ii6n-to the-^ong pHe?s_Gotrthe._  PriciKAn. �� Whole World in-His-Hands'^we  were made ^ware of the fact  "that although the Negro of &;  century ago was a down-trodden soul, he maintained a deeply profound sense of Human  worth; that_God loves all His,  children regardless of color." \  The perfect Spring -weather,,  an, hour of- fellowship  accom-  ���anifidTT)v"'a^o3d^uiuuo^^  Erickson-.  The guest speaker Mrs. T.  W. Hall, who spent many years  in Shanghai and the Argentine,  has an interesting and, varied,  background of experience from  __which_to draw,- She- encouraged  all present to become personally involved in the vital issues  facing   the   church   today^  to  -H5how-~by-=^x^mp1e7=nGrirlst^  Kingdon working in, their lives,  their   homes   and   their ��� community. .   . -..���'.. . ������,���__���''...���.  k  Mrs. J. B. Fergusson sang In 1892 a smallpox epidemic'  the solo ��� selected by Mrs.. Jes- struck B.C. There were 150  se  Jai  McNeil,  who  designed    cases and 30- deaths. 1"  completed a memprable after  noon. ">  ewd cut  ieu/3  of your business leaders  ���h@*m Saw Centre  Wilson Creelt  Dealers for P.M. Conadien - McCulloch,-  Homelite . Pioneerand Srihl Chain Saws.  COMPLET^STCCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts ond Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  Your Peninsula Centre*  ior Furniture, Appliances  ,.- Soles and Service  Richler's T.V. & Radio Lid.  Sechelt- B.C.  Wione 8OT-9777  ��� ���.. - *  ��� <   , i    i ���       i  ���^mmmmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmgtmmmmmmm^  service pr can count m  IGARDS  SHOE &T  -?* ..  r-* a:  Secheff, B.C. - Ph. 885-95S9. -  YOUR FAMILY STORE    fc~_i <s~  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY*&  w^mmmmmmmmmmmmm+mumjvmmmm  Shell ��i@ Distributor  i  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  Any time, any  weather, you can-  count on us for,  prompt delivery of  top-quality fuel oil.  Our service contract-  offers you many ad"  vantages-, money*  wise and otherwise.  flguresl  wmrmwMtmMarmmmrmmm  fflj  GIBSONS RESBDENTS ,  Calls now taken for A&bri&IA  and Messages for The Tlijw^.j'  at   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,,^  Sunnycrest Plazai  Phone 886-2231!  1W.*'  W  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTbR  Gibsons 886-2133  We carry a full  line of /i  _       SHELL P&&BIIUCT5    ^^  everything for the Home, Farm and all  Marine- Products. Courteous drivers are  at your call at all times, Just pick up the  phone and call Budd Kiewitz at Gibsons  886-2133  j    for/Delivery anywhere from Sechelt to  * ' Port Mellon.  I  L  ?  *mmi**mm��mm��*w**mm*mn  ?     FURNaTU^E AND PAttiT  "'STOKE'  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  .,��� ������'���-.���-'���.:,.*'���'���'  SECHELT  Phono 885-2058  MffBifOA & EX7B9/OR  I IIIlNiENiSj  -aw'ty&ty'&'.Mtifaty  1   I  iM^^tawBK��w.-r_j">*wf"_l !(i*Wi��**,^_Ls-  Ion  **mnmwnmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm'mmmmf0mm'mmmmS*  ' ' '    '   .-'������"���    ��� *;������*. ;\  "   ���  .  wft  PENINSULA PLUMBING  '   LIMITED  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  J Sfeiw/irr^ WiWiqm Paints  Phone 886-9S33  immmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmMMmmmtmmmmmmmmsmmmmmmmmmmmt  ,���'�����������������' 4  �����ih.|���.mm--i  ,i|     |,  ,      i  |  iij mi j   ii mi in mi mmmmUmmmm  THE TM  FOR  TOP QUALITY  ;     'AT; '������   -  LOWEST PRICES  -IN *ALlr*YOUR"  IT! I.1'',:.''-  I  V ���  .1  A-  i  !���:  i  !  i  i ,  i  i  i  i  .J  ��' l*Y  >  ,     )  .A.4^M��*,��.4J^W  .AJz.r*   '    '*  mmm9mm,��mp,m0*mm,mmm0mmMmitm^\i\m i l^wi  oppe  Convonionfly locafed across from  !     Kon's Lucky Dollar Store  Phone 886-9941 -Gibsons  r  STATIONERY  ��� AND  PRINTING REQUIREMENTS    J   '-:���...     ' -: :-4  Why Shop Out Of Town?    I  -A  1 r  ^mmftimmmmmmtmm+t^mm,  *P*mmmmmmmmmm**  A A jm  I***!*  MORE   ABOUT  �����v_* 4    Scouts dinner  .   '*T       <        from   ������.�� 4__  /n Your Garden  from page  forts in preparing -the banquet; = ������, ���. ������-������-���-By^Old-^Roil  Following   the   dinner   Rev. ���    ��� t '    .   ���        "      ���������'#*���  and   Mrs.   James   Fergusson, SOME THOUGHT should be given at this time to the  surrounded by cubs and. scouts, dahlia tubers that were stored for the winter. They  led them in a sing song to the can be divided making sure that there is an eye or bud  delight of parents and guests. at the neck of each piece. -��� ���  The lack of a microphone put '    ,        ....       iV. . u���:,��� �����  quite   a   strain   on   the   vo?al       Those dlvlsl0ns *** have n0  chords   of   this   ever   popular eyes   can   be   discarded.   The  couple   who   so   willingly   give ones to be kept can be put into  their time to such occasions. - flats filled with soil. This will  Badge   presentations  follewed encourage   roots ,to   form   and  with_the���foUowing���eubs���being���also-foFQ-e-sHoots-from-the-t  should be set in place at planting time, making sure they are'  strong ones, if they are properly fed, Dahlias can become:  massive plants by Fall. -  presented with- badges: Terry DO not allow these' shoots to  Poteet, cyclist; Ricky Nelson, become . weak and spindly,'  "artist;   -Ian   Yates, . toymaker;    when they are a couple of in- - putting out earwig-"bait Or by  Mgs--aTe-ofteiTnrsed~as^atr  excuse for not growing Dahlias  but these can be controlled by.  After dinner  A REAL family with everyone helping, Tetay'News-h-a'm  Arthur     Hoefsloot,     Observer; ches long move them to a cold  Barry West, house orderly"; At- frame  or  close   to  the   house  Ian Goodwin*-per keeper. Cub- where  is  protection  from   any  masters Dave .Wilson and Bob late.frost. A better plan, which  Goodwin presented the awards, requires   a   greenhouse   or   a  The   following   helpers - were, bright basement window, is to  '-Phillip Gross and Tommy "Lamb help Mrs. Mcdermid awarded   assistant   cubmaster   take cuttings as the shoots be-  Stack a pile of dishes.                              *           �� plumes:    Bob    Janis,   Barrie    come large enough. These will  _____���. : _ __  Reeves  and  Bob  Henry.   Mike    root readily in sand or vermi-  ...           ,             ,       ,              . Toynbee received his assistant . culite or in a mixture of both.  New drugs tor hypertension . . . scoutmaster piume. -  Scoutmaster Frank Newton  presented proficiency badges to  Rick Aldred who also received  his entertainer badge; Bob  Hayes, also swimming and entertainer; Gary-Newton, marksman and entertainer  Cubmaster Dave Wilson pre-  SOMETMES when, a person, gets, into a huff, his com-   ^"uSS' MW-SZ  Hew hope for victims  of high Mood pressure  When they are rooted they can  be potted up'-in four inch pots  until the weather is favourable  enough that they /ar. be set  outdoors.  While waiting ior them to  root, take time to prepare the  site to receive them It .should  be made rich with  good  com-  ��� i        n.7 *. u   iu  *  u~u   ui    a ,->,      ���>  -"���, ���  ~.���.,.,,    post  and  bone   mo?'    sa   the  pamons  joke:,   YVatch   that  high   blood   pressure!      Kent   Sheridan,   Greg   Hayes,   tubers or rooted cutting, in a  pressure���if one really has it���is no joke  Afflicting  hundreds   of  thou  dusting  around  the  bottom  of__.  the plants with lime. There are'''  very few pests that will go oyer  lime and I find it a good deter-  rant and also one of the least  expensive.      ~ .. ��� ���  Anyone who has riot grown  Dahlias before will be agreeably surprised at the many different types and varities that  they can have, the aristocrat  of the Dahlias is the decorative  types, which can have flowers  anywhere from seven to twelve  inches across. The cactus semi  cactus are ideal cut flower, as  are the miniature Dahlias. Miniature Dahlias are those  whose blooms are less than  five inches in diameter. Pompoms and Ball Dahlias are al  TheSechelH  &dA  sands of Canadians; high blood  pressure is the, second major  villain behind the complex of  heart diseases responsible for  over 50 per cent of all deaths  in Canada today. The first is  atherosclerosis or "hardening  of the arteries." Very often  these two basic disorders work  together each extending the  damage caused by the. other to  the heart, brain and other vital organs.  NO FLEETING CONDITION  Nor is high blood pressure a  fleeting episode. While it's true  that your blood pressure may  go up when you're angry, one  rise doesn't mean high blood  pressure or, -hypertension. Hypertension means that your  blood pressure has been found  established.  Meanwhile, tremendous strides have been made in the  management of high blood pressure���many of them speeded hy  Heart Fund dollars. For one  thing, physicians can identify  and often correct the cause of  a minority of cases. For another, new drugs have been discovered which. effectively relieve essential hypertension. Because high blood pressure usually returns once the drug has  been stopped, these drugs are  not considered curative. With  many patients, however, they  appear to keep blood pressure  down more or less permanently if they are taken as prescribed.  High blood pressure is one of  the many disorders of the vascular system combatted by the  Heart Foundations of Canada  which also concern themselves''  with the reduction of dea4hr*and  disability   from   more  than  20  Bob Benner and  Jim  Gibsons.  This is the, highest, a ward a,cub  .can   receive   and   is   the   only  badge    they    can    carry    into,  scouts.  Cubmaster presented the  Leaping Wolf badge to two Wilson Creek Cubs, Mike Jackson  and Grant Furuya.  A fine evening of family entertainment ended with skits  being performed by the cubs  and scouts. Robin Handford did  a fine job a narrator of the fast  moving pantomime performed  by the scouts.  depression a few inches deep so excellent I cut flowers while  :and,-pull, the soil-^up around the- single ^varieties���-���* make  them as they grow. The stakes    grand bedding subjects.  to be higher than what doctors  consider normal on at least  more than one occasion. Blood  pfe"ss'ufe is "simply the force exerted =by the blood against the  artery walls. It keeps the blood  moving through the arteries to    separte heart diseases.  all   parts   of   the   body.   It   is .��� '���   stronger   at   the   moment" the ,.._ -.i.,-,- AP4 _,DI_.CC ���  heart beats and reduced when USE TIMES AD BRIEFS  the heart rests between beats.    " " , r   ��  The doctor measures be wood   'Intolerable strain  . ."���"  pressure at these two instants,    ��� ������   which explains,,why blood pressure  readings  are  always  expressed in two figures (for example, 110/70).  FORMS   BOTTLENECK '  ftow, what about high blood  pressure? As the bjood travels  through thc body, it passes into  smaller arid smaller arteries  until it reaches the tiniest ones,  the arterioles, In high' blood  pressure, the arterioles tighten  up for some reason' and form a  bottleneck, The pressure builds  slsts���In other words, Is not  simply  thc  result of  a  short*,  SVVEET PLASTIC HOME  It's possible to make, equip  and furnish a home almost entirely from materials derived  from petroleum. The proof's  at Disneyland where a four-'  winged house of the future has  been constantly revamped since  1957 to keep up with the latest  _ man-made materia;! discoveries. The exterior's made of  plastic reinforced with ureth-'.  ane foam. Inside, floors, walls,  ceilings, arid most components  of furniture and appliances,  are' fashioned from plastics.  lilies'  for ferry expansion  IMPROVED ferry service .was once again demanded  ...on. the floor of the Legislature last week, during the  discussion of the Premier's Estimates.    Premier  W,   A,   C,   Bennett, "  ACROSS *��3S&,  1. Pertaining to     18. For  the Pope 20. Exclamation  6. Deadly .     21. Pronoun  11. Make amends    23. A direction  12. Violent  speech 25. Hawaiian  iood  13. Railroad (ab.br.)      plant  14. Within        -* x 27, Geometry  15. Worth proposition  16. Decimeter 30. Sea eagles  (abbr.)                32, Female  sheep  17. Apex 33. Fuser  19. South African   34. Monk  Dutch 35. Passageway  21. Worldwide 36. Behold  workers group   37. Compass  point  22. Certain. ' 39. Holy   person  24. Put   in   writing 42. Tiers  26. Ditch   around    43. Be sick  casUe  , 28. Literary  selections  29. That girl  31. Enlarged  34." Hesitates  38. Is Indebted  40. River (sp.)  41. Sharp  blow  43. Highest note  44. Exist  45; Part~ef to be  2$. Sacred Hindu  *       word  48. Prefix, two  49, Helpers  61. Adult females  53, Kingdom  54. Sudden effort  DOWN  1. Separates  2, Heart  auricle  3. Italian  river k  4, Blackbird   0; Religious   See Solution  on Page 12  For Today's  Crossword  47. Cleaning  implement  SO Note of scale  52. Greek letter  period  . Making full.  6  7. Noah's boat  0. Chinese  pagoda  0. Confuse  10. Citrus   fruit  1  2,  S ���  H  &  7  ��  9  >o  il  2  12  ���  IA  iS  *L  -T-  <��  /*-  -- .  17  \{9- :  2o  EH?'"  2Z  ���    ���  aa  H  av  *s  46  ii  *9  30  31  3*  *A  #v  Ah  *s  w~  3?  3*  39  ���Vo  |v_ mm  VJ  VV  "\  V*  V'"-_BB  HS  VS��  so  ,  SI  *  Si  33  W  who Is chairman of the Ferry  Authority, was warned by Tony  Gargrave, MI.A (NDP-Macken*  up behind these.narrowed areas f.ie) that, the now construction  and when this condition per* at Powell River during the ne?U  lived stress like anger���the ow* three jlcnrs would place Intoler*  ner of this circulatory system able strain on the ferry se'rvl  has "high blood pressure."  The heart has to work harder  to supply enough force to get  from Vancouver Island vln the  Horseshoe Kay-Nnnalmo - service, ,  To fully Integrate these,var*  Ions services to minimize walling tlmo while waiting for con-  nectioas  Is, difficult,  Gargrave  tho blood through the bottlenecks, Therefore the Increased  burden over a period of time  may cause the heart to enlarge  and become Incapnble of per*  ^l��IWiWt;i(i!*l��IW<i*��i*f|*��*5*1'  forming,, ps efficiently >t as It  should. This Is one of tlio rca-  sons why" high blood pressure  should get medical attention,  Medical science has not been  able to discover, the precise  cause   of   essonilol   hypcrtcn  cos  ncross  Jcrvls  and   Howe    said, but direful 'planning could  Sound, .���������!,     rectify this, <   - ..  Gargrave told Prlem-cr Ben* ���    <^E!��� Ji���   *! f,T   "  ������h ����-��� linn /.^-..t-,.���ti/v- ���/��-l.     lato night servlco across Howe,  en woSld W Soyed at^:    *,,,n<> to a,low ,ocnl ���Wonl��  oil Rivor during the expansion ' SouJ^JJJlJp ^u^dlMTwl'^  of.thn.niiln  mill  Uiorn. .   .  h      /i auc.noinf, pilSlIll,SS,,,  theatrlcnl or sports  events  in  of the pulp mill there.  tho  ���to  Mo told Bennett tbnt many of    .. ',   .,'  c workmen would bo Monday*       ������i>eoni'o'r  ���I'Vlday-constnictlon'omployer--*;���'^1 ^*';  ���WBfour  EVERV TMP  IS USED C��  ; (  ''You  threw yc  DEEMS  .,��� .���.... J.<Motr8o:,toJ?ccl.,at  ���    ���,, ... , {) p,m,  on the  .Sechelt Ponln*  Lin' ZliJt^J iZSZ' ��'"��- ��nd political meetlags of*. .  il?nS���w-��"���i,h0  fCrrl "  dUrlnR ton go beyond t.liat date," Gar*  Hie .weekends, grave said1 with a smllo,  The  local   MLA   also   asked       Since Bennett also reports 1o  slon" which Is the kind of blood    for  Interlocking   schedules   on Ujq Ix'glslaMve on bohalf of the'H]  pressure affecting most Buffer*    tho, Toxadn   Island  ferry   and B,C��� Hydro   roV'op  Authority,  ers. This Is �� top priority tar-    tho Powell River Ungdale ser- Gargravo   urged   tho   ��ov��rn*  get of Heart Fund research be*  , vico, so that there would be as ment to place electrical gencr-  cnuM'HJs hdped that" methods   little delay  aKnosslble  when allng facilities on Bella Bella  of prevention or even cure wlU    travellers  were proceeding  to Islrtnd In the North end of the  be found once (he causes are   ,md from Vancouver or to nnd Mackenzie Riding, . ,    , ^p��s^ ^^^^^a^^^^^-^^^MSl ^*t^spa*u^^^  \  The Sechelt Peninsula times, Wed., Mar. 10, 65 Page 8-9  9  'DlDVCXJ REALIZE  THWYOUCAtf  "ACTUAUV06  SOMETHING  THW WEIfiMS  ABUMTlj  OF AN  r2 OF THIS  PRINTED DOT  ONE-  BILLIOMTH /f  OF W4 OUNCE.'/  ��H%OUTOP  EVERV THREE TRUCKS  IS USED ON THE FAR/A /  SONNY SOUTH  by AL SONDERS  JkT  GRUBBY  BY WARREN SATTLER  wm  %&&Mk  i  W&*&��sSi  wjijSBr *  Y/_"  rs'  V*  *t  w  ��  ��/  *  GRANDPA'S BOY  by BRAD ANDERSON  THELMA  "You mean Agnes threw you over���not  threw you-back, in?" -X>.......,  DEEMS  By TOM OKA  LITTLE FARMER  V  by KERN PEDERSON  TCP?  OFF MAIN STREET  by JOE DENNETT  VI //'  1 *  >9  i>  v  >  &*��  8 VJ  _v  i >  v >���  H  c >  ������-Z4-  *6J-  ���'  * '? P^e> 10The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 1C>; '65    through a propect like this,.and    Causing hazard . .  ____! : ������ ���     ^__,jg ���it is now almost completely out     Z. _- ���  of debt. Thanks to a small an  Centennial project . . ��  Ctmon Green�� outlines  Senior Citizens needs  MANY people are .asking for information about the Senior Citizens' Homes which are being suggested as  a project for our Confederation centennial in 1967.  May I, as one who has been    ���    "     '.. ... ..  campaigning. earesUy^ for  this    and^wbo^aie^quiti  ^paTtfcTniir^propecT^^ Could  following as a help to you as._th.ey,  at a rental Within their  flual excess of income over expenses, and- they are planning  to build a second larger? unit. It  is perfectly feasible from a money stand point, and offers, a  very attractive project for service clubs and individuals to  support, year by year.   ���  Who would- be- eligible fov  residence ih' such a home? Senior citizens-who in the opinion  of the society's board of management- need sudu Single persons, jnale or female and mar-  WxmtM  open ditch siiucitioii  COUNCIL of Gibsons discussed at length.a letter from  Mr. G. Charman, on behalf of the Pentecostal Tabernacle committee, which brought to council's attention  the fact a ditch' across! front of the church property cre-  ated a hazard. T~*" ~~  The committee had previously: uirderstoodithe ditch-Avas 4o  be temporary,  but following a  e ol    ried couples with an individual    discussion   between-  Pastor   J.  individuals or- committees, as  you think over the various projects under consideration? . . These worthy old. folk-do-not"  Obviously I am prejudicedin���tt-anrlo~be~pTaced in govern-  favor of homes for our aged ment boarding houses in Van*  folk ��� w ho s e circumstances G0UVer, because they would lose  make    su c h  .accommodation    contact with relatives  and old  very   urgent���but   I   have   the    friends.    ���w-o���eommtHaty-  income   not  exceeding , $138��60  per r month? (inemdihg old: ,age  reach  financially,  find   simple    pension and: social assistance).  ^L^^L11^^ to- conclusion let-us, through  our- local centennial   commit-  Antsnby andv representatives of  council, it now ^appeared it! was",   ers  be   protected   against  fur-  reed a meter had been broken;  an* that two had suffered' a  similar fate at the power house  as a result of stone throwing,  he therefore suggested the met-  teeswsay if we; wish senior eiti-  zens'   homes Jto: Jte-  our���first-  choice of all projects we may  favor. ,���'-.  the church's responsibility,  One car driving out from the  church has already turned into  jtoe-jil^h:iLndr.due:.^:;:the*:.poor-  ^visibility at night, it was felt  something  should  be done  to  group s-^-Halfmoon   Bay   and  Redroofs. W  The data I have gathered to  date is my own. Mr. L. J. Wallace, deputy provincial secre*  tary and general chairman has  written at length to me and  from what he says, I imagine  the Provincial Centennial  Board would be delighted and  relieved if unorganized areas  like ours, chose one big worthwhile project, as their objective, rather than a variety of  smaller local schemes.  --I am*" perfectly aware that  some.communities have already  chosen very worthwhile projects. Good luck to them. But  apart from them, there are a  great many people who are  quite disturbed at 'the possible  waste of money and effort that  smaller and relatively unimportant projects would entail. It  is to them that I present the  picture of senior citizens  homes-i-as something really  worthy of their best thought  *' and generosity.  While no survey of the Sunshine Coast has been made to  if- tnere is ��� a real need such  as  I  suggest. -Why not let us  all join forces in building., se  nior citizens' homes-bright, here  ���on our lovely koa>t..ReasohV;  ably, near mix, hospital   at  Se-,   �����s  Projecv ana  chelt.  Thus ^vermgrrhe  most ' locaA committee, in order that  important facto r���^easy avail-  ram not" opposing projects  already decided upon. Rather  am Tasking that every community not committed to a local project, give its suppojsMo,  this  project and so advise its  ability of medical and hospital  services. *  Should we undertake such a  propect? How do we go about  it?  1.���We incorporate a non-profit society to build and operate  the homes, u^  on March 24 your chairman can  come'to-the meeting of committee chairmen with a clear picture in mind.  The senior citizens homes are  a real need.  It  is   financially   within   our  reach.  government    Elderly    Citizens'  Housing Act of 1955.  2.���This society would be-the  trustee of all funds raised, under the centennial program, or  at* a later date, together with  , grants made -by the govt, of  B.C. towards/ the capital cost.  3.���The so|jety would call for  tenders for the erection of  homes approved by the provincial government.  4.���The society would borrow  from the Central- Mortgage and  Housing   Corporation   (federal)0  any   required   funds, over   and  above the centennial funds and  tee has endorsed other similar  projects.  ���  Mr. L. J; Wallace has assured  me that his board will accept  such a plan, if we submit it as  our choice.  Bet's get into action arid put  real sunshine into the lives of  all those older residents who  need such homes, but at present are without them.  It will be a long hard job to  bring..such a project into being,,  and'it" can "be done���once we;   maged   by -vandals, -lay   with  hear from you that you are be-    council,  'hind this happy satisfying idea.       Councillor  Fred * Feeney   ag-  Clerk Charles Gooding said  he had explained to Pastor An-  onby that this was council's  standard method ofc ditching  and that they were entitled) to  a culvert at thCAentrlance way  the same as a^yione'i else, this  had been^dbne\(/t^;/"v  Councilor: rj|ilm^nd agreed,"  stating  "if^they  n?q|iire extra  front parking,  it  is their  responsibility::",'  -Chairman A. Rifchey added  "the Catholic Church nearby  has only a culvert". .,,.���,,;.������,,,....  :V-''''?C^imcUidr''''Fladager said that  as Jong as the church had a  culvert and access, that was  the extent of council's responsibility.  It was finally agreed, Councillor Norm McKay should  check the situation.  VANDALISM  Letter from Mr. F. H. Nor-  minton of the B.C. Hydro, warned council- that responsibility  fOr meters at the fire hall, da-  ther attacks.  CLEAR-UP  Satisfactory ending Was announced to council's efforts to  persuade a .property owner to  yet undergrowthclc  a lot on Sea View Road.  The owner, Mrs. Rubena Tucker wrote to council explaining  she had been unable to get  the work carried out, and requested council have the work  done and she would pay the  charges.        '  When Vancouver Island' joined British Columbia in 1866,  it immediately gained a new  neighbor, Alaska���which then  was a Russian possession. The  United States purchased^ Alas--...  ka:'in: 1867 for ff/2 million!.  NEED A GAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111   - Ted .Farewell  fmd out how many senior citi-**'th e     provincial     government  zeris   need   and   would   accept  accommodation in such homes,  ' I am sure, however, from what  our doctors, the provincial social welfare workers and many  individuals ..have told- me, that  there is a very real need of  such housing for those who today are living in totally unfit  accommodation. Far removed  from medical or hospital services and also from shopping  facilities and' social activities.  And there are some,  where  . it is no longer possible for them  to live with their .children,, in  falready-   overcrowded    houses  grant of one third. On a long  term loan and repay "the loan  from rentals of the homes.  It. would be the society's duty  to purchase afcsite: Let me illustrate from preliminary study I  have made. Estimated cost of  an eight unit home, all under  -one . roof'���$60,000; cost of site  (unknown as yet)' including  other extras such as clearing  and- landscaping, $15,000; total, $75,000; less provincial  grant of one-third, 825,000; balance, $50,000.  Assuming centennial grants  plus loca) centennial donations  on the basis of one half Sunshine Coast residents' ih favor  of this plan 3250 X $3.00, $9,750;  alance, $40,250. ,  To be raised by further local  donations, say $10,000; balance,  $30,250.  , This leaves $30,250 to be borrowed from the Central Housing  and Mortgage Corporation on  a 40-year loan,  ���  Powell    River    people    p u t  HOME OIL  DISTRIBUTOR LTD.  Take pleasure in" announcing  the Sechelt Home Service  is now operated by  fe��ad*W*^l��*e^^  Mr. Don Madden as  HADDEN'S HOME SERVICE  Phone 885-2812 - Sechelt, B.C.  FREEZER MEATS AT REASONABLE PRICES  GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS ONLY!  SPEND LESS, GET MORS  ��� t?  .,.. a ,.... -W"***"*^^  His arid Hers  by J. and D. Browning  WHILE occupied just now almost wholly in looking after  an invalid wife, it seems that there are serious shortcomings in the sphere of automated_hxrusekeepihg:~Why,  for instance does not some enterprising bakery put on  the market ready buttered bread and toast. One seemp  to be eternally buttering these two necessary articles  of diet. ��������� '��� ��� - ���  ���   If you laid" end to end all  the pieces of bread and toast  you butter in a. lifetime, tlfe.  end result would stretch from  here to Oshkosh.  It should be quite easy���the  bread would be sliced, the slices then flopped on their backs,  pass along an endless chain under a butter smearer, be reactivated vertically, pressed  together and taken away to be  marketed. The toast, ditto, but  -4here-w6ttkHr_ve to be a mac  ine for the housewife to warm  up the toast, because you must  not, we are told, put buttered  toast in a pap-up. After all  there are electric toasterg, razors,   can   openers,   blackhead'  clined to doubt the military aptitude of oMLhigher ups.  Amateur strategics lead us  to think ahead to the time when  the Chinese army will arrive  in submarines and aeroplanes.  By that time the USA will be  too involved in Viet-Nam. to  help us.  The Chinese certainly would*  land troop carrying sea planes  on Porpoise Bay, to establish  Vancouver would have been  hydrogen bombed, there would  be no mail .service, we wouldn't get our cheques; so we  might as well take a quick jab  from a Chinese bayonet, in the  guts, as starve to death.  The RCMP would have a ro-~  ving . commission, giving tone  to what would otherwise be a  vulgar browl. Our native brothers would form on the flanks,  decked out in feathers and  war. paint, tomahawks, if any,  at the-readyrand; in thewent  of the enemy makin further  penetrations, launch with their  accustomed elan,.a devastating  assault from both sides;  The remaindei' of the men of  Sechelt (16 to' 70)_ would constitute the "mass of manoeuvre", led by the real estate men.  If Sechelt fell to the Chinese  so would freal estate values^  The Sechelr Peninsulo Times, Wed., March 10, '65 Page 11  Qpen* close ditch  still not suitable  COI^LIANCE with a request  that a ditch be provided to  eliminate a flooding problem  on Inlet Avenue does not appear to have terminated complaints.  Councillor Benner , again  brought up the subject regard-  ing~the-open ditch at .the" side  of the Laidlaw property on Inlet Avenue, which he claimed  both .unsightly- and hazardous.  He, wished to know what council intended doing about it.  Clerk E. Rayner immediately  ^xjlained it was. strictly^ a pri- -  vate matter between the pro  perty-owners involved. The  property owners had requested  it be opened up. Councillor t*4?>  Burnel -Gordon had undertaken,  to approach the owners-^'tiie1  other property, and the ditch  had been.-opened up.  Chairman   Mrs.   C.   Johnston  said  Mrs.   Laidlaw had  asked  the ditch  be opened  up,  and    .  doubted if she had now decid-  ^edUitoJwant-it .closed- again, to  cause further problems.  Councillor Gordon agreed,  stating tlie vditch had originally,  been closed at the request ^o��  Laidlaws who then asked to  have it reopened. He doubted  "very much whether the pfop-  _erty-owners-c6uld continue With-  this  sort  oif co-operation.  operations. It would be necessary for their troops to "capture Sechelt. Our well thought  out plan for the repulse of the  invaders would be as follows:  Members of the Rod and  removers and toe nail parers, ^Q"n club would hDe **, ���*��*���  so why not ready buttered *&*$ .2����d shats- In ^ ev"  broad ent   of  the   Chinese   penetrat-  Sb -much for that jdea, and    ���& furth?r- ?* Legion ^would  now for something else. There    form a Une defending the Le-  are two occupations in which  the amateur is said to be better than the professional. One  gion Hall and the Liquor store.  The  mayor   and   corporation  would form  a nucleus "Island  of these is? soh|iering. Tte^  is full'"of bwks deNinlung mil ed to fight to the last man de-  itary heroes,   probably  written fending   tn^~imTm*ctp^r~buiid-  u��� . _.: .��- ��� :���      ����� - -    ���  After the successful repulse  of the enemy, the survivors, if  any, would adjourn to the club  or to the Wakefield or the hous-  ises of citizens with private  bars, in order to take on liquid  fortification for the next attack.  EPITAPH FOR TODAY  Here lies the body of Jehosa-  phat Croard,  Too drunk to see the checkered board,  He drove too fast, he felt so  brave  by pipsqueaks who never presented arms or went on kitchen fatigue. Although sometimes when we think back to  World War 1 and our endeavours, usually * fruitless, to slog  through the mud in order*to  dislodge' the wehrmacht from  a  strong position,  we are in-  ing,   the   tax  statements   and  their brave new flag.  Old age pensioners would  line up with the Gun and Rods  to load their spare rifles."We  (the OAP) are mostly too old  and stiff to run, so we would  have to stand pat- and help  with   the   fight   In   any   case,  Roberts Creek News  ���by Florence McSavaney  PARENTS auxiliary at Roberts Creek jchool got under  way again after the long winter refess at a meeting  Monday, March 1. Plans were discussed for open house  on Wednesday, March 10, during Education Week, and  also plans for a sports day, which will be held early in  May..     -.    -  -r-rr-*----*-   Building under construction  at the village crossroads is  rapidly taking shape and is replacing the weather vas a topic  of conversation. When completed the library will be moved  into one half of the building;  the other half will be occupied  by the Roberts Creek Post Of-,  fico; thus being at least partly  self-supporting.  First Centennial meeting of  tho ��rea was held in the Community Hall on Fri., March 5,  As there were very few people  in attendance, no attempt was  made to* come to any conclu-  Kindergarten plan  ior Madeira Park  MEETING last week in Gibsons,, the school board discussed the possibilities of establishing a kindergarten at  Madeira Park.'  It was finally decided to take  immediate steps to provide both  a kindergarten and ��� a qualified teacher.  Following a letter from Egmont which included an offer  to remove the dilapidated tea*  ehcrnge, cause of criticism for  some time, trustees agreed to  sell the building for removal  nt a nominal charge of one  dollar to Mr. Jowitt.  slon as Jo a centennial project. The school hall will be used  Instead, various projects iverc until the end of March when  brought   forth   nnd   discussed    it  lfi  hoped   the   new  activity  RED CROSS  |S'ALW/\YS THERE"  WITH YQUB, HELP  ;>4**i(i*��*��c����iAf+v��4w  " ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Open Tuesday1 to Friday  11 a.m. to 5 p,m',  ANNUAL MEETING  " "Solma Park Community Hall  ��� ���    c ���    8i00 p.m.  March 24th, 1965  EVERYONE WELCOME  BCCu-X  7"here, grave.  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and new  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring it  to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts are extra  ���you will be advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unless we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and conditions. . v   ���  MtfEJIMES. SECHELTX. PHONE 885-9654  room will "bo completed, Policy  as to use of tho rfew building  will be determined iU that  time.  nnd it wan finally decided to  send letters to all residents  vyith, these. projects' listed with  the request that they be returned with a choice Indicated;  in h<���i  ,  this wny it Is hoped to get a clear white' skin Is a girl's  somrsorv or representative ppv best asset���especially If It's er*  inlon, ���    mine,  'Rehearsals are getting under  wny in enrnest now' for the  piny being presented nt im enr-  ly (lute by the-. Players Club,  Watch for the date of this Important event. " "  Beautiful  -  Contemporary  Post and Beam  Homes and Cottages by Homorama  -1.-.-,,  Illustrated  The IVIt- Cheant  only  $2473  SAVE  Federal sales tax increase on  orders received before March  U5j  ALL HOMES INCLUDE  -fa Post and Beam construction with -k Plant Manuf.  Modular Compo-  ,'   beautiful timbered rafters. nents for Fast Simple Erectioni  -Ar Prehung doors. * Low Cost Erection Service Avail-'  -ft Exposed Roof Decking. ,     able, *  * 210-lb,; Asphalt Shingles, *, Complete,Design Service;*  '"    '        '' ' , /' �����  . ��� ��� , ���������      ���������       \    '  32' PANORAMIC FRONT, 3 FULL SIZE BEDROOMS,  KITCHEN, BATH, LARGE LIVING; ROOM  ................  HOMORAMO HOMES LIMITED  4890 KlnflJway,���������  B��MtWBSB��M��'����ftl*lH' f>ta5ai|!***��ti[WMtWi��^Klk*��)W^  South Durnaby, B.C.  NAME   ADDRESS , ,. ..,,.  CITY   HOMORAMA  HOMES WD.  DISPLAY 4980 KINGSWAt, BURNABY - PHONE 433-2408  HOMES VACATION  HOMES ���* MOTELS  i^.I^��^^.fM*��*WW*l^  Write In for froo  plan book.  > 1  i>  0  'i  A  7 >  V     >  ���->������-.�����->���  : Ova M^iWlW**'*******���'***  1 I- felS  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 10, '65  P1 ���a*"��. '".ihi"     ������~T3R  Vancouver visit  lJjl^^__B  $*%>  fetin  4��<**!  grade 7 ^essays .  THESE commehts on the Grade Seven recent field irip'  to Vancouver, are ���taken.from a selection of essays  by the Sechelt students.   *" .^���^���~ ������r���������'���  Kinsmen install  six members  FOLLOWING the initiation of  six new members into the  Sechelt Kinsmen Club, members discussed the White Elephant sale which will be held  on the 1st of May.  Anyone wishing to donate articles should contact Mr. Morgan .Thompson or any of the  Kinsmen.  The club are at present actively considering improving  the waterfront park.  School figures  surge upwards  FIGURES released by the British Columbia Teachers' Federation reveal almost 400,000  students attended elementary  ^ffl~s<coi_4��^'''schc<)l"s ih the  prvince during 1963-64. '  Preliminary figures for 1963-  64 showed:  369,872 full-time students" in  elementary and secondary public and separate schols; 23,242  in private schools; 5,987 in Indian schools and 301 in schools  for the deaf ^and blind���a total  of 399,402 in alf elementary and  secondary schools; -17,039 students in universities and colleges; 3,347 students in faculties of education; 16,677 ��� pupils  enrolled at junior matriculation level In public secondary  schools.  92*.7 per cent of all elementary and secondary school pupils were enrolled in publicly*  controlled schools in British  Columbia. i  In 1963-64 there .were ,1,^38  publicly-controlled schools ih  operation in British* Columbia.  In 1963-04 thecjc were 13,998  teachers in the elementary and  ���ccomfary publlcly-controlled  schools of British Columbia.  In 196:1-041 there were 568  school trustees in British Col*  New members  RECENTLY initiated into the Kinsmen^'^b ^jSe^elt,;  B.C. were, (front row from left) Jo Fillo, Willy Taka-  hashi and JMke Hargreaves. Back row, Gordie Walker,  Dennis Spence and Henry Stroshein on the extreme right  is Bill Reid, Deputy Governor of the Lower -Mainland  Zone who assisted in .the initiation ceremony.  Notes from. Pender  COMMENTS ON  KING TUT  EXHIBITION  Jackie Puffy: I think the  mast exciting part ofjhe trip  was when we went to see Tutenkhamon's treasure.  Linda Hensch: The thing 1^  liked most of all was the mum-  ified body of that ten year old  boy. He was wrapped in linen  cloth with - his head and part  of his feet^ unwrapped. __  Dayle   Btllingsley:  The  thing  found  wonderfullest was the  -_galdea-eaBe-wilii; a little ugure  of King Tut on the top of it.  Marilynn Simpkins: I think  the whole class was a little  disappointed for all we saw  were some relics found in a  tomb and one mummified body.  Bob Hayes: At the Art Gallery, we saw the display. I was  disappointed that more wasn't  there but what was there was  good.  STANLEY   PARK   AQUARIAM  Kenny \yest:  I liked Stanley  ��� Bark, bes^t of. all. ^    ..^,^r^ >���.-  Heather Hall: The most fascinating was the octopus.  Jackie Chambers I had the-  most fun at the aquarium. We  ^segnj.e^d to arri^there at the  right   tSmie? because   the   men  were feedifii^:^"an|gatOrs.  Terry Newsham: In the aquarium, the^jgiing I  liked  best  had   something   fascinating   a*  bout them that I liked;  VANCOUVER   CITY   MUSEUM  IJJWendy���Bracket**���Thc�����- pla ee I  enjoyed   most of  all 'was   the-  third   floor  of   the  Vancouver  ���City  "Mu|eunl.   On   this   floor  they had lill sorts of stuffed animals.                                   '      ���  Kent    Sheridan:    The    most  startling -aiioV life- like  animal'  ;\va?3 the white bear.    Bruce Cobletgh: The museum  .s'eetnori   in   havo   ntl_thn   birds  ���by Lorill Kilboum  THE PTA meeting in the Pender Harbour Secondary  School, March 16, will offer- a discussion of the new  curriculum. This curriculum has been the subject of  much controversy by educators, including Dean S. N. F.  Chant, dean emeritus of the faculty of arts and science  at the University of B.C.^ on whose report the changes  are based. ��������� ������  of all kinds ,are invited���songs, t  music, dancing, recitations, co-,'  medy, etc.  Whispers tell of plans for  some unusual -entries-which  should prove to be as much, fun  for the performers as they will-  be delightful for the audience.  Get together with your friends  and cook up a "grass-roots'^ cf-  ybu could think of just in that  small room. If you go. there I.  know you would enjoy it, just  like I did.  Penny   Lynne   Caldwell:   The  tarantula   or   poisonous   spider  was   also   quite  interesting   al-"  though I would never want to  meet up with one.  Marilyn MacKenzie: The  humming bird was so tiny you  could barely see it flying into  a flower.  Alan Hemstreet: The first  rfloori,vvas, about Indians of British' Columbia and the Eskimos of the North.  Donna Nelson: The exhibit  was about the natives of our  country. The costumes of the  certain tribes and peoples were  very beautiful in appearance.  Eiteen Neitmari: ;On.;.the sec-  ^_u"   ���     z^~~~~" '         on<* fl��or there Were treasures  was-the^"big, sturgeoa and  all    0f    Egyptian,    Japanese    an*  it did was^sit in one spot and    many 0ther nationalities around  look through the glass. ^the  world.  The  most fascinat-  Vlcki Beamish: An eight-foot    ing was a statue of a Japanese  eel  was^ -in a glass container . god.        .  in   a- Circle   around ~itsT* eggsT  One secondary school in Van-  coucer is offering a three-  Week, three nights a week,  counselling program for parents and students because the  wide variety of programs offered often proves bewildering.  Smaller schools, such ' as  PHSS, cannot offer all! programs,   so   there   are   not   so  many choices to confuse one. \|ort for entertainment for this  It   is   essential   that   parents 'WW.night. To enter, call Mrs.  Caryl  tint bin.  In  addition, 13  school  ���Jji^tricts wore under an officio,!  trustee or trustees.  avail themselyes^ of, opportune  ties offered to help them un*  derstand the choices the stu-  d���nts ��� must make. Choices  made now in high school will  affect future occupations to a  far greater degree than formerly-  The discussion planned by  Mrs. Fleming will give you a  chance to learn���and ask questions, about the curriculum.  OPEN  HOUSE  Open house  In the  Elenion*,  tary  School "nt" Madeira   Park  will be on March  U,  from  1  p.m. Lunch will be served by  the PTA.    .  HOLIDAYS  Friday, March 12 will' bo n  school holiday for , students.  Teachers will be away attending the teachers' convention.  Students of Pender Harbour  Secondary School got an extra  day off on Monday, -March 15,  when the school will be closed  while electricians are nt work.  883-2650.  Cameron,   convener,,  at  Prior to Confederation, British Columbia levied its own  tariffs. Duty was paid on a  _,wfde variety of goods ranging/  from 15 cents on a gallon of  ale to $3.00 per head of beef  cattle, r  This was a Wolf Eel which  protects its eggs very carefully.  Lorraine Franklin: We also  saw an - -octopus'- which was  leaning "against the glass, so  that you could see all its suckers.  MARITIME  MUSEUM  Michael Jackson: The mosl  enjoyable- place I thought, was  the Maritime Museum.  Ricky AWred: We saw models of almost every kind of  ship. Thefe were engines from  1900 ta 1963 and a 4 ft. model  of the engine of the Princess  of "Vancouver.  ������ Jose Martinet: Wc saw the  ex-German ship Bismark (Majestic), the model cost $50,000  to.make, *���  .Bob Notion; ^Sitting at dry*  dffck was the SI Roch, one of<  the first Rhips ,io navigate tho  North-west Passage.  Carolyn Walker: The ships ^H  Bob Nelson: After an exciting day ,we reluctantly turned  towards home.  Times  Phone 885-9654  MW#<iii.��i*<aWtew<^1^v^ll��lii iy9tb  mwwsmm&mm  T  1  P  Is  U  R  Gl  M  O  A  staa GBtfira  .iTlelRlsl  L3II_31!i3Cl(3liaiCi[yc  COMPLETE   SERVICE  Did you know that tHo Sechelt Penlsula TlmcH offers n  comploto"~printIrtOervIce?  Organizations and Indlvl*  duals who have need of letter*  head stationary, envelopes, bro��  ������~,0liuroBr-club-i!K',inl>erflhlp"cai,d  or even raffle tickets, can support, your local newnpnper by  ordering your needs from the  Times,  VARIETY  NIGHT  Kemember the  PTA  Variety  Night to 1>�� held May 7i KntrlcB  Hn  the conlinenl-wide convenience of Shell and  White Rose Service - wilh a Shell credit card  i       With a Shell credit card you drjve into any Shell Rose station  In Canada, or into any SljeJ,i,9r���,Cl9A0^0 Station in the United States;  ond charge most of y^ur motoring heeds, t*lo other identification' is      *  necessary, and���'thereis no red tape,    ^  Muffler totaiJafipn,, brake-rclmlng, and ot^),(r^|FJ',0r repairs  up to $50.can"We'"c^QrMf^and you can aso;u'useh��!yoB^'5.|1p.ll credit  card to BUY TIRESr B^lrTERIES AND ACCESSORIES ON THE  SHELL DEFERRED PAYMENT PtAN, No reason to postpone buying Important Items or haying necessary repairs done onco you ,  (    enjoy Shell credit card facilities, '    'i,  WHITE  ROSE  CONOCO  APPLICA.TION FOkMS AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS SHELLS  Phono 886-2572  *��;>  '^"���'j^W^v  I  4 &v&tmmMmm&��&m&&mt��&  &     -v _*��? -,  ^~.  i1**'2!'S5rll*i����^^ "j. " ���"-l''in-C'^i"1-,-f)ffmif^''-*j'',-lflj-*i-*'' Iji yif"**" J--'-��;��,.^. /~  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wedt/ March 10, '65 Page 1|  v  arii  clTGo  n  ������Elphie Flashes By Pauline Liste  ���at*.  lv  fi ... _  v -��*.-*.��aj.'��-,^^. ��-�� 1* >-. ,_,  L i. -*_-. _   * _.* _.w�� ...,&���-..     J*..       ���   ,1    ?*". 1���--...t-i-'.           ���   ^      ��� *���      .-  FRIDAY night,. April 2, a basketball game followed by  a dance for the students will be- part of the fund  raising of the Mardis Gras.    -A... ���=��� ��� ���;  On -April -3 -the day of the   '_,'_    v ,   ,,   ,  BardT XJraX a Family Night" ^ebruary 22. Rev. and Mm  will be held following the Mar- ^gusson brought -their guit-  dis Gras. This will be an op-    *rs- s0 we had, a Hoptejmany.  Everyone joined in and toe-ap*-  ;���Park cleanup         --;-  ���-"���      -  LONG^^HME^eyes^are^iii^Gibsons; the Department-" of"  Public Works has finally commenced *bng promised  improveme^ntTlSTliF^id^bufclrrcorner. On completion-  of the neat stone wall, council of Gibsons wi.ll proceed  with landscaping which will provide, the community with  a pleasant park area.  Egmont Eye  ���by John Duniop  THE EGMONT PTA held a successful bake sale on Tuesday morning, the proceeds going to assist in their  recent donation of a TV for our school. Donations to this  cause may be made to Mrs. Jean Jeffries at the local  post-office,-so do your bit and help yourPTAirf their  efforts.   The Community Club will mences. He can bypass the  hold a giant rummage sale on r0Qts and stumps he" finds off-  Wednesday, March jiflth. The snore. Joe Belisle is also busy  time is 2 p.m. at the Commun-    on   his   property   wjth   power  ity Hall, Come and support  your club and benefit by the  many bargains being offered.  Refreshments will- be served  and   visitors   are   welcome.  Egmont is. unfortunately,, still  having its rash of sickness and  accidents.    The    latest    victim  saw-and his sfmall 'cat'  March 1 is the official -open-.,  ing of the ling cod fishing season and, in years past, it was  an eventful day here in Eg-,  mont. For days, prior to the  opening, enthusiasm ran high,  the   fishermen '[repairing   and  ..killed, dressedandsold. It was  highly welcomed and helped  to warm up a man after a long,  cold day on the cod-reefs. Now  , it is a different story. No longer does the' enthusiasm, the  keenness and the general feeling of optimism seem to. prevail. Some say that lack of in-  .terest is -a result.oi -the increasing difficulty in procuring  bait.      *  , "���'���  They claim ��� tfrat -there is a  scarcity of bait, that the herring stocks- are being depleted  (the Department of Fisheries  will deny this) but the fact remains that, for ..some' reason  or ether, our supply, of bait-  herring is harder to ;cpme by.  Whatever the .reasons, the  commencement of the ling cod  season no longer seems to generate   the   ambition,, the urge  Jo- get going, the-excitement  .and general feeling of nigh  spirit "that was prevalent in the  entire community a few years  ago.  partu riity for parents and stu-~~  dcr's to enjoy a night together.  Puces .,wi!l,,be. $1 perfamily.or5  75c per person. Come put and  support our efforts. We also  lock, forward to seeing; many  adults,, who don't have children  attending school, but would like  ^^oin-in^and=have^funv   See you "all on April 3.  FUTURE TYCOONS  Many students left with Mr.  Bucchan today (Friday) to  tour the Stock Exchange.  BUS YCOURT  ...-������ The tennis court has been  very busy this past week because of the irice mornings and  afternoons. It is a very good  way to walce up in the* morning. To join one needs only 50c  or one tennis ball.  GOOD  PLAY-*  A rematch against' the Se-'  chelt ;l Residential ...���Schqpl.,,,,,was..i-.  played. Both teams played  very well. Girls^^chelt 20, Elphinstone 31. Boys���Sechelt .20,  Elphinstone 40  HA^PY ASSEMBLY  ;    Surprise .entertainment,' for  Monday  morning  assembly on  plause was overwhelming. The  many songs which were song  have been repeated many times'"  during the last weeks. Let's  have them again . . . Monday  morning started off so much,  more cheerful.  success      ��� ^-r',~..:;."...:.: :."::xr~:  Glad 3tag issue successful . i  and will be published every se>*  cond Friday. ���  The, Junior Red Cross held a  bake sale. _,   .  COMING  EVENTS  A  home  cooking  is  planned  , for March 19. Invitation to all  graduates  since  school began1.  A basketball game on March,  20 --against Norifr Burnasby. ��� .  . An.. intermediate, tournament  on March 26 and 27. Teams will  be from: Pender, Brooks, Max  aaid Elphie. They will compete  for. the^Marshall. Wells Jjophy,_  "It is my fervent hope," the  university president declared at  the ajumni supper, "that we  can develop a school of which,  the football tea can be  proud."  was -Nicky���W-allaee���who���was���renewing���gear-^irnd tackle,  rushed to the. doctor .on Wed- flooding their boats and gen-  nesday after almost severing erally preparing for the big  a finger while cutting wood. day. Live-boxes were renewed  Several stitches wbre required, and nightly expeditions were  the finger'" \yas saved- and no made-in order to provide a sup-  doubt, Nicky wiil be more care- ply of bait-herring.  Comedian Joe E. Lewis, after suffering a series of mishaps, wrote, a new song: ^U.  You Were the Only Girl in the  World. With My Luck Youd  Be* -My-Stster.-" -v ' '  ful in future. We have also  learned that Mrs., Henry Sil-  vey is now undergoing treatment in Vancouver General  Hospital. We hope to see both  Mrs. Silvey and Henry back  here ,,in, j^hp,,pear..futurc,.,I.ittle,.  Leah Silvey .was also.a.patient...  in St. Mary's Hospital this  week. Leah fell downstairs in  her home and suffered a slight  concussion but, after a checkup and observation for a day  or so,, was allowed to come  home, Leah says that she likes,  it better at home,  Now that pur normal sunny  weather has returned''"to the  district we notice signs of a'c-  v tivity In the noighborhod, particularly in the gardens.*-Why  is it a 1 ways t; !>0 wornen 1 who,  (Id the jiiu'di'nlnK'.'. N��>. don't-  answer Ihht ladies, Reminds  me of the''Orient.1, when*, worn*  en df) more than their share of  , thes work, A few months ��igu  I stood on Die t\\\c of a hunt'  coiwlrucllun ��� juh in Hong Kong  ; anil wnti'lied about one hundred 'women nnd k I r I.>> Tarrying /'.'  ccnifnl Iim.ih ��n cliuMrk'.illy op-  eiatt'd,.idImm" v'd ���pimping lh��J  nilMure Into -formrt, The only  iiuui In ,sl)j!il IkhI tin* arduous  tnsk of prcssinn 'the bulton  \yhk'h cuiiln'lhtd tho How of  cement Into Die cnnliilnor.s cur*  rind by tlio \v��iiu!ii, Bo.v, lu>  had II miulo, '  Now ���-back' to "Kginomv .Inck  anil    Ednn   Hewlll   aro   Inrny.  'clearing lliclr property and  ho|)ciKto"hnvi)"Uiplr"no\\'*,honvo  ready 'this veni\ Knun nil 'up*  penrnncos Jiick will he Rind to  Ret, back  on  thy  WeNt  C<>u��t  -AvJiuiL.thu���.s/|lJunn.J.r,alllng���conu  A few years back a dozen or  more cod boats from our small  community would be out on  opening day, Th addition, every  boy and girl who was capable  of handling a skiff or putter-  boat and who > could, ' somehow  or otjicr, skip school was also  there,  Usually the fish-buyer don"  atcd a bottle, I mean prize,  for the, high baatqn opening  day. He also provided a little  of the same commodity on thc  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  P;..  885-2111   - Ted  Farewell  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FU  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  ZAXx,Axxx:TM;,Xm*:zT��.fay     '-������-  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For-Free Estimate -Call 886-2728  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.     *  1678 Marino Drive �� Glbjons  Phono 886-9843  Call ZENITH numbers to  shop by long  distance  Without paying a cent  . ��� t'  People often ask us what a ZENITH number is;  ZENITH numbers" are listed In your cllrectorV by  progressive business firms loca|cd| outside your  free-calling area. A ZENITH number means that  tho firm automatically accepts your,long-distance  call and pays the charge-^not you. ,  You can't dial a ZENITH number.  You simply dial "O" and give the ppcrator the  ZENITH nupibcr,of tho firm you ate calllnR.Thcy,  may bo located In any B.C. city, or other Canadian apcl U.S, points,  You'll bo connected within seconds, with no  questions asked, and treated like a red-carpet  guest.  Thai's what you. arc to "ah 'b'ut-of.to\yn firm that  lists !\ ZENITH number In your directory, Thoy  are happy to pay for tho privilege of hearina  from yourThcy would llkb your busincsnnd arc"  out to please you.  All of which means that n firm with a ZENITH  number Is usually a mighty Rood firm to do  ���buslnt-sj-wltrrrr ;-"������������"��� -������--��� ��   1  s  P  ���v  '1  I  V  ���    *  -   ifi  1*  r..  x>  ���* '  1,..,,-..  :(>JM^K������^t^i^wMfW*Wl^*t^B*-^4 *w^**fcM^t ��*  ���������>*  f  MW*M!  RCJEIZS  mnstf rmmm mem/it commw  WORIOWIDI TIUTHONt CONNtCtlONi ��� INURNMIONAt. tWX A*N�� I^UVM ��WVI�� �� A|M>IOHUHIONtS it CIOSIP CIRCUIT IV ��* INTWCOM ANO TACING 5V$��M$  tUCIROWmURS ��� OATAmONrV*. AWWtHINO ANO AtAWM UISIH ����� OVtmW OTIKH COMMUNICATION Aim rOR MOIHKN HOMtS ANO IIUSINCSV  immmmmmm^MBmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  i   1  ': "���" }���������'*   -..; .-*.f ."*?���-  Sechelt Peninsula^we<v  7 may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right.'  ���*-*���-������ -���..��-. .-        Wednesday, March 10, 1965  -John Atkins   -" -i ���''  Perils Of Our      A World  Traveller  Crippling Credit Removed  Time  (Montreal Star)  WHENEVER you feel you have  it rough, just pause and think  of the ^ plight of some of those  people really caught up in the  snarl of this enlightened 1965.  For instance:   ���  The overworked chemists  who simply must come up regularly with an all-new formula  MOVE by service station operators of Gibsons    members of the "charge it forget it" clan, laugh it to make each detergent better.  A hundred steps or "maybe  more, .  A gleaming lake lies at my  door.  A hundred steps and one step  more  And then I'm on a foreign  shore,  For shining in the waters there  Are images from everywhere.  Fand Powell River to put a curb on credit  buying has already shown signs of proving a sue  cessful innovation.  This is a move which could result in a general trend to stamp out what is undoubtedly one  of the greatest and most despiceable hazards  facing any small business today. .  In many cases competition has become such  that operators of so many businesses have been  off behind a beer bottle.                                             Better, BETTER than the ojie Reflected skies from distant  Repercussions to the move by the service toey designed last year;     . tands  station operators, have so far provM negljgiMe, ;i:^h(^e -^���c.s~#;at^a mW,Are dipped with Bol��Trom;  aTryJxustinT��^r^osTiia^e_TO mosi cases been wel   ""     "   ~-~~-  -to���smoke���anything���btrtr  desert sands,  come losses and as it is a combined clamp down, \JS*JL ^L^LlT^ttS And questing winds on thieving  the reult is no more than a circulation of bad'^^^.w<B:y ������<,ther  PayeTt now remains for a spread of what amounts fa^ ^~�� .j���� ����  to the only answer to a senous situation/The nom tests that ttey get to use  automobile  retailers  association  members have  bent  Spill their hoSrd of precious  scent.  As filled with envy and desire,  only   "the   control   brand"   of The tan�� of P��ne they would  almost!forced to accept credit fronijear-of losing    pjj^^  a ba^Ty*TTeeded^ccounr. The result being"thrarvery  few concerns are~^btfr-to_say they are not facing  serious problems as a resulr^LJarge outstanding  credit accounts.  The service station operators are probably  hardest hit in this respect, they are asked to carry  out expensive repairs, replace tjres, fill her up,  etc. Only too often to be told "book it". Competition being so tough that not only do they have to  go along with the racket but some end up out. of  "business" with debts a mile long. Meanwhile the  co-operation of other merchants to adopt similar prevent cavities;  tactics.  Drivers wh^__axej^tJnterested  My sandy beach so close at  We have banks andjiumerOiis loan insiitu^ln having a tiger in their tank,  tions eager to loan money, naturally on a per- and    housekeepers    who    are  centage. That the small merchant and business- frightened at the thought of a  man should be expected to carry amounts which tiger in  their  soap powder,  frequently total thousands of dollars, is deplorable. It is in fact an insidious situation which  could and should be eliminated. Combined action  is the only solution and credit is due to the stand  of the service station operators.  Common Auto  Market  (Montreal Star)  WHILE it is truly gratifying ta learn we have  an enthusiastic licensing chairman on villagecommission in theperson/of CouncillorBur-  ,nei Gordon, there are times when his exhuber-  ance obscures his vision to such extent that  obvious offenders continue to ignore the licencing  law and actually do business with the village  ���office. ���  Some weeks ago attention was drawn to the  fact that a local business man was operating in  Droit Hand Needed  caterers be sent a bill.  hand;        r-* ���  Becomes  a  strange  enchanted  land,  The dragon flies that dart  around  Are flying fish in far seas  found, "*"  And pine trees all over the  shore  Are fronded palms of tropic  lore.  And so you see how any day  1 roam the world a different  way,    J[.,....,.., .,-���,,t.,...���.,,...,,..  BRIEFLY summed up, the automobile agreement now sign-  i      ed   by   President  Johnson  and  Prime Minister Pearson, estab-  This is fine assuming the responsibility lay lishes.aNorth .American com-  with  the caterers, yet the councillor for some nron market in cars. In other ' do not move- ���' comcs to. me��  obscure reason completely overlooked the fact words, free trade which means Bv wind express across the sea,  that tickets for the. banquet had been printed by the   most  effective  application And could I lend my eyes to  a man who in all probabilities had no village of-labor and capital in produc-     you.  licence '' v    tion  with   beneficial  results  to Youtould come a-travelling  ;      During *  previous  council  discussion  on ��dSl^j    -  licencing  the clerk  was  asked whether Others sirable than ^   General con. Bul what slrangc creature ,caps  within the village operated without a hcence\ the gratulations   are  deserved. at me,  the village without a village licence. This must be    apathetic reply was "probably" It is not simple free trade   From out behind that alder  stopped and if necessary, action taken, the coun- One can but wonder why in a village of this There are artificial safeguards     t*ec,  cillor told his colleagues. size such blatant infractions should be allowed though   without   tariff   protec- it's muddy face and bloody  This is good, for after all why should a com-    to exist. The caterers who simply spent a couple tion. That is to say that the big     knee< '  parative   newcomer   be   permitted   to   continue    of hours one evening supplying a meal should if U.S.  producers have promised Belongs to nothing known to  boasting he did not pay a licence? Other mer-    necessary pay a licence and due credit accorded not   on^y   that   their   branch     me  chants have to pay and rightly the licencing chair-    the licencing chairman for his vigilance.  How- fant*,in c^nada ^ "continue ���0h Mom �� he crics **n*s only  man quickly put the delinquent in the picture. ever, when  it is a known fact that others are t0 Produce ���e number of cars  At last meeting of council, Councillor Gordon drew attention to the.fact "that catering had  been carried out at a recent banquet by the operators of one of our better resorts, apparently without a village licence. Argument that the banquet  had been organized by a non profit making group  proved to no avail and the councillor insisted the  mc.  GUILT-RIDDEN Canadian tax dodgers should  find little consolation in the news from Rome  that a leading Roman Catholic theologian has all  but absolved Italian tax cheats from sin.  ' It seems it's only Italians���and in Italy���  who can, with clear conscience, get away with it.  . ^Writing in the Vatican's ''Osservatore Delia  Domenica," Monsignor Fcrdinando Lambrushini  points out,that lUtlian tax; collectors, regard the  citizenry with such mistrust that they almost automatically increase thc declared taxable' income.  .,.,,.���.-.        . ���   t ���. which   up  to  now  have   filled  operating permanently in the district, ,and m fact Canadiaif needs     lus a desi     And just as hungry as can be."  known to the councillor, then there was something nated growth factor   but also  extremely trivial and hair splitting about his at- an addition of 33 per cent in So home ' comc fr0fn forciSn  tack on the caterers.                                                  Canadian plant production. ,ands  As a councillor, Burnell Gordon does a com--   what this means is that the To wash a pair of smbby  mendable job, his duties as licencing chairman call land  of  production  origin   be- hands,  for rather tougher handling.                                     comes  important, A  Canadian Whosc ovvncr thinks life's quite  ���'-������                                 *           may buy his favorite^car X pro- complete  W���^_^��_.-_-.  rm_-.-_^ m _^J|_^a __._-*                                       ���"      duced perhaps in Tppeka, Kan- As long ,as there, is lots to cat.  iKieOlMe TaX Dlldgllfig                                          /sas;  but,  oh the  other  hand,  '.-*���',            '     .    the American may buy his fa- _.   ,,       ...  the income tax dodger whose soul may be in vorite car Y produced in Wind- Enthusiastic  jeopardy while his body is in jail  sor, Ontario. When the arrange- CrivAonov  ment gets into full swing, Cana- ****' uenei  A building contractor, for example, listed    pnstu::^ An,l NonriHno  his income at $87,000, Whereupon the tax bureau   'V^**"^ CT"�� ^P*^^1^  m_r�� m��t _���        dian production will be in total Ain't thc springtime best of all?  Miniflte  XrBeSSageS equal  to what  it  was, serving l-ven if the raindrops fall   : Canadian   needs    plus   a   one- TncvVc so warm lml    f||  third increase which will prob-     tfn.r  ',;,;��� ","'���        r ,   ";��� .    ahly go to the U& market for ��� ,!" '   ," . , .���  ',"  "Most   people   are   bothered   by saie If ' ni wel, I do not mind.  those passages pHcripture  they     with , the   elimination   of   the I keep dining in ihc nun,  rf7W :**li.::,iM consumer   costs   should .Turn ������ up the sod m in    -   -passages that bother mi art thosk drop by the extent of the form- Ain*, ��, HOI ,hc ���-���.,-..  '   ,17  / do understand". J-. Mark Twain cr tariff protection. But the con* ��j.'" ^,  c ^ B^ e | w  centration   of   ptoduction   into y h      r a| wt"'  promptly assessed him lor .,$870,000.  "As long as this, present system .continues,'*  writes thq theologian, "no Catholic morajist can  in conscience instruct the taxpayer to be correct  and scrupulous in his declaration because he might  thereby provoke irreperable harm to himself and  to his business,"       , '      ������""   ,  In Canada, unfortunately, tho only solace  tlio,churchreiin offer is an occasional prayer for  HINK positively".  fewer lines of, cars should re* Whoops! There goes �� llitlc  duce the cost.of tho Canadian*  sneeze.  Have you ever heard someone say that? Wc feci |n��d�� c��f "^ mnkcl.t cpmpetit  Kind'ii Wnfiy round ihc knees.  "-'' -"��� ��� ��� �� '" th�� '^American ^- Fceb ��, .hough lm' geuing wc,]  great wheri a friend puis us on the shoulder unci tells us llvo ln tho huge American mar  95  us IfinoAetl  . . . food for Ihoughl  wv're really��swell guy. , "������ And I huven't finished yd.  Bui, much as wc like to emphasize ihc positive, a , 1,ore mfly bo ��"������ ln thls  realistic person admits that life conslsiv of two con- ^a\no\ *"* **PP��ront but it Is Yes, I had to stay in bed.  ���  s,a���,.y warring ccntras^ There canno, be an cas, w,,h* ^Jff ZST <   ��. K^  �����!�� wcmj   ere is no right unless, here is a wronn.     . HlructurinK.r  of Onadlnn   In* K" _n�� l^Z���,  Ihc Bible teaches thai men, much as they would duntry,  designed   to   decrease  like to ihink otherwise, are "born in sin and whupen In costs nnd 'lncrcnso exports, This  Iniquity" Psalm -S1;5. It is true that Clod Is love, biu has been the constant theme ot  ho Is a,lso'"jiisi. Men's sin must be punished as well as Trade Minister  Mitchell J^harp  good rewarded, There cannot be a heaven without n' hell. over ��'nc<! '10 has been Ind)f*  Romans 6j23 stales another conln'isl: "iho wages flco  ��� ,11  ls  nlf)0  ��  ��00('  NloP  of sin Is death . , . but ihc gift of God Is eternal life Ty fr?m  l,?f n"rrow c^no.  Hhrougl, Jesus Christ our l���rd." Chris, spoke twice as "^  f|^ ^K^m^ft  much of hell as heave,,. Psalm 9:17 warns "the wicked o.TJ��� Jl.!     ' " lW  fthall be turned Into, hell and all the nations that fowl  Canadian scone,  Among tho first reactions to  Don't know how I goi ii,  thoutdi.,  Published Wednesdays  at Sechelt  on Il.C.'a Sunslilno Coast  '      by "'  Your monilnK thoughts may .determine your con*    God", God does not want 10 send any men 10 hell, for t'���o ngrcomont was hn nSl'H 1    S<*'hcl11>cn|,^,,lttTI"1CS x^>  ���duet for I he day, Optimistic Ihouglils will make, your    ho pleads ���'turn every man from"'his IJvlLwwy.-MtiiULod.orv-ihiit^  *dfirbrlght-nndproductlVC7\Vl,illepcssimi*ilic IhlnUng will    may repent me of ihc evil, which I purpose to do imio Amor-lcim   domination   of   Iho      ��� Servian the area from  mako It dull and wasteful. Face each day cheerfully,  NmlllnRly, and cournKcoiifily/iuul it will naturally follow  Ilia, your work will bo a real pleasure and progress will  be u delightful accomplishment, .-, ���  ���H'llllabi M, Peek  Cyd C'harlssc, film Mar, on how .lo handle men:  Tical as any pel, Tin eo nicals a day; plenty of affccilon,  11 loose leash, Do not dlsluib while cadins,  [  Ameflcnn domination of I ho  mem because of the evil of (heir doin���s", Jcrcmlali Canadian automotive Industry  2f':3. by the United fllntes. With Iho  Will Ii be right or wrong? Salvation or sin? Heaven exception of the .small Volvo  ���or, hell? Ohris. or .self? Positive'or hunmfvo? There Is no P|lu,t ,n Novn Sootln, tlio Indus*  nenlr.il uroiuul, for in Maiilicw l2;3().Jesus said "lie ilia. ,ry.,,"fi ,,(!Cn ov*ml ml "P����'��t*  'Jr* not Willi mo (dcflnliely 0,1 my sldoV-Ampllflal New f(l S u,,7' companion complete*  Tesiamcnt) Is against me," The choice Isou.s; ll.e to,.* 1*  f f,��?   u ,H% v'hunlly 100 per  ^rrnirnri*.   n^rnnU1 ���\���?.,M��    Cent,   It Ifl   hflrd  lO SCO) hOW ttllR  ���Pastor J. Anonbyf I'en.ecottnl Tabernacle, Gibsons crcflsos that controlf  this  nnv/ wny  In*  fmm  Port Mellon to tiRtiwnt  {Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  Douglas CI, Wheeler, Editor  H, 11, Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription 'Rntcti:  (In advance)   .  I Yew. $5Jl Years, %9  3Yc��r��SI3  U���S, and ForclRn<$5.50  \, GfJbsons Grade 7V  welcome return ���  THE   completion .of, ��b# new  wing of the Gibsons Elementary Annex brought to an end1  the Gibsons grade seven students daily trip to Sechelt  The   following   comments   ii-*  lustrate" the mixed feelings of  the students  as  they  took up"  residence  in  their  new  classroom: . . . ;,  Carl   Hansen:    Glad   to  'be  back where F know everybody./,  'Frank Hoehne:  I don't think  *s*  Home again  PICTURED) here in their new classroom oi the recently  completed Gibsons Elementary School Annex, are  some of the 35 travel weary Grade 7 students with their:  teacher Mr. iJ. Ferrari. Their daily trip to Sechelt came  to an etid on Wednesday of last week.  ve-^re^ery^elcotne^i^firstr-  Marcia  McHeffey' Hpping.-4��  see lockers. The sctiopLisatMse,"  though. :'  Murray McHeffey: The water  and drinking fountains -in $he  ciassrobm are very handy.* -  Mark. Jtuggles: Very modem.  buil^gLJiiit_a5KkwariI_j^  lockers.  Stephen Parker: Rooks', pretty.  ���-neat ������ ���t���  H  1  *  y  #  *  A  t  !  t  v  t  whatever tojdo with the price  It would seem that while competition is seemingly keen between 4hese commercial giants  there is also a 4ot of under the  table or off the cuff agreements  and .the whole JsE is designed to  confuse and bewilder the pub-,  ''Uc?f.There"1s''"ho^  local managers Jjecause they  are as much in the dark about  price setting as the public.  t   irAun  u      ���  '���    .*������      .,                               ,      -,.. . ,    They cannot tell you why a tin  I HAVE been reading the newspaper .advertising and   Prpmeapple juice brought here  listening to the TV hucksters very diligently of tette  * all the way from Hawaii, is two  and ;ui each and everyinstance IIam ih^lored to" take   or three cents cheaper than a  advantage of their generosity and save much money,     tin  of  apple juice  from  the  As a result I have saved so        -       ���   aoout  ���By Ed Green  much that-1 will be-broke for  a long time to come. I am still  staring at labels on guady packages of "washing gunk Ahat assures me I have sa.ed at least  40c on the half filled package,  and also at an imposing looking slip.which is good ifor a tic  refund, if I can find time to  spend a*3C stamp to get it.  Somewhat dismayed by the  phenomena of the; wealthy giving me, as I am assured by the  labels, so much of their profits that I get poorer every  time I buy, I set about looking for an explanation.   .  ������' This, 4 soon find, is like looking for a needle in a haystack,  nobody knows anything,  I am  % referred  to  this   and   that, de  partment which in turn refers  me to somebody else Who' tells  ine they have nothing to do."  with .prices, until I am forced  to think that the heads of all  these 'merchandising outfits  hold .secret meetings each" day  to decide who;and how they  can rook the public n little-  . more,  "Our profit",'' the big shot of '  a  supermarket chain tells  me  very   solemnly,' ">s   l(!Rs   than  two  per  cent  in  anyof our  stores,"     .  "If I nm to ���believe ������Hint," t  ,     tell him back, "your orgnnlzi.*  Hon must be rurt by select stupid Idlota because any fathead ,  can got nt least six per cent on  a long term plan from'Invest*  meat companies anil better still  on first  mortgages,  You don't  oven have to go to colloge to   ..know ..that." .���  1 "True, I rue," lie says, "but  we make our money at the  wholesale end and that in why  you got Huch bargains,"  I Immediately go looking for  these bargains, They aro every*  i,..- where in all the supurnwirkols,  Almost every bottle, bucket nn<l  Jug Is clearly 'marked to niv  ,,.fc������������^w��,,.noiinc����you*nro-gottlng��anythlng.��.  from two to fifty cenU (W the t  price, This Is very comforting,'  Iml   there  Is  one  question,  ��  very minor on'o to he sure but  In  my opinion Important too,  what  Is   the   HKA1.   price?,   I  ask the manager, ���"  " "It Is," ho said, "as you sue,  -do...J am reminded of the gimmick of a TV huckster hawking  cigars where a famoas alleged  comedian invites you to have  a cigar at HIS expense. He.;  shows you a pack of cigars, and  there is one stuck ,on the outside in a cellophane wrap. He  tells .you that-if you buy the  regular pack ior fifty cents you  get the outside one FREE. He  is a real comedian all right  because anybody knows the regular price for this brand, of  cigar in a pack of five is fifty  scents.   But there   are   chumps- ��^  Okanagan. They get the mer*  chandise with prices set by the  head office and tbats it.       ^  What then is all this gobbledy-  gook about the wide fluctuation  of prices and <so much off? In  the final, analysis it. boUs down  to two words���income tax. Just  see how simple it is when you  begin to figure it out.  These .corporations have enormous advertising budgets* all  deductable, so they add their  so ecalled ^gift ?to ?you*on sthe<  price, that gives them a good  profit and .charge what never  existed, or at least was_made  public, and''calf it advertising  expense. I -need say no more.  you are getting<a, bargain.or ^a  bonus if you will, but the bald  fact is that you are paying tthe  income tax, or at least helping  to pay for it indirectly and in a  manner you never dreamed of.  In short you -are not getting  something for nothing���and you  never will:  Karen Alsager: Glad the long,  bus ride is over.  Kim Inglis^ The reception is  challenging.  DavidringLis:  The classroom,  is very bright.  Maureen  Owen:   It is  a  relief to be back in Gibsons;  r'  i.  Automation   won't   be  complete until every .machine,,that  dispenses   cigarettes   has   one.  right next to it  which  bums  them back.  NEED A CAR?  or  Peninsula  ������'���ilrtitt#l_dr*  . SECHELT, B.C.  Wi. 885-2111  - Ted Farewell  ^GBB-t-��gfty-W/^  s  who would rush out and buy  these torches and thjnk they  actually were* getting^one free,  I do a mental check of ull  the money I can save by taking  advantage of all the philantro-  pic offers made, by these so>  much-off deals and I find it  averages out at about 20 per  cent, which is, or was, the usual  markup on .groceries, depending  on where you were situated, By  this It w|ll be. easily seen that  the big companies, especially  the; soap merchant!}, are giving you thc stuff at cost and if  they keep It up they wili have  hardly enough left to build., another fifty storey glass, copper  and bronze palace, I wonder  how long they can keep It up.  1 ask an advertising executive,  lie mentions tho vast amount  they sell,  "If," ho tells me quite  .solemnly, "they get two cents  oloar profit on each package  they are making big money,"  1 am not impressed by this  earnest statement because diu>  Ing'the Inst war, a big packing  company twhlch allowed ,rct��U*,  era iflve cents n pound profit on  butter, announced that their  profits were a j more one sixth  of n cent per pound, were mid"  denly hauled Into court where  the Wartime Prices and Trades  Hoard .proved they wore clip*  ping ,n nice tidy eight cents a  pound profit, They woro given  a light <dnp .on the wrist nnd  told to bo nlco,, .h  By tho time I have concluded  my   admittedly   superficial   In-  vcstlgatlon, wherein hanunns In  ono store aro about 20 centN a  fifty centH more thun what you,,pound, while the same brand in  pay," anolhornro 10 cents, It Is fi\lr*  Further questioning proves lie,   ly evident that the real value of  'knows no more about It thnn.Uhe   merchandise-   has   nothing.  I  I  oSlowisii  ig service  operate only obi a cash  card basis on purchases of  oil and minor repairs, etc  tafions will  or credit  gasoline,  t  i  t  rf       MURRAY KING      .,  Gibsons Automotive,  Chevron  ,  BILL WRIGHT  SwBnycrest Motors,  Imp. Esso  . ANDX-YAI^DERHORN  Hilltop Motors  . GEORGE HILL  If iff s Machine Shop,  Chevron  WALTER LOITZE  Waff's Centesr,  '. . '���' ''..���'..',���.  Chevron  al^��l.Sfc^t��*��iill��i9S!Wfl��**-(jlWiW*W('t*i>l  FRANK SOLNIK  '^(��i^M*HW��W^4w5>��M*��^rt)*��B��nB.i |  ^i*(*^fe��i*^e��ia*i*ifl*!*iaB����*#i'*>t^  Soffitk's B.A. Service  CHARLIE MANDELKAU  Gibsons Shell Service  i ���*  >////////////////////^^^   ! ��?  m  jm..  PqggJjJTJi^echelt-P^mnsula-T-imes,^^  XoW^blSraciur  Davis Ottawa Diary      takes exception  ���-_*  By Jock Davis, M.P.  WHEN Parliament reconvened recently, Finance Minister Gordon made an important announcement. Control over banking, he said, must remain in Ottawa's  hands. The provinces must not enter this field and the  Bank Act. wilLsliortly-be amendedmaking-it-impossible  for them to do so. ~ ~  Gordon told a hushed House    ocraticc Party is divided. Some  of Commons that the proposed    support   Bob   Strachan's   idea_  REMARKS attributed to Councillor Sam Fladager, in a Recent jissue of The Times, fired  off abetter of protest from Mr.  Waited Peterson of Gibsons  which/was read out in council  last week.  Commenting on the councillor's remarks that he did not  feel    local rontengtors���would  ���amendmeni^HaU^pr^yem^^ Rave been - sufficiently compet-  vinclai government from buying its   own   bank.   Others   among    ent to carry out a'change-over  shares     which     have     voting the. J!*iriP_ believe in^" planning''-ofhigh-pressure���water���pipes  rights.    Premier    Bennett,    in on a national scale. They_haye__��Aae-Jo the high-degree-of-spec^  words, can still buy ~cer-  But  other  tain   kinds  of  shares^  Jie_  Mr.  Peter-  ^wITITicrTonger be in a position  to appoint directors and control  the  lending  policy  of  a  bank  with  its  headqruarTers"in7~BriFT  ish Columbia.  Canada's minister of finance  was on firm ground. Our constitution clearly states that con-  -t��)i-over3-,money and bankings-  rests with the nation. The provinces, separately or collectively, cannot print money. Nor can  they borrow for the sole purpose of loaning money out a-  gain.  Private companies can do so.  But they must obey a federal  law.    Provincial    governments,  serious  misgivings  about Que-    ialization  required,  bec-ior-^instaneeT^being���allow-���stHT"lmulFaTelFTie"telt this was  ed to go its own way insofar    an unfair attack on local men.  as banks and monetary policy  are concerned?    .    I, personally, want to see an  expansion  of  our  money  supply. 1 am also in favor of more  batiks and lower interest,rates.  J3uL_I_d��n-1 wauL-to���see-Can^-  iager���replied---|  that the remarks had obviously been misconstrued and that  all he meant was the work involved was a specialized job  which  meant  special   training:  ada split up into 10 little states  each with its central bank and  each -with_its-own- ideas as to  how to. give local industry a  financial shot in the arm.  Our existing monetary system is working well. Based on  a central bank, like- the Bank  of England, it is financing our  on the other hand, are ma spe- current economic boom. Perhaps it needs some loosening  up. But the straight-jacket into which ten provincially-owned  banks would plunge our country  is enough to frighten ^eycn^the^  ln^r~courafebusrinve^for~hair  cial position relative to'Ottawa.  They cannot be told what lo  do. It would take months to  disallow each move in the  courts. And, with the best, .will  in the world,"a'. fe^enfl^ptwinc-  ial conference would have to  be held every time a change in  financial policy was indicated  for the country as a whole.  Gordon said that once the  provinces had their own banks  there would be confusion as to  which level of government had  the last word in banking matters. To -avoid this danger, he  announced that henceforth "no  shares of a charter or savings  bank may be registered in the  name of any government or its  agents."     <  Concentration of ownership in  other hands is also frowned upon. The Bank Act will soon  place an upper limit of 10 per '  cent on the shares of .any bank  which can be held, directly or  indirectly, by a single shareholder. In other words, ownership, which still rests largely  With small shareholders, will  continue to be widely dispersed.  Gordon obviously favors greater competition amongst our  lending agencies. To this end  he hoped that current legislation setting up a Bank" of Western Canada (with headquarters' in Winnipeg) and* the Laur*  entide. Bank (with headquarters  ., in Vancouver) would soon' be  ���passed by the House of Commons.  Most Conservative . MPs agree with Gordon. Social Credit  and Creditistcs MPs, on the  on the hand listened in ��tony  silence, They sitll want Bennett  to get lils bank! The New Dcm-  -"Even~our own superuKendehT  Fred Holland would not have  undertaken_the job," he added.  Councillor Feeney agreed with  the comment that specialized  tools were also required.  Councillor Drummond pointed  out to council there was nothing wrong with the article in  The times but it had evidently  been taken the wrong way by  Peterson.  It was moved and passed a  letter be sent to Peterson ex-  ^lainmg^Jthje_^tiiation^to-^lum-^  courSgeous  to death.  and that there was nothing personal intended.  Unlimited field  CARS, annual awards  offer aid to students  CARS is once again offering'financial aid to B.C. students qualifying for training as physical and occupational therapists  Bursary-loans of up to $500  are available to students who  have completed Grade XIII, or  first year university, with the  required subjects���English 100;  Chemistry 101 or 102; Mathematics 101 (revised) or 120;  Zoology 105 (or Biology 100 Senior Matriculation) and one other credit course."  Training can be taken at the  School of Rehabilitation, University of British Columbia,  Job opportunities in this vital  field  or  rehabilitation  are  un  limited.  CARS also offers a first prize  of $100 for the best essay on  physical or occupational therapy by a high school student.  Entries are judged���bxjnembers  of the Canadian Physiotherapy  Association, the Canadian Occupational ..Therapy    Association  and the press.  Entries must be sent directly  to the Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism' Society, 645 West  Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.,  not later than May 31, 1965.  Sechelt Boating Alleys  ORV Moscrip scored a' double  in' leading   the , five-pinners  }his. week w^th a triple 771 and    Cameron 572,  _in��i�� .*,oo. ���   . - Sechelt    Commercial;  ���by Eve Moscrip  Pender;    Bill    Scoular    672  (279),   Roy   Pernf '645,'   Muriel  single -332.  LEAGUE  SCORES  Ladies;' Bcv.Robinson 604,  REOPENING  RUBY LAKE  Restaurant &  Mqtel  '     ' 'It  John, Bill arid Marian  extend a warm  welcome  TO ALL OLD AND f^EW PATRONS TO OUR  GRAND OPENING SekciAL  ^(S,iJ��l^K*M��^*J^**��^��B^ie^,^*��**^Jl*��1*  att*WUi***rf��*=S!**��  Menu from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m, Sunday, March 14���-  Green Pea Soup - Green Salad - Barbecued Spare Rib*  - Boilod Rico - Peas and Carrots - Dessert with lots of  Coffee--.$1.35,  Hours; 11 a.m, to 8 p.m. '-��� Closed Mondays  Moscrip 771. (332), Bev Robinson 628 (261); Red Robinson  718, Don Caldwell 708, Ray Net  son 709 (294), Frank Novens  719,' Butch Ono 295, Dorothy  Smith 255.  Sports Club; Ml McCourt 688  (310), Itccl Hobln.son 699 (300),  Jean Robinson 252, ,  Ball and Chain; Laurie Cnv*  filler 747, Nancy JaeKcr 664,  Bill Dollart 718 (284), Al Lynn  - 681,---- - - " '  , ������  "v   ���-  Lndlos Mallhce; Eve Mow*  ciip 562, Hazel Skytte 226,  SCHOOL LEAGUE  Seniors,* Pete Yates 370 (230),  Evirl .John, 384 (200), Julio  Steele 342 (217), Alone John*  ��on 337 (220),  Juniors: Earl.John 429 (232),  TEN  PINS  Mixed; Pat Million 503,  Men; Frank JorkviiHon 520,  Dick Clayton DU, Al McGeo  200," Dutch Ono.flOO, Mickey Hn��  bu 504, Charlie Hauka 506  (208),  H*M��1����*!��W*<*��'������'*'  USB  TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS >  ����  T '"'""


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